Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 7, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 7, 1936
Page 7
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PAMM DAILY f e*a« £ AGE SEVfiN TONY MANERO BEATS HARRY COOPER BY 2 SHOTS FOR OPEN GOLF TITLE o- PROFESSIONAL COMES FROM BEHIND TO TAKE CUP By ALAN GOULD • Associated Press Sports Editor BALTUSilOL GOLF CLUB, Springfield, N. J., June 6 (AP) — Blasting all open championship records to bits, In a heart-throbbing; finish, dapper Little Tony Maiiero, 31-year-old Italian-American professional, shot the fcreatcst round of the tournament tod&y to snatch the American Open from' "Lighthouse Harry" Cooper, the hard luck man of golf, by ft two-shot margin. Four strokes back of Cooper, starting the final round, Manero Citme from behind In the stretch like a man o'war to capture the greatest scoring derby ever witnessed In ,a national title tourna- niettt. He ripped two strokes off the Baltusrol course record with a clbslttg 67, five under par,, finished four shots under the former American record with a 72-hole total of 282, and made It a world niark by bettering by a stroke the best previous performance made In a British open championship. Succeeding to the title yielded Without much of a struggle by Sam Parks, Jr., Manero produced siiccesslve rounds of 73, 69, 73 and 67 for his record-smashing total. Never before a serious championship contender, In ten years of trying:, the little shot-maker from the Tar Heel state simply went wild. They were getting ready to pay off on Cooper until Tony came along to give "Llghthorse Harry" the most heartbreaking defeat of a. career studded with disappointments in major competition. The Chicago professional, playing the finest golf of his career, turned In rounds of 71, 70, 70, and 73 for a. total of 284 that was two shots under the fornjer record. It was a performance that figured to a cinch to capture the big title and first prize money of $1,000, but the twin plums went to Manero and Cooper . again was just a runner- up, with -second money of $750. • Third place went to the Bloomfield, N. J., bomber, Clarence Clark, a co-leader in the opening round, who finished with 74-71 today for a total of 287. The veteran, MacDonald Smith of Glendalc, Cal., a competitor for more than a quarter; century, shot final rounds of 72-70 .for 288 and fourth place. Trailing at 289 each were Ky Laf- foori of Chicago, Wiffy Cox of 'Washington, D. C., and Henry Picard, Pa., the pre-tournament favorite. Where only one man broke 300 at pakmont a year ago, when Parks won with 299, exactly 44 of the 76 players participating in the final 36 holes were successful in scoring 299 or better for the championship route; ^ '"• If Manero felt anything resembling! the championship "jitters" at any stage of the final day, he didn't manifest it. He lost three strokes to ' Cooper on the morning round, where Harry capitalized the "breaks" to come home with his third sub-par round, a 70, to take a two-stroke lead over Vic Chezzi, with 211 and leave the rest of the 'field struggling. • : Tony's 215, at the 54-hole mark, left him not only four shots back of Cooper, but two behind Ghez2i and one behind Denny Shute, the former British open champion. It Was a good spot for a stretch tliiyeiand he lost no time in putting 'It on,' despite the fact Cooper started off with an eagle three on the first hole of his final round. At that point Manero had five strokes to make up and it took him exactly 13 holes to achieve the seeming impossible. 'Cooler reached the turn In 35, one Under par. Manero's flawless golf meanwhile carried him to the turn in 33. ; Now they were two strokes apart. There -was no change as they started back 3-5-3, one under par. At ; the 13th, a drive and . pitch, Manero. sank a 20-footer for his fifth birdie and he took advantage pf one of Cooper's finishing mistakes to draw level, for the first time, on the 400-yard 14th. Both were trapped in front of the short 15th green, taking fours, but Manero'.s 3r5-4 finish, one under par, was much too strong for Copper's faltering 4-5-5. on the same three holes. r Manero was a thirty to one shot when the tournament began and one of the few to bet on Manero was Manero himself. Jest- jngly he remarked to friends a feW days ago: "Well, it looks like the field against Manero." • - *i — BURNED TO DEATH GREENVILLE, June 6. (/?)— C. I. palkinsj 56, paint contractor was burned to death' here tonight when his home caught fire. Calkins and |4rs. Calkins were asleep when she discovered her home blazing. She awoke her husband. 'She fled after Calkins told her he would leave by $ie rear. door. He apparently was pvercome by smoke ,and heat and was found later, burned almost be- jrpnd recognition. Cause of the Maze was not immediately de- Madison Fields of Grom was a np^' business visitor yesterday. MANERtfSFEET GIVEN CREDIT FORJJOLF WIN No. 10s Won Title, Is Opinion of Joe Turnesa BALTUSROL GOLF CLUB, SPRINGFIELD, N. J., June 6. (/Pi- Tony "Poosh-'em-Down" Manaro today became one of the rare men of. history to achieve worldwide fame through his feet—not his head. Size 10 feet, rated* by professional golfers as the best trained and steadiest in the game, were what won for Tony as he weathered an overly-excitable nature and won the National Open Golf championship of the United States with a record smashing 282. Joe Turnesa, who used to cnddle with the new champion and later worked with him as a pro's assistant, leaned against a locker in the clubhouse and told about Tony's prize Winning "dogs" as others milled around the champion, slapping' him on the back and trying to grasp his hand. "They ought to take a picture of Tony's feet, mused Turnesa. "They won that battle for him. Take a look at 'em. Not only are they big and strong, but they are the perfect under-plnnlngs, as important to success in golf as the bottom shafts of a skyscraper." Without question the most excited man of the shouting thousands, who couldn't be silent as "Poosh-'em-Down" came up to the final green, was Anthony "Manero, the new king of golf kings. When he made the final turn with his par shattering 33, he didn't realize he had a chance. But as he-dropped his put on the 13th to go five under par, he knew. Tony's steel nerve, hardened thru years of tournament play and close chances, didn't break even if his head did pump like the engines of the Queen Mary. As he whacked a pretty approach on the 14th, he started to run through the enveloping masses about him. The referee, horrified lest Tony lose his nerve, shouted to him to stop. "Oh, I'm not excited," he said as a giin broke around his moustache, "but I gotta plan the putts from here." A cordon of police immediately formed about him as he sank his final putt and started for the clubhouse, but he was jostled about rudely by the surging, mad throng. Later, he was besieged with offers to make easy money advertising this and that product, but he was too excited to think of business. "I've been married five years, he replied to questions. "No kids, but it looks like kids now." IN THE. NATIONAL CARDS LOSE 2 GAMES ST. LOUIS, June 6. (IP)— With Lefty Al Smith pitching two hit ball in the nightcap, curtailed to seven innings by rain, the New York Giants swept a doubleheader with the Cardinals today, 4 to 3 and 7 to 0. Mel Ott hit his llth homer of the season in the second game. Eddie Mayo hit a homer in the first game as Carl Hubbell won his seventh game of the season. First game: New York .... 120 000 100—4 8 0 St. Louis Ill 000 000—3 12 1 Hubbell and Banning, Neusser, Munns and V. Davis. Second game: New York 002 041 0—7 14 0 St. Louis 000 000 0—0 2 0 Smith and Mancuso; Parmelee, Cox, Halnes and Ogrodowski. (Called end 7th account rain and wet grounds.) CUBS COME THRU CHICAGO, June 6 (#•)—Tex Carlton limited the Brooklyn Dodgers to nine hits today while the Cubs came from behind with a six-run splurge in the fifth to pile up a 10 to 4 margin. Phil Cavaretta hit a homer for the Cubs, and Linus Prey and French Bordagaray had one each for the Dodgers. Brooklyn .... 110 001 010— 491 Chicago ...! 000 116 20x—10 12 1 Clark, Earnshaw, Jeffcoat, Leonard and Berres; Carlton, Phelps and Hartnett. BEES WIN CINCINNATI, June 6. (^—Successive triples by Berge and Haslin and a single by Lee enabled the Boston Bees to score two runs In the tenth and win the second game of a double-header with Cincinnati, 10 to 8. . The victory returned Boston to fifth place from which .the Reds ousted them by the first game 4 to 1 victory. First game: Boston 000 010 000—1 5 1 Cincinnati 00 021 10x-^$ 11 0 Rels and Lopez; Hollingsworth and Lombard!. Second game: Boston 103 000 031 2—10 18 1 Cincinnati .. 500 000 003 0— 8 91 Chaplin, Smith and Lewis, Lopez; Hilcher, Brennan, Stine, Derringer and Campbell. PHILLIES BEAT PIRATES PITTSBURGH, June 6. (IP}— Orvllle Jorgens held the Pirates to four hits today and the Phillies defeated the Bucs in the second game of their series, 5-1. Philadelphia ... 401 000 000—5 9 1 Pittsburgh ..... 100 000 000—1 4 1 Jurgens and Grace; Weaverj Birkhofer, Bush, Blanton and Todd. ^ .— Mrs. Gordon Birch of Borger visited in the home of Mrs. Charles Chapman Ff May and ARK CITY GAME RAINED OUT; DOIIDLEHEADER IS SCHEDULED "Rain, no game" was the terse wording of a telegram received here yesterday from Arkansas City, Kan., where the Pampa-Danciger Road Runners were scheduled to meet the Shell Dubbs last night. A game with the Eason Oilers scheduled for Friday night In Enid, Okla., was also rained out. Unless more rain fell last night, the Road Runners and Eason Oilers will play a doubleheader this afternoon. The first game will be called at 2 o'clock. Three former Road Runners, Gordon Nell, Dallas Patton and Tank Horton will be in Eason uniforms this afternoon. Hershel McNabb, Road Runner outfielder, is a former member of the Eason team. Manager Sam Hale plans to start Lee Daney in the opening game with either Sam Gray or Carl Stewart getting the nod for the nightcap attraction. The Oilers will come to Pampa for games next Sunday afternoon and Monday night. Enid has been a stumbling block in the way of many strong teams this season. Manager Hale and his birds anticipated plenty of trouble before leaving for Enid. Wins over Bbiger and Amarillo last week pepped UD the team for its series in Enid. TEXUKE POLWSTS NOSE OUT ROUGH RIDERS IN CLOSE TILT Hair LH IN SOFT BALL LEAGUE VOSS CLEANERS LOSE 8 TO 3 TO KING OIL TEAM A full schedule of games in the Pampa Playground ball league was played Friday afternoon with wins going to Phillips, Skelly Oil, Col- texo, King Oil,' and Texas company. Skelly contained to hold the league lead with Texas company second. Skelly won Friday from Cities Service, 8 to 3. Mayo and Hayes worked for the winners with Ray behind the bat. Halbig went the route for Cities Service and pitched good ball most of the way. Word was behind the bat. The Dewey brothers led Phillips to an 11 to 0 win over the Methodists. J. Dewey and. W. J. Dewey divided the hurling duties with R. O. Dewey receiving. Strickland was on the mound for the churchmen. Coltexo took a snappy 7 to 5 game from the Baptists with Phillips and Smith hitting home runs for the winners and J. O. Sehon hitting for the circuit for the Baptists. Phillips and Maxey was the battery for the winners with Bennett and Glazebrook working for the churchmen. King Oil took Voss Cleaners under, 8 to 3, with Poe hurling no- hit ball for four innings. Wagner was behind the bat. Morrison and Sheridan was the battery for Voss Cleaners. Texas company swamped the Christians, 11 to 1, to keep the churchmen in the cellar without a win. Stancil and Covington worked for the oilmen, opposed by Harvey and McAnally. Tlie league standing including games played on Friday afternoon is: Team— W. L. Pet Skelly Oil 8 1 .889 Texas Co 8 2 .800 Coltexo 8 3 .727 King Oil 8 4 .667 Voss Cleaners 5 4 .556 Cities Service 5 5 .500 Phillips 5 5 .500 Baptists 2 8 .200 Methodists 1 9 .100 Christians 0 10 .000 Schedule for June 9 follows: Coltexo at Christians. Cities Service at Voss Cleaners. Baptists at Methodists. Phillips at Skelly Oil. Texas Co. at King Oil. ^ Amarillo Club Golfers Defeat Pampa Players Amarillo Kiwanians won an inter- club match from the Pampa club Friday afternoon over the Country club cpurse. The final count, three points to the match, was.Amarillo 24V4 to Pampa's. 17%. The course was In the best condition of the year. The greens had been turned following the rain of the night before and the fairways rolled. Outcome of the match, Amarillo players first, follows: G, A. Wtood won 2 points to Tom White's 1. Sim Kelly won 3 points from Frank Carter. L. A. Swann won 3 points from Ed Vicars. Wade Hblman Sr. won 3 points from C. E. McGrew. Joe Stensas .won 3 points from Bill Jarratt. M. I. Bevens won 1 point to John O'Day's 2. E. H. Kline won '/2 point to F. D. Breedlove's 2>4. Cy Clemmons won 1 point to Jack Goldston's 2. Earl Scruggs won 3 points from Fred Thompson. C. L. O'Brien lost 3 points to T. C. Pike. J. W. Babb won 3 points from Ben Reno. Al Grlggs lost, 3 points to Ernie Voss. Jack Bush, professional at the Wolflln course in Amarillo, won 1 point to 2 for Del Love," Pampa pro. 3^_ : Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Whitten left today for a two-day visit in Big Spring, • Lovers of fast horses, excellent horcsmanship, and uncanny eyesight of the riders were given a treat yesterday afternoon when the veteran Texline polo team was extended to the limit to ness out the Pampa Rough Riders, 8 to 6, on the local field a half mile west of Harvester field. The same two teams will play again this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Admission will be 35 cents for adults with no charge for children accompanied by their parents. Yesterday's game was of "big league" caliber. Both teams rode recklessly and as a result many shots were missed. Bill Stewart, veteran captain ol the Texline team, played an outstanding game. He went on five scoring Epreees during the game and also played sensationally on the defense. M. L. Curry, another veteran, and Cecil Jones also were outstanding for the winners. A newcomer to the Pampa ranks showed promise, especially in handling horses. He was George Garrett. Bill Harwell played an improved game yesterday after being in a slump. Although he missed many shots, Dr. M. C. Overton played good polo. Jack Cooper showed the speed of the afternoon as he cut down riders from the rear and showed defensive- power. H. Otto Stuclcr and Hub Burrows rounded out the Pampa squad. Joe Bowers was not In uniform but, will be out this afternoon. He will add strength to the Pampa teain. Sam Rogers of Texline was umpire, Bob Gordon field judge, and Harry E. Hoare, timekeeper. For the first time this season the Pampans got away to a lead when Jack Cooper sent one between the uprights, He .took a pick-up from Hub Burrows, who had carried the ball from mid-field. Jones evened the count three minutes later on a nice pass from Bill Stewart. Texline took the lead at six minutes when Stewart sent a free shot between the uprights after a Pampa foul. Just at the whistle, Dr. Overton put the Rough Riders back in the running. He picked up one of Burrow's long shots for the score. Play was at a terrific pace for six minutes before Cecil Jones scored for Texline. The Rough Riders evened the count near the whistle when Otto Studer sent one between the uprights to make the score 3 all. Bill Stewart ran wild in the third chukker, scoring three goals in quick order. He rode like a madman and hit the ball true and far. A. J. Peddigrew entered the game in the chukker and assisted in the scoring. Dr. Overton put the Rough Riders within striking distance when he sent a free shot between the uprights after a Texline foul. George Garrett pushed the Pampans within one goal of a tie in the fifth chuk- ker on a straight, long shot which split the goal. • • Stewart recorded a goal after three minutes of play in the final chukker and Lany Kehoe followed in six minutes. Bill Harwell gave the Pampans their last goal at the final whistle. The gaine was the best of the season. The Pampa players showed marked improvement against a strong team. Texline holds a win over Plainview, a team that has humbled the locals three times and tied them once. The game this afternoon is expected to be more spectacular than ever. The playing field is fairly level and little dust rises to obscure play. SEEK DIVINITY DEGREES NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 6. (IP) —Texas candidates for degrees at the Yale divinity school were named today as Robert C. Yarbrough of Tyler, candidate for Bachelor of Divinity, and Bonneau P. Murphy of Jasper, candidate for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in religious education. The News' Want-Ads .bring results. LITTLE ROAD RUNNERS AND PHILLIP'S TO CLASH The Borger Christians and the Magnolia Peewees will clash this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock on the Magnolia diamond at the end of East Foster avenue. It will be the first local appearance of the Borger boys. In the only other game In the Panhandle Junior baseball league, the Little Road Runners will again play the Phillips 66 boys at Phillips diamond. The league's first game this season, Phillips lost a 25 to 0 decision to the Danclger team. Since then the 66 youngsters have changed their lineups drastically, have acquired new uniforms and in their recent games gave a steady performance. The outstanding weakness of the Phillips club at the start of the season was on the mound. Turner and Essllnger walked a dozen or so each game, but since then they have settled clown and are pitching steady ball. With the close of school both the Little Road Runners and the Peewees suffered the loss of players. Billy Morrow Is no longer playing shortstop with the Mags. Grover OSpeecly) Foster works Saturday nights until early morning, but will make a special effort to play Sunday afternoon. Keg Rafferty and Amos Reed have been visiting in Canadian, but are expected to be back In town today. If they are not, the Peewees maj> have an even harder time today than they expected. Nothing is known of the Borgans except that they trounced Phillips last Sunday 13 to 5 and are touted as the class of kid teams in Borger. The club is sponsored by the Christian church, c. E. Sharp is coach and C. M. Spin-lock, manager. A meeting of all team managers and coaches in the league will be held Monday night at 8 o'clock at the city hall. The new schedule will be drafted at that time. Two Brothers To Play For City Golf Title Here Today IN THE HARDER HOLDS YANKS NEW YORK, June 6. {/?)—Mel Harder held the highly-rated Yankee' baiting power to six hits today, while the Cleveland Indians came through with a 4 to 2 victory. Lou Gehrig's tenth homer and Tony Lazzeri's ninth accounted for the only Yankee scores. Joe Di Maggio's hitting streak, which had reached 18 consecutive games, was brought to an end as he failed to hit safely. Cleveland 010 101 010—4 9 0 New York 020 000' 000—2 6 0 Harder and Sullivan; Pearson, Hadley and Jorgens, Glenn. RED SOX SOAR BOSTON, June 6. (/P>—The Red Sox pulled up to within a game and a half of the pace-setting Yankees today by blasting three Chicago pitchers for a 10-6 victory. Homers, two by Bonura and another by Piet, provided the White Sox with all of their runs. Grover Enters Finals By Beating Buck Talley The City golf tournament will end today with brothers battling for the title of city champion. Young Johnnie Austin will meet brother Grover Austin Jr., in a 3C-hoie match. The brothers will tee off for the first 18 holes at 9 a. m., and for the final round at 1 p. m. A gallery will be welcomed. Grover entered the final round by defeating Buck Talley, 4 and 3, on Friday afternoon. Austin carded a 70. one stroke under par, to win. Johnnie won by default from Gentry Kidd who has been transferred to San Antonio. Johnnie defeated Chinch Barrett, medalist, to go Into the semi-final round. E. W. Voss won one division of consolation play In the championship flight by defeating C. F. McGinnis, 6 and 5. He will play the winner of the Shorty Hoffman-F. D. Breedlove match for the consolation prize. Winners of both divisions in the first flight have already been decided. Youthful Elmer Watkins defeated Haskell Magulre, 1 up, Thursday to win the flight. Ray Burke defeated John O'Day, 2 up, in consolation play. C. E. "Dan" McGrew and Charlie Thut will play the final round in the second flight, with C. A. Peters and H. J. Coombs meeting in the consolation round, W. R. Clayton will meet the winner of the Cleve Huff-C. E. Simmons match in the third flight. W. R. Ford will play the winner of the Bert Curry-T. Hinds match in consolation. STEERS WHIPPED HOUSTON, June 6 (AP)—The Houston Buffs teed off on the Dallas Steers tonlgh tand handed Alex Gaston's league leaders a sound 12 to 8 lacing in a thrill packed game that had 5,000 fans on edge. TRYOUTS ARE HELD IN HOUSTON FIELD MEET HOUSTON. June G CAP)— Harvey (Chink) Wallender, sensational University of Texas sprinter, bet- 200 meters here this afternoon in 200 meters hccr this afternoon in the Gulf AAU and Olympic tryouts and field meet. • R^uining the event under Olympic regulations which specifies that the race must be run around at leruit one curve, Wallender was clocked in 21.1 seconds which is one tenth faster than the record made by Eddie Tolan of the United Slates In the 1932 Olympics at Los Angeles. The worlds record for the 200 meters Is 20.G seconds made by R. A. Locke on May 1, 1926, and equalled by Ralph Mclcalfe seven years later. Wallender also captured the 100- meter event today in 10.6 seconds for a now Gulf AAU mark. Roland Romero of Welsh, La., the American amateur champion in the hop, step and jump, bested his own record In that by leap- ins 50 feet 8 3-4 inches. His previous high mark was 50 feet, 4 50 feet, 4 7-8 inches made in 1935. Only two teams were entered—• the Texas Centennials, made up of University of Texas and North Texas State Teachers college stars, and the San Jaclnto Athletic club. David Wcichert, Southwest Con- ference record holder in the .pole vault cleared the bar at 13 feet 9 inches, to defeat Beefus Bryan of Schreiner Institute and Joe Balch of San Jaclnto. Billy Roy, stellar vaulter from New Orleans, who has vaulted better than 14 feet this year was not here for the meet. Weichert's vault was a new Gulf record. Alton Terry of Hardin-Simmons, threw the javelin further than any athlete in Houston this season when he made a toss of 210 teet 8 1-2 inches for another new record. Jack Vickery of University of Texas was better today than he v.'as here several weeks ago as he blasted the Southwest Conference high jump record. Vickery made a jump of 6 feet 4 1-2 inches, which is 3-4 inch better than his conference mark. The first three men in each of the events will be eligible to compete in the Olympic tryout semifinals at Boston. Chicago, Milwaukee or Los Angeles. TEXAS LEAGUE BEAUMONT, June 6. (/Ft— Pat McLaughlin displayed his 1935 winning form here this afternoon as he humbled the Tulsa Oilers, 5 to 1, in the first game of the series. Tulsa 000 000 100—1 7 2 Beaumont 000 041 OOx—5 12 2 Midstead, Wasco and Meeley; McLaughlin and Tebbetts. Indians Lose Again SAN ANTONIO, June 6. I/I 5 )—The San Antonio Missions spotted Oklahoma City three runs in the first inning and fought back to win a 6 to 4 verdict in the series opener here tonight. Score by innings: RHE Oklahoma City 300 000 010—4 6 0 San Antonio... 010 021 02x—6 8 1 Marlean, Stiely and Warren; W. Miller, Hillin and Rabe. Chicago 010 020 003— 682 Boston 240 101 03x—10 14 0 Kennedy, Chelini and Sewell; Henry and Farrell. TIGERS OUTSLUG SENATORS WASHINGTON, June 6. (/P)—Behind the 7-hit pitching of Schoolboy Rbwe, the Detroit Tigers today slugged out a 10 to 4 victory over the Washington Senators. Detroit 100 104 031—10 13 2 Washington . 002 000 020— 472 Rowe and Reiber; De Shong, Russell, Linke and Bolton. SPLIT TWIN BILL PHILADELPHIA, June 6. Earle Caldwell's ninth inning homer with one on gave the St. Lpujs Browns a 5 to 3 victory and a split with the Athletics in a doubleheader today. The A's won the first game. 6 to 5. First game: St. Louis Oil 300 000—5 1 2 Philadelphia .. 000 000 60x—6 8 1 Thomas, Knott and Hemsley; Fink, Dietrich and Hayes. Second game: St. Louis .. 200 001 002—5 11 1 Philadelphia .. 100 100 100—3 6 0 Caldwejl . and • Hemsley; Kelley and Hayes. Floyd Yeager and family left this morning for a two-week vacation in'Dallas, Waco and vicinity. CAP ROCK BUS LINE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Pampa 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. DOLLAR DAY Look Our Windows Over For $1.00 Special for MONDAY ONLY Here'is a real one 14 inches wide, 20 inches long and nine inches high, all in nice covers and sturdy built, assorted colors. Regular $1.75 for __ Something for every home With and without doors. Nice size and very serviceable. Regular $1.75—Mondy only 4 ft. high and with 5 shelves. Regular priced at $4.25—For Monday Something new in BATH STOOLS With cork top and all enclosed with door for storage purposes. 3 colors. Regular $1.95—Monday only KITCHEN STOOLS All steel with rub.ber tips on legs and with form fitting back. Regular $1.95—Mondy only S2.95 RADIO TABLES or Night Tables, Monday only -.... SMOKERS Regular $1.45 value for — CARPET SAMPLES In assorted colors, two for — MIRRORS With no frame, regular value $1.45 for WINDOW SHADES Our very best $1.50 values for Pampa Furniture Co. Phone 105 F, M. Foster, owner 120 W. Foster |

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