Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 3, 1936 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 3, 1936
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAC3E SIX TUB PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TeXai WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 3, 1930. Saw® Classified Advertising Rates Information Alt wnnt.sds »re itrlctly cub and are accepted over the phone wtth tbe positive understanding that the account la to bt paid when our collector callB. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Our courteous ad-taker will recefvt jonr Want Ad, helping you word it. All ttds for "Situation Wanted" and ''Lost and Pound are cash with order find will not be accepted over th« telephone. Out-of-town advertising cash with order. The Pampa Daily NEWS reserves the right to classify all Want Ads under appropriate headings find to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must b« given In time for correction befort second Insertion, In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS Bhnll not be held liable for damages further thnn the amount received for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 2, 19S1 1 day, 2c a word; minimum SOc. 2 days, 4c a word; minimum GOc. Ic per word for each succeeding issue *fter tho first two issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS For Sale FOR SALE— Recleancd, select, dwarf maize, kaffir and hegarl seed. Sacked. $1.20 in quantities. Three kinds cane seed. R. E. Blanton, Claude, Texas. ;ic-ii',i FOR SALF—Fine young 4-Riil. cow. 4Vi years old. Second calf. Come and sec. $45. Tom Vnn Bibber. White Doer. 6p_-55 FOR SALE—Used ice boxes, $2 to $9.50. All slues. Breakfast .suite, $7.50. Dressers, $5.50 to $8.00. Simmons day beds, $10.00. 8 piece dining room suite, $30.00. Bedroom suites, $17.50 to $38.00. One G ft. show case, $15.00. Muny odd pieces. Pampa Transfer and Storage Co., 500 W. Brown, across street from Cabot offices. Gc-55 FOR SAL&—Five-room, well located house with servants' quarters at rear. See Olin Hinkle at Pampa News or call 322-J. £P"51 FOR SALE—Big sale on used sewing machines and vacuum cleaners. Hoover, $25. Airway, new one, $30. Singer straight suction $30. Electrolux, $25. Eureka, $15. Singer Sewing Machine Agency. 214 N. Cuyler. L. G. Runyon, distributor. Gc-54 FOR SALE—Miscellaneous household furniture. Bargains. 720 N. Somei-ylllo. ?P:^i FOR''SALE—One 5-cubic ft. Majes- . tic refrigerator. Excellent condition. Terms if desired. 603 N. Faulkner St. 3c-51 FOR SALE—Cafe in good location. Best in town. 200 North Cuyler. .:• Gc-54 FOR SALE OR TBADE—Five good wheat farms, one 17GO acre farm and ranch, running water. Located on • paved highway. Bcb McCoy. Phone 744 or 1099. 8c-55 CENTENNIAL 100 years back of Texas real estate today. What will young Pampa be years hence? You may yet pioneer here and grow with this little wonder city. LOOK—5 R. home with 5 A (29 lots) almost in city $3500. Lovely 5 R. bugalow on E. Francis, paving, $2100. 3 R, modern on E. Francis, paving, corner lot, $1275. G R. duplex, west, income and home, $1100. 5 R. modern, $850. 2 R. fully furnished, neat and clean, built ins, $325. Full price. BUSINESS—29 R. downtown hotel $1500. Downtown cafe, real money maker, $850. Fuily equipped cleaning plant, center of city, $600 will handle. RENT—4 R. unfurnished duplex, private bath, garage, $27.50. Insurance of all kinds. JOHN L. MIKESELL. Phone 166. Duncan Building. FOR SALE—Nice home grown toin- mato, pepper plants. Knight Floral Co. 321 E. Brown. Gc-52 FOR SALE OR TRADE—10 room rooming house, furnished, will trade for smaller house. By owner. 001 S. Barnes. Gp-53 FOR SALE—$375 radio '$35; 50-lb. ice box, library table, and telephone cabinet, cheap. 407 North Russell. 20C-SC FOR SALE—Ground maize heads] 100 Ibs $1. Zeb's Feed Store. 20C-53 "Work Wanted For Rent FOR RENT—Nicely furnished bedroom In private horns for rent to gentleman. Near town. 522 N. Frost St. Phone 1004. 3c-53 FOR RENT—Nice 3-room furnished apartment on pavement, bills paid. 712 W. Francis. lp-51 FOR RENT—Three room modern unfurnished house. See Owl Drug Store 314 South Cuyler. 3p-53 FOR RENT—Furnished apartment, bills paid, 221 _E. Foster. lc-51 FOR RENT— FiirnTslied <Troom house, garage. 810 North West St. Phons 625. lc-51 FOR~RENT—Two "room furnished house. Adults only. Inquire rear 851 W. KingsmUl. lp-51 FOR liENT^Apa rt menu 2 or 3 room on W. Francis, also light housekeeping room 515 N. Frost. | Phone 503-J. Gc-55 j FOR~RENT-^T\vo room furnished apartments. Batn. On pavement. 525 S. Cuyler Apartments. 6c-55 Automotive FOE RENT—One and two room cottages. Gibson Collages. 1043 So. Barnes. 7p-5G FOR RENT—Furnished basement apartment, private entrance and bath. Garage. No children or pets. D21 N. Somcrville. 8c-5G FOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment. Bills paid. $18 per month. Apply Oil South Gray. ' 3c-51 FOR RENT—Two room unfurnished house with garage at 506 N. Zinimei-. Call 790-J. 3c-51 FOHrRENl'~ExlrS"iiice 2-room fur" nished collage, Bills paid. Modern conveniences. Lewis collages. 411 So. Russell. 5p-52 FOR RENT—Four room modern unfurnished house with garage. Bills paid. Call 143-W. 720 North Gray, 4p-51 FOR RENT— Two room furnished apartment. Aciult only. 415 West Browning. _ 3c-5l FOR RENT— Maytag washers~25c per hour. Plenty of hot water. Come to Ice Plant on South Cuyler, one block west and J /j south. Mc- Calipjpamp^ ___ _ 28p-58 FOR ' _ TWO roomluTnished house. Bills paid. 535 S. Somer- villc. 12c-5i FOR RENT'—Furnished 2 and 3 room cabins, $3.50 and up. Bills paid. Maytag washer by hour, 25c at Newtown Cabins. 1300 S. Barnes. 2Gp-GO CLEAN ROOMS, $3 per week. 500 N. Frost. Virginia Hotel. Gp-54 Wanted to Rent WORK WANTED—Listen, n c \v mother in the hospital. It' you arc returning home .soon you will need a good practical nur.se to care i'or you and the new baby. Call i'or Mrs, Ethel Davis. 428 North Wynne. 3P-53 WANTED—Housework on farm, near Pampa by capable woman. Can give references. Write Box VL, care Pampa News. 3p-55 THIMBLE THEATRE Starringl*»OPEYE WANTED TO RENT Good 5 or G room unfurnished house, by responsible party. If location and house satisfactory will consider leasing. Write Box 33, c/o Pampa Daily News Help Wanted HELP WANTED— Wanted for housework and care of children. A really capable young woman who needs permanent home. Good pay. Apply at 913 N. Gray. 3c-52 Miscellaneous FREE! Stomach ulcers, gas pains, indigestion relieved quick. Get FREE sample doctor's prescription, Udgq, at City Drug Store. 3c-50 Summer Band School .Tune 1st (o August 22nd Twelve weeks course §4.50 Six weeks course $3.50 A. C. COX, director 320 N. Gray Pampa Summer School June 1st to .Tuly 34th Morning Classes Only Call It. A. Selby for Information Phone 851 gr 94U-J GULF SERVICE STATION No. 3 On Border highway. Otliel Hawkins, operator. Washing and greas- ings, $1.50. Tire repairing 35c. Phone 1444 for road service. 2flc-GG For Better Service On Your RADIOS Call Johnson's Radio Service 112 East Francis Phone COG USED CAR VALUES! 1934 Cher. Master Coach ..5425 1934 Ford Fordor 350 1933 Plymout DeLuxe Coupe 275 1933 Chev. Master Sedan .. 325 1933 Chcv. Master Coach .. 300 1932 Chevrolet Coach 250 1933 Ford V-8 Coach 250 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 140 1930 Ford Coupe 125 1929 Ford Coupe 75 CtTLBERSON- SMALLING CHEVROLET COMPANY, In*. Service Dept. OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT USED CARS 1D35 Ford Sedan 1935 Ford Coupe—Rndio 1933 Chevrolet Coach 1932 Ford Coupe 1933 Plymouth Coupe 1933 Plymouth Coach 1932 Plymouth Coacli 1930 Chevrolet Coach 1935 Ford Pickup 1934 Chevrolet Truck $ 525 S 500 2S5 5 250 , 5 525 5 18S , $ 150 5 Tom Rose (Ford) Loans For Your VACATION! No endorsers or security required. $5 to $50 Lowest Rules Loans made in a few minutes. Payments arranged to suit you. SALARY LOAN CO. L. n. WARREN, MKC. First National Bank Bldic. Room 3 Phone 303 FOR VACATION Salary Loans — Personal Loan* $5 to $50 We Require No Security We solicit oil field and carbon black workers. Payments arranged to suit yon. All dealings strictly confidential*. Loans made in a few minutes. Lowest Rates PAMPA FINANCE CO. J. S. Starkey, Mffr. 109 H S. Cuyler Phone 450 Beauty Parlors SPECIALS Reduced prices on all our best permancnts. Croquignole, Spiral or Combination waves, $1.50, $1.95, $2.50, $3.50 and $5.00 We use soft water. Zula Brown Beauty Shop Adams Hotel—Phone 345 Lost LOST—Male Daschund puppy. Lost Monday. Call 422-J. Reward. 3c-53 LOST—Large billfold with gold printing, Banker's Union Life Ins. Co. and C. F. Bastion. Phone 24S-W. 2p-51 LOST—Ladies' white gold Bulova watch. 2 small diamonds • and 2 emerald sets an side. Reward. Phone 897-W. 2GC-52 Personal MEN! GET VIGOR AT ONCE I New Ostrex Tonic Tablets contain raw oyster invigators and other stimulants. One dose peps up organs, glands, blood .Reg. price $1.00. Introductory price 89c. Call, write City Drug Store. lc-14 CARD READINGS. Past, present and future. 506 E. Craven. ' - 12p-57 "Wanted WANTED—Small auto trailer, good condition. Must be bargain. Coll 322-J. 3 P -51 Washing, Lubrication, Polishing and Washing, Tire Repairing SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION End of West Foster Street PAUL V. CLIFFORD PHONE 112Z Poultry BABY CHICKS Popular breeds, day old and started. Hatch off each Monday and Tuesday. DODD'S HATCHERT 1 Mile Southeast Pamp» ICE SUPPLIES ARE CUT OFF; SHORTAGE OF WATER LOOMS Wanted to Buy WANTED—Young calves, any kind. Gibson Cottage Court. 1043 South Barnes St. 7p-54 Noelette News NOELETTE, June 3.—Mrs. Roy Burgess and children of Felt, Okla., are visiting her sister, Mrs. Sam Coberly. . Olner Sharpe of Lubbock is visiting his mother. Mrs. M. McCollum, and his brother, Jack Sharpe. Mrs. J. E. Carlson and son, Milo, left Friday for a visit with relatives In Kansas. Wesley Cannon of Campbell is a :uest in the home of his brother, Leonard Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Suttle and son, jiinmie have returned, after a visit with Mrs. Sutllo's mother in Oklahoma. Mrs. Ada Miller and daughter liave returned to their homo in Higgins after spending a few clays with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark. Earl Clark, who spent the winter with his brother, Walter, and attended school here, has returned to his home in Higgins. W. B. Stansell of Texola is visiting in the home of his son, J. R. Stansell. M. L. Dowel of Lawton, Okla., was a visitor here last week. Mrs. Ray Campbell and children have returned after a week spent with her parents in Sayre, Okla. Mrs. Nora Cannon arrived recently from Phoenix, Ariz., to visit her daughter, Mrs. Walter Clark, and son, Huber Cannon. • T. L. Lewis of Shawnee, Okla., is a guest in the home of his son, Wayne Lewis. Mrs. F. B. Pfaff has returned to ler home in Hazelton, Kan., after visit with her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Anderson, and Mr. Anderson. Miss Letha Rush has returned ,o her home in Fairfax, Okla., after spending a week 'with friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Werth and daughters, Ailledeen and Eula Mae, iccompanied by his father, George Werth, last Saturday on a two- veek trip to Fredonia, Kan. Guests in the home of Mr. and Vfrs. W. J. Searle over the week- were R. C. Heaton and son, Bob, of Fairfax, Okla.; Mrs. Heaton if Kellerville, and Miss Virginia Heaton of Borger. The latter will iccompany her father to Oklahoma o spend the summer. SELASSIE ARRIVES SOUTHAMPTON, Eng., June 3. 'fl't— Haile Selassie, self-exiled emperor of Ethiopia, arrived here today aboard a passenger liner from " ibraltar. The deposed ruler reached England while Rome was giving t wild welcome to his conqueror, Marshal Pietro Badogli. The greet- ng of Haile Selassie was without official ceremony, although he was guarded by British authorities as .hough his life were in danger. Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Waller will :eave tomorrow for Fort Worth and Dallas to attend the Centennial e.x- position opening and visit for a .ew days. They expect to return Friday of next week: ' PARIS, June 3 </P)~A strike movement which embraced 350,000 workers and 300 factories rolled over France today as socialists and radical-socialists prepared (o take over the government. BV CHARLES FOLTX, Associated Pros'* Foreign Staff. PARIS, June 3 (A 5 )—The French capital was threatened with a shortage of food, milk and water today on the eve of a socialist assumption of power. "Folded arn-.s" strikes of 100.000 workers spread to the very life- stream of the Parisian populace. Ice supplies were cut off. the workers in pumping stations threatened to quit, and bakers considered joining the strikers. The new developments prefaced the resignation of Premier Albert Sarraut and his cabinet tomorrow in preparation for the designation of Leon Blum, socialist leader, as premier. Paris' milk supply was threatened as refrigerating and ice manufacturing plants started shutting down. The Ice strike caused anxiety because of meat stocks valued at 10,000,000 francs ($660,000) on hand in the packing plants. The suburb of Nanlere was deprived of gas. War industries were affected. Em- ployes quit work in the munitions factory at Valenciennes. Others quit work at the shipyards in Marseilles. Industrial regions around Paris and in northern France showed promise of being paralyzed. French issues sagged on the Bourse and the franc reacted heavily. The value of the British pound, in terms of French currencies rose to 76.20 francs as compared to yesterday's quotation of 75.96 francs. The branches of several American firms were occupied by strikers today. Among these firms were the Richard Hudnut perfumery, the Matford Automobile company, which is related to the Ford company, and the Crane Plumbing Fixture company. The United States embassy said none of the company officials was molested and thai no assislance had been asked. The Sarraut cabinet will meet at 4 p. m. tomorrow in Ihe ministry of the interior, then will march across the street to the Elysee palace to submit its joint resignation as soon as Edouard Herriot, who is the only candidate, is elected president of the chamber of deputies. President Albert Lebrun then will call upon Blum to form the new cabinet. The number of persons on strike more than doubled during the morning with 100,000 employes estimated in 230 factories. Although work resumed later hi 20 factories, including the Matford, 60 new plants were affected, including oil, food, and paper industries. Demands were made in the French press for leaders of the incoming leftist government to keep the strikers under control. Despite the federation of labor's assurances no general walkout was contemplated "for the present," the "army of occupation" locked in the chemical and metal plants gained new recruits speedily. F. E. Hartman of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., arrived yesterday to spend a few weeks visiting his son, D. C. Hartman. They plan a fishing trip to Colorado and other western states later this month. BLACK LEGION TO BEJSMJMED 13 Men Will ( Receive A Preliminary Examination DETROIT, June 3 iff 1 )—Preliminary examination of 13 men accused of a Black Legion execution neared its conclusion here today, while charges were made in Washington that the hooded terrorists worked with labor spies, and that an army reserve officer assisted in their organization. Pressing a search for evidence that Charles A. Poole, whose slaying is the subject of the present court hearing, was not the only victim of the Black Legion, State Police Captain Ira H. Marmon said he would request the exhumation of the body of Roy Pidcock, a supposed suicide, today. Pidcock, 32-year-old Wyandotte. Mich., steel worker, was founc hanged on Fighting Island May 14 the day after Poole was shot to death. In Washington. Rep. Dickstelr (D., N. Y.) said he had obtained correspondence indicating that a Michigan army reserve captain trained Black Legionnaires here. He said he believed the origin of the Black Legion could be traced to correspondence of that officer with members of the "Silver Rangers" in 1933. The correspondence, he said, referred to preparations of Michigan members of an unnamed organization to "defend their homes and their country," and mentioned fears that "the later winter snows will be tinged scarlet in Detroit." That letter, he said, was written in October, 1933. One of the tenets of the Black Legion, according to members, was to anticipate a communist uprising. Rep. Dlcxstein said the correspondence would be given to the House rules committee, and "Captain Blank's" identity disclosed, in support of his resolution for an investigation of the Black Legion, and 'every organization trying to take the law into its own hands." Also in Washington, William Green president of the American Federation of Labor, charged that the Black Legion worked with "labor spies" which, he said, sought to impede the unionization of automobile plants in Detroit. Pair WillDic At Huntsville COLOR WILL, PROVIDE MAIN ARGUMENT FOR GOP AUSTIN, June 3. UP)— James D. McAllister and William Richard Davis, convicted of murder committed in robbery, today awaited electrocution early Friday, shorn of final hope that executive clemency would save them. Governor Allred announced he would abide by recommendations of the board of pardons and not interfere with the executions. McAllister received the second death sentence ever passed in Hidalgo county upon a white man for the hitch-hike slaying of Percy A. Calkins, Houston traveling salesman. Calkins had given McAllister and Richard Palmer a ride to the Rio Grande valley. Emotionless when Judge Bryce Ferguson passed formal sentence upon him, McAllister asked the judge to change the spelling of his name to facilitate collection of life insurance. He wanted the death warrant to read "James D. McAlister, J." Palmer was sentenced to 99 years. The state's attorney agreed upon submission of the appeal recently to the court of criminal appeals that a reversible error was committed in the trial. The court has not rendered its decision. Read The News Want-Ads. ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Pnmpa at 7:15 a. m., 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. for Childress, Wichita Falls, Ft. Worth and Dallas. For Okla. City at 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. over the Cap Rock making direct connections with the Greyhound Lines at Shamrock and ride big nice buses over all paved route. Don't ask for next bus, ask for the Cap Rock Bus. Call your local agent at Bus Terminal, Phone 871. Read The News Want-Ads. The Truth Will Hurt By E. C. SEEGAR . HfSVE T0\ GO 'BftCH. TO ] THE KITCHEN-/ \ FORGOT < I OBJECT'. KOOJ Mf\V)J- VOU'RE HMMM IT'S JUST CLEVELAND. June 3 I/P)— Fifty- seven contested convention seats, many of which have been in dispute for years, called the republican national committee together today to listen to a round robin of grievances. Color is the principal point that will be argued if the advance statements of the contestants gave any indication of what was in store for the afternoon session of the committee. In the south, spokesmen talked of discrimination against negro delegates. In Alaska, there was a dispute between the white and Indian delegates. Six complete delegations were in dispute. They were those from Florida, Louisana, Mississippi, South Carolina, the District of Columbia, and Alaska. In addition, two seals were being fought over in Georgia, one in Illinois, two in Oklahoma, one in Tennessee. In one or two other cases the committee had to decide such things as whether and how to seat delegates who had only one quarter of a vote. In the South Carolina contest, there was a repetition of the same claims that were heard four years ago at Chicago. J. W. Tolbert, for many years the republican leader of South Carolina, was on hand, minus a tie, as usual, to argue that the delegation headed by Dallas A. Gardner and J. C. Hambright did not include any negroes and was not representative of South Carolina republicans. The Hambright-Gardner faction was seated at Chicago in 1932. "Gardner ought to slay out of it," said Tolbert. "A democratic voter in South Carolina lias no right to go to the republican convention at all." CELEBRATION ENDS JACKSONVILLE, June 3, (/P)— Cherokee county and its neighbors bring their festival dedicated to the tomato to a close today, a folk festival completing the four-day celebration tonight. The third day of the third annual national tomato show and festival yesterday featured a testimonial luncheon for .Tom E. Acker, Jacksonville's mayor and president of the East Texas chamber of commerce. A giant panther which has been preying on livestock in Gate, state of Minas Geraes, Brazil, terrified the village the other day. It leaped from behind on Sebastiao, an old itinerant peddler, and decapitated him. Political , Announcement! The Pampa Daily NEWS It Huthorlzed to announce the following candidacies subject) to thf action of the Democratic Primary, July 26. For Count; Judr*i c. E. CARY (Re-Election) J. M. DODSON SHERMAN WHITE. For Representative i2Snfl DUtrlotr EUGENES WORLEY (Re-election) For County Clerk; CHARLIE TH01 (Re-elecllon) For District Clerki FRANK HILL (Re-election) R. B. "RUFE" THOMPSON MIRIAM WILSON For Sheriff: EARL TABLET (Re-election) BUCK KOONCE. .1. I. DOWNS For Constable, Precinct t: OTIS HENDRIX YOUNGER COCKRELL I. S. JAMESON EARL LEWIS For County Commissioner, Precl. i JOHN HAGGARD (Re-election) A. G. (Pets) POST. For County Commissioner Trent. N THOS. O. KIRBY (Re-election.) EARL JOHNSON For County Attorney: B. S. VIA JOE GORDON. B. L. PARKER For County Treasurer; D. R. HENRY (Re-Elcction) MRS. G. C. WALSTAD For Tax Assessor-Collector: F. E. LEECH (Re-elecllon) For District Attorney: LEWIS M. GOODRICH (Re-election) CLIFFORD BRALY For Commissioner Precinct It ARLIE CARPENTER (Re-election) JOHN R. WHITE. For Justice of the Peace Precinct No.. 2, Place No. 1: CIIAS. I. HUGHES J. W. "BILL" GRAHAM WM. T. JESSE For State Senator: 31st Senatorial District CURTIS DOUGLASS For Justice of Peace, Pre. t, PL E. F. YOUNG. (Re-election.) For Congressman, 18th District: JOHN R. MILLER (Democrat) Hutchinson County. SEED Texas State Certified Seed Of All Kinds for Better Crops Also Ordinary State Tested and Tagged Seed STORE An Up-To-The-Minnte Directory of BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL The Best In EVERY BUSINESS PAMPA The Finest !• EVERY PROFESSION Accountants J. R. ROBY 412 Combs-Wortcy, R. 980W, Of. 787 Bakeries PAMPA BAKERY Fred Schaffner, 115 W. Foster, Ph. 81 Boilers ,T. M. DEERING Boiler mn<" Welding Works, Pampa, Phone 282 — Kellerville, Phone 1610F13. Building Contractors J. KING, 414 N. Sloan, Phone 163 Cafes CANARY SANDWICH SHOP 3 Doors East of Rex Theater, Ph. 760 Churches FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 0. E. Lancaster, Pastor, Phone ltd City Offices GRAY COUNTY RELIEF BOARD CUy Hall National Re-Employment Office, Phone 1415. Employment Office, Phone 460 CITY OF PAMPA Bd. City Dvpment, City Hall, Ph. 384 City Health Dept. City HI. Ph. 1183 City Mgrs. Office, City HI. Ph. 1180 City Pump Stn. 700 N. Watd, Ph. 1 City Wtr. & Tx. Ofc. City HI. P 1181 Fire Station, 203 West Foster, Ph. 60 Police Station, Ph. 855. County Offices GRAY COUNTY OF. OT.j HOUSE Auditor and Treasurer, Ph(ine 1052. Constable's Office, Phone 77. County Clerk, Phone 77. Cnty. Fnv Agt., Hm. Demstv 1 . Ph. tU County Judge, Phone 837 District Clerk, Phone 785 Justice of Peace PI. No. 1, Ph. 77 Justice of Peace No. 2, Phone 638 Sheriff's Office, Phone ,245 jit. Public Instruction, Phone 1084 T»s Assessor, Phone 1W7 Tax Collector, Phone 603 Shenuaa White. Phone Florists CLAYTON FLORAL COMPANY 410 East Foster, Phone 80. Freight Truck Line —See Ai,vtor Freight Lines Insurance M. P. DOWNS AGENCY Combs-Warley Bldg., Phone SS«. Laundries - Cleaners • YOUR LAUNDRY & DRY CLENBB, 301-09 East Francis, Phone 675 Machine Shops : JONES-EVERETT MACHINE.CO. Barnes & Frederick, Sts., Ph. 243. Newspapers PAMPA DAILY NEWS 322 West Foster, Phones 666-667 PAMPA PRESS 115 South Ballard, Phone 808 Printing PAMPA DAILY NEWS Phone 666 Schools Bker, East Tuke, Phone 931 High School, 123 W. Francis, Ph. 71 Horace Mann, N. Banks, Ph. 931 Junior High, 126 W. Francis, Ph. 85.1 Lamar, 301 Cuyler, Phone U57 Sam Houston, 900 N. Frost, Ph. 119) School Garage, 706 N, Russel, P. 1157 Roy McMillen, City Hall, Ph. 569 Supt. Pub. Schls. 123 W. Fran. P 957 Woodrow Wilson, E. Brown*, Ph. 641 Transfer & Storage ;. PAMPA TRANSFER & STG. CO, 500 West Brown, Phone 1025 State Bonded Warehouse Welding Supplies JONES-EVERETT MACHINE CO, B»rnei * Frederick Sti., Phon* *il

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free