Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 19, 1936 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, June 19, 1936
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Page 12
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PAMPA ftAJLY W , f«*M EVENING, JUNE 19, P A M 1> A BAIL Y N & W S PnMl«tie<! except SatardB*, and Sinday morntn* by tfi« P«mp» bill) ti JK*#*jM* *r«* Falter StMtt. PMnp», Texta. Phone 686r-All. depwrtmeirta MB. tt fctTOfS, Otn. M*f. ; PHILIP ft. POND, Bag. Her.; TEX BE WEBSE, JEdlidt OF ThS ASSOCIATfiD PRESS (Fall Leased Wlrt). The l* *fttiU«a to the n«« for publication of alt news di*pat«hw credited to tt or »6t bthH-wfse cHkttted to thf« paper and also the regular hi** pnbtfghed herein. Enttltd as recond class matter Hatch 15, IBM. at the postofflc* tt Pampa, Tex»», ttnte Ihe let of March 8rd, 1370. RATES—By carrier, 15c per week; $8.00 tot « inpnths. Sy mill ,-,bl« In advance in Gray and Adjoining Counties, $6.00 per year. »2.76 per ( months, Me ptr month; outside Gray and Adjoining Counties, $1.00 per year, $8."76 per 6 months, 7Sc per month. Price per single copy 6c. . . It Is not the .Intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character oi •Ittttit khoWltaftly, and if thronih wrofr It should, the mahagement will appreeikte having:attention; called to turns, and will gladly and fully correct. bRUNKEN DRIVERS One disdains being nilly-willy or namby-pamby, but is unreservedly in sympathy with the policy adopted by Judge W. R. Ewing in district court yesterday with relation to the manner of handling cases of persons who plead guilty to the serious offense of driving an automobile when intoxicated. Sometimes there has appeared to be comedy in the reeling down the street of an inebriated man. At its so- called funniest such a spectacle js pitiful. But, there is no comedy in the antics of a drunken driver at the wheel of an automobile. Tragedy rides with him as No. 1 passenger. ": The drunken man or woman driving an automobile is, of course, the potential killer. One may as well give a loaded revolver to a four-year-old as to invite an intoxicated person to drive a car. Removing this menace from the highway can come only through rigid court policy of stiff penalties when evidence in the case warrants the action. When a man walks into court and admits he,is guilty of jeopardizing the lives of others, certainly the penalty should be severe. Removing the privilege of driving a car for a year or two* in addition to sending the offender to jail should serve as an indelible object lesson. RANGE CONDITION GOOD Texas range conditions are best since 1932, statisticians for the United States department of agriculture report. Livestock are in very good condition and losses have been light. Summer and fall grazing are virtually assured in most sections of the state as a consequence of good general rains. The condition of cattle ranges June 1 was given as 88 per cent of normal, compared with 74 a month earlier, 79 a year earlier, and 86 the ten-year average on June 1. The condition of sheep ranges June 1 was 90, compared with 73 a month previously, 79 June 1, 1935, and 88 the ten-year average. The report gives the cattle condition as 85 per cent, an increase of 8 points over the same date in 1935 and only one point below the ten-year average on June 1..A good crop of spring calves was dropped. , . Sheep condition was placed at 87, compared with 81 June.l, 1935, and 88 the ten-year average. A very, good crop of late lambs was reported. The condition of goats was up four points from June 1, 1985, and only one point below the ten-year average on June 1. . Although good general rains fell in practically all sections of the state during the latter part.,of. May, there are areas in the northwest panhandle, ,trahs-pa,cqs region and southwest Texas where subsoil moisture may be a little short. Some areas in the gulf coastal region,received excessive rainfall during May, and dry, clear weather is essential for the production of a better quality of grass. Taken as a whole, the outlook is exceptionally good in the Panhandle. CAMERA CATCHES RACKETEERS The camera can't lie—and its ability to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, recently brought grief to a group of fake accident,racketeers. Two ca';b drivers in Chicago were approached by this group, who offered to pay well if they would,aid in faking accidents from which damages could be collected. The drivers reported this to officials of their companies, who reported it in turn to the state attorney's office. The driyers were instructed to accept the offer of the racketeers—and the state attorney arranged to have moving picture operators, using cameras with telescopic lenses, shoot the events as they progressed. The accident was staged, and the cameraman got the pictures. The racketeers were arrested and shown the evidence. Result was a plea of guilty—and three more of the leeches who prey on honest business "went out of circulation" for a time. The fake accident racketeer is one of the most difficult of all criminals to convict, inasmuch as definite evidence is often hard or impossible to obtain. In recent years, considerable progress has been made in eliminating this type of felony, largely by a nationwide record system which makes the identification of "repeaters" swift and simple. Perhaps the motion picture; camera will prove to be..a valuable weapon in the eternal fight on men who fake accidents, collect damages to which they are not entitled ^-'and so make every insurance policyholder help pay for their racket. BARBS A foreign nation has paid ita debt to the Standard Oil in mouth organs, but America itself still has to whistle. A soft answer lurneth away wrath, but not if it's "Guess who's calling." In new water taps, red and blue will 'be used instead of .the words "hot" and "cold." And, if the hot water comes out cold, the air will be blue, too. "New Yorker Drinks Polish, Dies." And yet many a man has survived! prohibition Scotch. ' Politicians apparently think that old saying is, "What this country needs is a good vile scent cigar." No news is good news—but try to tell that to a woman bridge player. An '/intelligence" squad was shown to have been associates with the Black Legion. Another proof .that op- posltes attact. ,..-,' A man in Tulsa was 'found wearing five suits. It's one way to circumvent the wife's Salvation Army complex. A cl°ud of moths was seen flying in the southwest. Ima Dolt suggests a rally of.the nation's mothers. •; Geo.rg0 Berna.rd Shaw has just issued a. new edition of hjs "M a ,P 9.1$ frupeimaife". Mwy rwtia* know- Shaw. BtiU ) 1 who (ho "man" can bo. A reader mat eet the An*4er td itiy questlo* of tact by frMtliig fh« Pamfla tJaiiy NEWS' Knfof- mktloft Bureau, fcederic J. fiAskltt, dlfpctof, Washington, ID. C. Mease enclose Itoed(3) tents for rtpl/. . Q. Has the expanse of a political convention broadcast been estimated? Of a political campaign on the alt? R. B. C. A. The average cost of a convention broadcast is estimated at $300,000. It was estimated after the 193 campaign that there had been a gram total of $500,000,000 worth of broadcasting. Q. Who is now the Prince oi Wales? N. M. A. No'one bears the title. Only the eldest son of a British sovereign is invested with the title. Q. Where is the oldest continuously inhabited community in ,thls country? O. W. P. A. It Is believed to be Oraibi Arizona, which has been the home town of generations of Hopl Indians since 1200 A. D., or about the time all Europe was inarching toward Jerusalem In the great Crusa4es. Q. What Is the origin of the Stoic school of philosophy? S. C. A. The name is derived from the fact that Zeno. Its founder, was accustomed to meet his disciples on a painted porch (stoa polkilei. Q. Of what material are billiard balls made? A. O. A, The best billiard balls arc made of ivory; others are made of a Composition Of celluloid and clay, and the synthetic ball is made of ground ivory. Casein, which is a white crumbling substance of ail acid character, somewhat like cot,age cheese, is employed in the manufacture of artificial ivory used for billiard balls. ; Q. -What was ttic Hartford con- ention? R. M. A. This was a secret convention of prominent members of the peace party in New England, who, in 1814, objected to the energetic prosecu- ion of the war with England. The chief proposals of the convention nvolved such amendment of the lonstitution as would diminish the control of Congress over questions of peace and war. Q. Please give the average life of a brick exposed to the elements or kept inside a building in New England. E. D. H. A. The National Bureau of Stand- *rds says that a "hard and well burned" brick has a life greater hail 200 years when exposed" to a climate like that of New England. A soft or Underburncd brick may disintegrate in a year. Sonic Baby- onlan bricks Have been in existence approximately 000 years. Kept nside a building the life of a brick would be practically without limit. Q. When were women admitted o Oxford University? P. K. M. A. Oxford admitted them to full nembership in 1920. Q. How many postage stamps are made each month? S. B. A Based on the issues for the iscal year 1935, the monthly production of ordinary postage stamps n sheets, coils, and books averaged 1,134,208,000. Q. Are any mills for the manufac- ,ure of paper from southern pine under construction? C. D. P. A. A plant at Panama City, Fla , s manufacturing paper frditv pines. A $4,500,000 plant is under construc- ;ion at Savannah, while another is under way in Arkansas. At Port St. Joe, Fla., 'a $7,500,000 plant is to be erected to manufacture krafl; japer. Q. What is a baguio? R. G. A. This is a Philippine name for a typhoon. Q. How much does a bullfighter earn? B. G, ; A. The average matador earns about $800 a fight. Celebrated ones receive much more. Armillita last season received $1,480 per fight. Lalanda asks $2,100 a fight. Last .(.^ajt Manolo BienVenida earned altogether $105,000. Juan Belmonte, a celebrated bullfighter, is a retired millionaire. Q. What is the most widely used spice in the United States? H. T. • A. it is 'probably black pepper with an ani\ual consumption of 25,000,000 pounds. ' , Q. How much do newspapers in this country spend for paper? A. G. A. It is estimated that newspapers in the Upited States spend $160,000,000 annually for newsprint. ; Danger in Neglected Feet Do you realize'how many aliments your feet are subject to—fallen arches, corns, ingrown nails, .callosities, warts, athletq's foot, chil- blape, blisters? ; .. Too great stress cannot be put on the importance of .caring for) the feet correctly. They' arp the foundation on which you stand. The booklet, pare of the Feet, contains authoritative general. information on home treatment ol minor foot ills, selection of cojrecl shoes find stockings, simple form;, of exercise that will strengthen,anc improve the feet. j Send in this coupon for youi copy of this helpful booklet. t Enclose ten cents to cover cost 'anc postage. : Use This Coupon The Pampa Dally New* Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. O. I enolpse herewith 10 cents in :ojn (carefully wrapped) for : a :opy of the booklet. Care of the Feet. . Name , Street City ptate to Washington; p; 6.) I Tw/s O/wous • ..... iVfvH • ...... • I.-- ., i - i-i i i • Jft I • IN TRIPOLI, NORmAFTR)G<V, ON JUNE I9TH, I93-6, THfe SUM WILL. RISE tN TOTAL TOADS BUNK ONLV eve ;AT A TIME/ •HUMAN BIG TOE HAS A TEMPECATURE RAN<S£ OF MORE THAN £ (Dl»«BYNEAStBVICE. INC. ON the morning of June 19, the path of the eclipse from Africa, across Asia, Japan and into the Pacific, will be strewn with scientific expeditions. Many of them will have traveled half way around the world for a two-minute look at the totally eclipsed sun. J MAN ABOUT MANHATTAN By GEORGE TUCKER NEW YORK— "I realize that sum- ner finds New York not at its jest," ' writes a Mr. Hawkins of Texas, "but I am coming anyway and I wonder if you would be good enough to suggest several ways and means of killing time? I'll have about five days and I'd like to do something in addition to the usual shows." Well, that's a tough one just' now, Mr. Hawkins, but we'll try. New York is on the back-lash, so to ipeak, but there ought to be a few terns worth considering. , First of all, select a hotel that is centrally located . . .that'll save at east half of your time. In this town ,he traffic is so congested you can walk as fast as ypuxan ride, and if you .aren't in, the center of town it ;akes you hours to get anywhere. Then I'd inake an effort to watch one of the big beats come, in— one of the really big liners that zoom in from the Thames or the Mediterranean. You can't get a pass to go down the bay on the customs cutter unless you've got friends in Washington or unless an editor of one of the New York newspapers is your uncle, and that's a pity. There isn't anything like cracking through the Narrows on a blustry morning and oing aboard one of those prancing sea-mistresses. Then you could stand on deck and compare the Brooklyn skyline with that of Manhattan, and really feel the old scow under your feet, However, a docking is a good ihing from any angle—even from a pier. There's a breathless wait as she glides up the Hudson like some huge swan, and then that frenzy pf activity breaks lopse . . . tugs 'snorting and raking the water-front with cries and grunts . . . seamen bawling. and cursing . . . and the final gatig- plank rush. By all means do this— and take in one of the midnight sailings. It costs you only a dime to go aboard. And that is a bargain. If you MUST see Chinatown, eschew the , buses and the. stereotyped, tours. Get down there In,a cab at dusk and., wander through Pell and Mott streets alone. . . Fu Manchu won't get you. .Any of a dozen star-lit roof gardens offers excellent music, if you've got the "swing" mania. There are, too, the sidewalk cafes such as Paris has made famous. The Village features a brace of clubs, but things are pretty dead down there after midnight. It might not be a bad idea to wander over to the American Museum of Natural History (this isn't so deadly as it sounds). There's always a far-flung exhibition of birds and animals which now are, practically extinct. In South Asiatic hall, for instance, it is possible to spend many exciting moments, -for here one encounters the Gaur groups. And you'll be edified, if not entranced, by the fantastic dragon lizards of Komodo, which are so ferbcious they destroy even the wild boars. Finally, this warning: Purchase no "Paris" postcards which are surreptitiously offered after dark on most street corners. The chances are they aren't postcards at all—just blank slips of cardboard in an envelope. . Not that I think you would buy anything like that, Mr. Hawkins, but these Fakers are on every corner, and I think we Texans ought to stick together. There are so many corners in New York and most of them are occupied. By PRESTON GKOVER WASHINGTON— Disarmament- minded members of congress have about given up hope of holding army and navy costs below the billion dollar a year level but they seek, nevertheless, to put something in the party platforms abgut. it. They h^ve hj,d severe buffeting for several years and the acknowledged failure of $he recent London :naval 'conference to achieve move than a shadow of limitation left them crestfallen. Tota} approprjptipns for the army ; and navy puslied over the billion dollar mark in the present congress, $572.000,000 to the army and $526,000,000 to the navy, a total of $1,098,000,000. O( the. army appropriation, only $383,000,000 was j^pr strictly military purposes, Witl) ^on-military items out, tlje total .[for. the two services still reaches $?OJj,000,000. ; Point .Tq. Platform Democrats w t hp would like to choke off./ the expenditures point to a plank in"the .1032 platform saying: "We advocate a navy and an army adequate for national defense, based on a survey of all facts EAT PROSTRATION jlli'poke Pe>ci-s Church. Mothers. $re v£('y prone to forget that sun-stroke : is not necessarily the result of exercising in the sun. It is quite as possible for a baby lyh^g in his carriage asleep to have suiirStfrpke juj.ft is for the child who is oft his fggi and active. '' .w.as startled when she brought ,ihev.b,aby In from his morning t mip to^ftiid the child suffering frorri heart'prostration. He had been QMletly in hts carriage parya,lly ed . .by. , •legs . . , ... •legs Wposea. He ha9 not criecl oi' kicked or in tiny way exorlud him- affecting- •.' the 'existing establish ments, that the people in time of peace may not be burdened by an expenditure fast approaching a billion dollars annually." The biggest recent boom for the army and navy came }n 1933 when the Btressj fo) 1 finding meaiis of putting men to-work was such that the two services were not told to cut down but to say how much they could use. The recently ratified London naval treaty, put few limitations on construction, and the navy bill this sesstpii kQbt>ed VIP with authorization for two battleships—fhe heavii- est type of war craft, costing $51,-? 000,000 each. Followed English Policy They weve, to> be started pnly. in eve^t, bu\lduig : by pther nations justified them..England's armament prograij) prqmp'jtjy justified them ill tlfe-eyes 'of Adiniral. William jf Staiidley, chief of naval operations - It is understood at ,the; navy: department that the keels for these .two will be Iflld soon after next January 1, when the new treaty.goes into effect. Plans are. desqrjtyed already drawn. ., , ,, self. Sunlight is good- for children And yet here he was, Ump, exhausted, in a state of obvious coHapse. Jt.did npt dawn on; Mrs, X tha the hood of the carriage acted as an oven, catching and heating the and that the sunlight pn the,tjaby's legs had been overstipiulating the skin of that part of his body foi hours. Sunlight is strong medicine and must 'be used with, care, It is pot the exercise .which' causes sun-stroke but the effect of the sun's rays. The child who keeps moving, and who Is perspiring, ,is h . safer than the one who sits pif U$3 still in the sun Th,§ b^by'.iput out in his carriage during the , summer months when the sun's rays, are direct and strong Bhpuld be shaded and permittee some circulation of air. lie can have a few minutes of sun v. i.^.v. morning, and can nave it directly on his bare skin, But he should not be SUDDEN iTRAGEDY !••. Chapter .at, -. Hope and Dirk went together to the gray, stone • house In Twenty- eecond street, .At Its doof She hesitated, then : asked, "0puld ,you let me have eome mohey?" He took $30 from his bill fold, offered to write a check, if she needed more. "No," she said, and thanked him. "This will do." She 'took the money and went inside, asking film to wait on the step. After about twenty minutes she came out. "I'm ready," she said. She was taking nothing back with her but her guitar. Snow. Snow falling infinitely, steadily, without hurry. Dirk stood at his bedroom window,; in ..his dressing gown, and watched the snow. He had tried to read, but made no headway. Rupert had been home a week. He was recovering certainly, though he still looked shaken and pale. He lad gone this morning, thoroughly nmdled in rugs, for a ride with Hope, Martin driving them. The lurses had been discharged. What Rupert's sudden turning o his wife might signify, Dirk could only conjecture. Whether it was, as, he had suggested to Hope, ;he mere vagary of a sick man, or whether the new mood Involved a definite change of heart, Dirk saw too littlb of either Hope or Rupert to determine. Husband and wife had their meals together upstairs, and on those occasions when Dirk had visited Kupert in his room,. Hope had withdrawn. Dirk knew of course - that Hope wab .only marking time, only walt- ng till Rupert was well again, when she would leave. But he would know this time when she went. She had promised to tell :ilm and she would keep her word. 3e would not stop her, or try to follow her. He would merely go witli her. Nothing could prevent him. He started, thinking lie heard a cry, A woman's cry. Ahd now, al- nost instantly, a shot—a stammering shot like backfire from an en- ;uie. Yet it had been too close :or backfire, and from the wrong direction. He was in the hall. He listened. There was no sound anywhere. . . [t should not be so still behind Hope's door. He tried that door. It was locked. He .tried Rupert's door. It opened. The light was on, 3Ut the room was empty. Hope's light burned, too. The door stood open. Dirk was in Hope's room before he knew. Hope was in her nightgown, leaning against the column of the oed. Her eyes Were dazed as if she were walking in her sleep. Rupert lay face down at her feet. The pearl-handled revolver was on the floor between them. Dirk rose from kneeling beside Ills brother, and confronted Hope. Close to him, now, her dazed eyes stared back, seeming not to see tiim. Suddenly she crumpled, was in his arms. He lifted her, carried her toward the door. , Timothy! pale, half-dressed, hurried before him, turning back for directions. "The south bedroom," Dirk said. Distinctly he remembered that the south bedroom had been made ready, for the Rev. Devine. Somehow, Mary, too, was in the room, turning down the bed. Dirk laid Hppe , within it. Her eyes were half-shut, her lips parted. She seemed not to breathe. Timothy had gone out. Dirk met him coining from the tower-room. Timothy's .voice was almost inaudible. "Shall I call. . . '" "Call Dr. Rann across the street," Dirk said. "That's the quickest.'" Bann came at once. Rupert, he said, had died instantly. Dirk telephone to Connolly, Rupert's friend, and chief-of-police. Connolly, he knew, would bring the coroner. They must come, of course, but they would learn nothing from Hope tonight. Rann, who was with her now, had said at once that she must not be questioned. Rupert lay jiust within the room, close to the old kas. A small dark stain was spreading on his back, dyeing the familiar brown dressing gown. The bullet had gone through Trie pistol lying there' -had sent its bullet clear through. Something: like a wound went through Dirk's own breast. My God, and we were^ playing backgammon not an hour ago. , He took a handkerchief from the podket of his dressing gown, dropped it over the pistol. .Then he picked the pistol Up and broke it open. One shot was gone; The pistol had been fully reloaded, and one shot only had been fired. Strange. Strange, that. He wiped the weapon carefully, and laid It down again. But he did not lay it where it had been — close to the spot where Hope had stood. He laid It beside Rupert's hand. The pearl handle close to Rupert's hand. .'"Forgive me, old man." It wouldn't matter now. Nothing mattered now to that prone body in its monk-like robe. The very gesture of the out-flung arms showed that nothing mattered now. "I was afraid of this,' 1 Connolly said when he arrived. He and Bassett, the coroner, had at last come out of the tower- room. They talked with Dirk in the hall. "I was afraid." Connolly repeated, "When he didn't come back fifcrn Big Moose I got worried. Things he said once or twice, the way he acted. He made his will last month. I suppose you know." Dirk said that he had not known but since Rupert had Just got married— "I know, And he seemed more cheerful yesterday when I called. And his wife taking care of htm so well. Even in his note he left no reason." "You had a note?" Dirk asked. "The note on his desk," Connolly said. "The note addressed to you." He took the note from his pocket and handed it to Dirk. "I supposed of course you'd found it. It • Was not even folded—just lying open on his desk." They were standing near Dirk's door. Dirk went into his room to read his brother's note. Tomorrow, Dirk at last talks vilh Hope. AROUND HOLLYWOOD BY CAPT. T. F. McADAM. (Editor's NPte: Fpr eight years gateman at a majpr studip, Captain McAdam sits in today for Bobbin Coons and writes of the film parade as it passes his post. HOLLYWOOD—The best way ..to crash a studio gate? Grab a script, stick it under your arm, come swinging through the gate and say hello as you walk by. I"*!!! Four times out of five that will get you through. But only once. The gateman probably won't stop ypu but he'll have spmebpdy checking pn ypu inside of two minutes. The easiest people to deal with on a studio gate are the big people. Will Rogers never sounded the horn pf his rpadster when he came in or went out. He was a mighty busy man, too. , Remembers Will Rogers. The day before every .Christmas he'd stop and hand out an envelope. You knew beforehand what was. inside. It was a $10 bill and a note that said, "Merry Christmas, Mac. Will Rogers." Believe it or not, you thought a Ipt more of the note than you did of the teiv-spot. Some people you particularly look forward to seeing. Shirley Temple is one who brightens the day for.,me. Warner Baxter is • another. Jane Withers nearly always stops to chat and talk about some new pet she has acquired. Occasionally there's a bit of un- pleasantness but it nearly aNifij* straightens out. Colonel Wyftttjv.fl; hero of the Boer war -.frh^ died A year or two ago, had charge at \hi gate at our Beverly Hills Studio; One day a well known young European roared into the studio in fits automobile, watting for nothing'. He was on his way to see a prominent actress, who was working ihsldfe. The colonel sent for the. young mail: Got An Apology. •• "Young man," the colonel scrtd, leaning on his cane with one hand and shaking the other in his facpv "the first thing you were taught Was obedience to orders!" He went.pn from there and did a fine job Of U, The boy apologized and It dldtilt happen again. There's one thing I try to remember and it wouldn't be a bad thing for other folks here in Hollywood to keep in mind. It's what the iel* low said about being considerate t»f folks he met because he knew he would pass this way but once. That has to be changed for Hollywood. Most folks pass this way twice out here. Once, going up, arid the other time, coming down. Wally, Elephant, Is Executed for Killing Keeper SAN FRANCISCO, June 19. (/P)— Wally, elephant executed for killing his keeper, became a laboratory specimen today as.research scientists examined parts of his six-ton carcass, ... , They found the elephant's hide two Inches thick in spots, and discovered that the executioners' three bullets beat themselves into tiny fragments in piercing 14 inches of cellular bone to reach the beast's brain, The "autopsy" was directed by' Dr. Carl Meyers of Hooper Medical Foundation at the University of California. His assistant was a blonde woman physician from the Foundation, Dr. B. Eddie. Crowbars became surgical instruments for some phases of the work. Wally, who gored and trampled his keeper, Edward Brown, 45, fell before the fire of three police marksmen after animal lovers lost in two court attempts to halt the execution. Brown was attacked Tuesday as he led the big tusker away from four female elephants back to hisi solitary pen in Fleshhacker zoo. Zoo officials contended Wally was a menace to other human lives. His sympathizers said he acted only from instinct an dwas not to blame. JITERY JWULES SPARTA, Ga. (/P)—Farm mules in this area are suffering frpm the jitters because of a drpught trick. Cot- tpnseed planted early failed to grow on account of the dry weather so farmers planted fresh seeds between the old rows. Heavy rains came. All the cotton sprouted and now mules trained for years never to destroy cotton must haiul plows along, tearing out whole rows, of the plant. , . «*. The largest pine mill in the world, located at Lewiston, Idaho, cuts 400,000 feet of lumber each eight-hour shift. . : •.. ,'.'. All makes Typewriters and Other Office Machines Gleaned and Repaired. —All .Work Guarantees- Call J1MMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, Phone 288 left to lie asleep in the sun even wjth the hopd of :the carriage and a mosquito netting to cover ,J)im., T.he shade of ^i;tree through which a little.sunlight filters here and there is probably: the best place for his carriage, , . CAP ROCK PUS 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 Bock 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. RHYNES OF REASON WORDS *H D xum ^ PAMPA DRUG STORES IT «WtS A MAN ANP Wfft A LIFT . These Coupons Good Through Monday, June 22 MEN! SPECIAL! This coupon and 20c T ^ coupon and 5o good for 1 tube Colon- ffW 0 j w . one Malturt lal Club SU»v(ng Or*am MJlk nt Either Store. ITORE NO. \ PHQKE LADIES! This coupon and 29c good for one 50c bottle Chamberlain's Hand Lption. i STORE NO? PHONE

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