Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 22, 1936 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 22, 1936
Page 2
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JPAMPA' CAJLIr NEWS, fcampa, Texas MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 22, AMpA DAILY -N-E-Ws **gt evening, except Saturday, and Sunday morning by the Patnpa Call; ii i"E"l>.i*" iWtrt Foster Street, Pampa, Texas. Phone 666—All departments MLfc;B. LYONS. Gen. Kgi.; PHILIP R. POND, Bns. Msr.; TEX DE WEESE, Editor 4,-ai. I ?W Ml*! ASSOCIATED TBES8 fPoll Leased Wire). The Associated Press B fkcltttlvely entitled -to the use for publication rif all news dispatches credited to it or eTPWli* fcrialted to thh paper and also the regular news published herein. M lecohd class matter March IS, 1927, at the .poatoffice at Fatnpa, Texas, the «et of Martih 8rd, 1879. . RIP%ON SATES—By carrier, 16c per week; $8.00 for 6 months. By mall . _t>Ie In Wvihte in Gray and Adjoining Counties, 15.00 per year. (2.75 per 6 *ths, 60c pet- month; outside Gray and Adjoining Counties, (7.00 tier year, 48.75 L . 6 months, 76e per month. Price per single copy 6c. "ftift "the 'Intention «tf this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character of j •Wuiic 'knowingly, .and if .through error It should, the management will appreciate h»nln«-attention called to same, and will gladly and fully correct. FOR BETTER CITIZENS Leading educators -of New York have been looking iftto the standards of civics teaching in the state's public Schb&ls and have reached the conclusion that they might be ajigreat ideal better. STihe New Yorkers found that, while "ample time is devoted to Latin, mathematics, English, and other subjects, civics remain the neglected orphan of the state's educational system." Accordingly, it is proposed that more time should be given : to the teaching of civics, that students should be given 'direct contacts with government and politics, that ade$[ttately prepared civics teachers be sought, and, finally, that the public must be aroused to require the schools to turn out public-minded students. In these days of the ever-increasing importance of government, the New York program is one that might be emulated in all other parts of the United States. A reader can pet the answer to any question of fact by writing The Pampa Dally NEWS' Information 'Bureau, Frederic J. Haskln, director, VViisJhtnirton, D. C. Please em lose three (3) cents for reply. THE RIGHT IDEA Robert Ernest Doherty is president of the Carnegie Institute of Technology, and, as such, 'harbors no illusions ajbout the .social implications of his job. In fact, Mr. Doherty proposes that today engineers generally be taught to regard and understand the social consequences >of their work. !The growth and development in technology is certain to-jgo on-apace, he believes, while the social and economic structure threatens to lag further and further behind. MT. Doherty has the right idea. The whole tragedy of the'world depression can be traced in great-measure to the ;very thing that he stresses—failure of the world to keep up .socially an.d economically with its mechanical progress. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON.—Democrats are all set to cut loose on .Governor Landon .at Philadelphia. Admitting that Jim Farley's first blast atrthe Republican candidate was somewhat unfortunate—at least in its effects—they insist they have a tale to unfold which will assure Alf's permanent residence on his beloved prairies. Effort will be made to paint Landon, in the words of one party..strategist, as a "hypocritical opportunist" who has no fixed principles, but who is willing to abandon or espouse any position when it will aid his political advancement. (If this has a familiar ring, you're referred to the record of what Roosevelt's enemies have been saying of him ever since 1931). A booklet entitled "Landon, the Man Nobody Knows," will-serve as a textbook for New Deal orators. For months, ever since it became evident that the .governor would be nommat-ed', one of the Democratic national committee'? bright boys has been plowing through Landon't record for /material. Here are some sample charges: Landon's message to the Cleveland convention called for state .'minimum wage laws even if a constitutional amendment proved necessary. But in four years as governor he has failed even to suggest a minimum wage law for Kansas. Landon came out at Cleveland for sound currency 'and the gold ^standard. But during the Farm Holiday hysteria in 1933 he joined with other western governors in urging payoff of the Fourth Liberty Loan in greenbacks. Landon also told the convention he stood for a drastic federal civil service law. But Kansas also has a civil service law, passed when Senator Capper was -governor, and it is now defunct because Landon hasn't asked for appropriations for it>or tried to carry it out. .First tentative draft of the Democratic platform, recently passed around under the heading "Strictly Confidential," -ran true to the worst platform traditions of stodginess, evasion, and timidity. ..•Some 'hope for a bolder and more statesmanlike document arose from the fact that the draft was certain to be changed considerably and that practically everybody in Washington seemed to be working on one or more pet plariks which he hoped to get tangled into the statement.' The pr-emiminary draft, however, was largely a spec- tade-pf the administration patting itself on the back and proniising, rather cautiously, to go right ahead with its various .programs for creating prosperity and making everybody happy. J^o mention of a possible constitutional amendment wasancluded and the idea was adva-nced that necessary social -and economic reforms can be achieved within limits rot 'the 'Constitution. -, Chief difference -between it and the Republican platform was that it recommended federal as well as state wage, hour, and child labor legislation. BARBS Proving that the last shall be first—in the matter of Wftr/debts, you always find the Finnish up in front. *'Many boys still prefer life on the bounding main." Aufl /small town rounders, life on the bounding Main g to an authority, the world's important work is done by those who give an impression of leisure. Maybe we've misjudged the WPA-ers. With beef trust choruses gaining in popularity, bur- Jeaque.'prxJducer.s.seem to be living off the fat of the land. ••"fnventor of synthetic rubber passes away." Maybe the c.h^f will turn out better steaks. Q. What is the deiivation cf the term, dun? C. J. S. A. The word. t'un. is supposed by some to be derived from tho French, donnez. The British Apollo of 1780 says, however, that the word owes its origin to a Jce Dim, a famous bailiff of Lincoln in the time of Henry VII. He is said to have been so successful in the -collection of debts that his name became proverbial. Whenever it seemed almost impossible to make a man pay. people would say. "Why don't you Dun him?" Q. How many churches are there in New York City? F. C. A. There are 2,800 churches and synagogues. Q. What is the name of the -association that holds homing pigeon races? H. R. A. There are two: the American Racing Pigeon Union and the International Federation of American Homing Pigeon Fanciers. Q. Hus Schenectndy a memorial to the late Dr. Steinmetz, cleotical genius. W. L. K. -A. rne hotii-i sine! laboratory in that city .built by the scientist may be converted into a State memorial. Citizens of Sohnnocta:'y arc raising funds for its puvchnse. Q. Please give a list -of the most •important dramatic awards of the year. E. M. A They arc as follows: Pulitzar Prize awarded to Idiot's Delight by Robert -Sherwood; New York Drama Critics Circle Prize, awarded to Winterset by Maxwell Anderson; Roi Cooper Megrue Prize, awarded to Boy Meets Girl by Bella .and 'Samuel Spcwack; Delia Austrian Prize, awnrc'ed to Helen Hayes for her performance in Victoria Regina. Q. What is meant by the term, Rhodeslan Man? E. K. A. The name is applied to men whose existence is inferred from a skeleton unearthed at Broken Hill Mine, Northern Rhodesia, in 1921. These men are believed to have been contemporary with Neanderthal man, but with somewhat smaller brain capacity. The individual loufrdj was five feet, ten inches in height. The features were gorilla-like, but the teeth were distinctively human. Q. What is the origin of the superstition about 40 .days of rain if it rains on St. Swlthin's day? J. R. A. St. Swithin' was the Bishop of Winchester, who died in 1862. He requested burial in the churchyard. When he was canonized, tho monks wished to honor him by removing his 'body into the church. The ceremony was set for July 15, but was prevented by rain for forty days. The Saint was believed thus to show disapproval of the .project, .and it was abandoned. Q. Arc many school buildings in the United States unfit for use? M. R. A. A survey of the National Education association states that more than 700,000 children will this year enter schools condemned as .unsafe and unsanitary, and at least 600,000 will do their lessons in the shelter of portable buildings." Q. When did Elizabeth Fry visit Newgate Prison, and what did she do? C. McC. A. Elizabeth Fry made several visits to Newgate Prison as early as February 1813, but the great public work on prison reform, dates effectively from the formation of the Association for the Improvement of Female Prisoners in Newgate, in 1817. Perhaps the best way to summarize briefly the report that she made is to list the aims of this association: The es- ta'blishment of prison .discipline; separation of the sexes; classification of - criminals; femals supervision of women; provision for religious and secular instruction; and useful .employment. Q. -Are the investigations of the Department of Justice agents usually followed by convictions? M. B. A. Of the uases brought to trial, the Department of Justice is now obtaining convictions in 94 per cent. Canning in The Home An up-to-the minute service booklet ready for The Pampa Daily News readers offers more than one hundred tested recipes for home canning and preserving. Sections on fruits, vegetables, meats, and chicken. Tells how to make fine jellies, jams, marmalades, fruit butters, and jjickles; how to bottle fruit ..juice's and salt down fresh vegetables. .This 48-pages booklet, outlines the latest canning methods discovered in the scientific kitchens -of -the Federal and State departments of home economics. Do not make mistakes when you are preparing food for your family. Order your copy of this aid to household ecenomy today. Enclose ten cents to' cover cost, postage, and handling. Use This Coupon The Pampa Daily News Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. O. I enclose herewith TEN CENTS in coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of the new booklet, CANNING AND PRESERVING. Name Street City . State (Mall to Washington. D. O.) THIS CURIOUS WORLD 5 William Ferguson UTTL-E V\/OR1_DS 'SOUTHERNMOST TOWN, IS FLOATING ON A SHEET OF IP THE. EARTH WERE FLAT, WOUL.D PREVAIL. IN ELVER.V CITV OF THE WORLD. BANANA TREES GROW FORTY FEET TALL, BUT HAVE STEMS, LIKE PLANTS, INSTEAD OF TRUNKS. OF course we know that the earth is round, but there have been doubters .even up .to the present century The matter of time is one -positive proof that the earth is not flat. On -a flat earth, the sun would set at the same instant throughout the land. The Greeks knew the earth was a sphere, more than n thousand years before Columbus mode .his famous voyages. NEXT: What fern-like sea growth really is an animal? MAN ABOUT MANHATTAN By GEORGE TUCKER NEW YORK—I am reminded of that novel household of young women—three of them—who arc as attractive as three magazine covers and who never glimpsed each other until a mutual conviviality brought them togcthei. They live in an apartment of five sunny rooms overlooking a dip in East River, and after you get an eyeful of those yellow curtains and blue flower vases you begin to understand what a comfy place it is. There's Lucy, the eldest, who is 23 and a product of Shreveport, La. Three years ago she came to New York to visit her aunt and never went home. One of thosa over-night sensations on the stage? Not at all. Lucy knows nothing about the stage and cares less. Outside of an occasional comedy she doesn't see much of the bright lights. She never attended an important First Night in her life. Why then, all the shooting? Well, she's pretty, and then too she makes rugs. Nice, flowery ones with funny designs and she makes them to order. She has so many orders now she doesn't know how she'll ever by able to 'fill them. Lucy's idea is to gather about 10 pounds of old neckties and weave them Into any design that appeals to her fancy. Her net profit last month was $149.32. Sometimes she makss more, occasionally less. When you look at Martha's dark hair and gray eyes and long lashes you're about persuaded that she is Lucy's twin sister—but that isn't possible because Martha doesn't talk with a southern accent . . . . being from Peoria, 111 .... But she's a dainty thing and weighs just 107 pounds, which makes her about the size of a lady finger. Martha as>sumes the role of teacher each morning (9 to 12) to 25 little boys and girls all about three or four years old. She teaches the llttls boys not to pull the little girls' hair and how to cut out paper dolls. Then she reads wonderful stories to them, and the games they play are fascinating enough to make even the characters. In the Mother Goose book green with envy. All her life Martha has wanted to have a kindergarten school of her own. The most exciting moment of each day comes when she surprises them with cookies, with an extra one for the little boy and girl who have the nicest table manners. Lucy and Martha both say they would positively be lost without Jean '.'They forgot to put my towin on the map, but it's in Maryland," Jean reports. "I go home |4qry three months, -because it really isn't very far and I like to ride on trains." Jean is the individualist of the trio because she has freckles . . . . When she buys a new dress she has to ask for size 11 ... She likes yellows and blues and can wear tan nicely, but doesn't care much for green. As for a vocation, you'll find her each morning, -five days a week, in the private offices .of a 42nd street barrister. She's his secretary .... "Nothing scandalous ever happens in our office," she wails. "I mean he's a corporation lawyer and you can't sue a corporation for breach of promise." That's Jean, and with her you have Lucy and Martha. Their names aren't in lights or even in the headlines, but in their way they are important. They help make New York what it is. AHWashingtonDaybook By PRESTON GKOVEll WASHINGTON—There are those who think that the political spotlight has .passed from two as unusual figures ns ever marked an era in American history. It is not that Borah and Hoover are putting behind them all public life—neither apparently has the most remote idea of doing that. But a new generation is rising In public life and they stand as elder statesmen regardless of whether their roles be critical or friendly. Borah never set foot off the American continent, yet. he became for his time a foremost authority on foreign affairs and an outstanding influence upon this country's international relations. On the other hand, Hoover was .so long away from America that for a time he was more widely known abroad than at home.-But did his become a voice that spoke in terms of international experience? Experienced Wasted Bather, after the war years and particularly during -his troubled presidency, his attention was focused largely upon domestic questions. He became the advocate of business expansion, of development of American industry. Inevitably, of course, each had a part in other fields, Borah in domestic legislation and Hoover as arj intervenor seeking solution of the post-war reparations and debt questions. The part each Had in the Republican convention was perhaps typical. Borah seemed most pleased with his anti-league and world court plank, although vociferously for anti-monopoly and anti-gold standard declarations. And Hoover? He pleaded for an end of what he 'described as a drift tow.ayd dictatorship and again pointed to industrial development as a sound course to recovery. He past his eyes abroad only to'briflg*ba,ek,a picture of coHeg'tivlst governments which he-said were not good for America. Catch PhraseH Some of the catch phrases flung out at the convention may 'figure in campaign language: "Mother Hubbard Economics"— "New Deal Caesar"—Steiwer, "A New 'Crusade"—Snell. "Three Long Years"—Steiwer. Former President Hoover got all answers to all things in -one of the questions he propounded to the convention. He asked: "Are you willing to cast your all upon the issue (of American liberties), or would ,you falter and look back?" "Yes," roared part of the massed .audience. With equal vehemence others boomed: "No." It was just another case of the .Irish corporal who shouted to his troopers: "Will ye light or will ye run?" We will!" '!What say yeV" '!We will not!" ''That's right, me brave men; 1 knew ye /would." Beaten At The Start By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH Mrs. X -was unhappily married. Her mother had been unhappily married before her, and it looked as if-her daughter would follow in the footsteps of her mother and grandmother. Was the inability to choose 'the right husband an inherited trait ? Mrs. X's mother had brought her .daughter up in an atmosphere of emotional .unrest. She tallifed incessantly qf the 'self esbness ajjd-btutal- ity.of men,.of the hard lot,of wom- Wj c the trials of marriage. She filled her child-with distrust of'the whole male sex, and as far as possible kept| lev fty MAftflARCT BEU MOUltON Chapter 39 Instantly n panel Of the wall legan to move. An opening as tall ianfl <wide ms the average floor disclosed a narrow hall with one small high window. A bed-—mattress and blankets—lay on the floor, an old lantern and n kerosene stove beside it. A narrow stair went down into blackness. The stair. The secret stair. How had Hope found it? "I'll tell you everything,'' she was saying. "Help me a little more. It wasn't his fault. Only find him. . . . if he's down there." "And if he's not? 1 ' Dirk asked. "Then he wasn't 'badly, hurt. He's gone back. , .back to the house where you found me. . . Twenty-second Street. Go to his room floor. there. . . on the second . . the door at the back. Find out. . . " 'You haven't told me his name yet. 1 ' "Vines." she said after a pause. 'Just ask the landlady. Mrs. Turner her name is. If she opens the front door. But she may not be there. Here's my key." She turned and opened the drawer beneath the long mirror. It was empty. All her belongings had been moved into the south room. She remembered now. "Ill get it, 1 ' she said. "I'll give you the key." He went with her, made her stay In the south room, found hat end overcoat, and was gone. "Close the panel!" she whispered. "You 11 find the spring on the other side.'-' Dirk went down the stone steps, moving the pale arc of his flash -before him. It was :a .long flight, descending below the level of the ground floor into the warmth .and dampness of the earth. He found himself in a stone passage, parallel, he determined, with tho basement of the house. His flash showed burnt-out.match- es scattered amid the moss and fungi on the floor. He followed tho passage slowly, moving his light with care. He had come, ho judged, >a little moro than 'thirty yards when he 'encountered other steps, stone liko the others, and narrow, leading upward. They were green with moss, .:and recent mud had been tracked over them. Above them was n trap-door, long .and narrow, with blackened hhigos .and ratches on each Hide. Ho thrust the flash into his por.ket a,nd went up the steps, pushing with .both hands .against the -cold i-metal of the door, feeling it yield .and .slip -gratingly along the ratchets. He emerged into the starlit world, feeling a vague sense of familiarity -with the spot. Yonder was the river, there the railroad, there the stone wall separating him from Lowrie Wood. In a circle about him, outside an iron fence, were the snow-bowed cedars. He had just .ascended from Uncle Pieter's grave. Dirk descended .again into the grave, drew down the bronze door with its warning inscription. He had violated that inscription. His childhood dream had come true. But there had never been any Uncle Pieter to curse or bless. Uncle Pieter's had been a mere doorway for that respected smuggler, Ancestor Hans Joris. How had Hope found it? Dirk was moving along the passage, and up the stair. He went through the sliding door whose springs from this side was distinctly visible. He would not disturb Hope. Dirk got out his car, and in another moment was speeding thru the snow and starlight into Manhattan. At the house in Twenty-second Street there was no need to use .the key. A woman answered the bell, a stout, troubled-looking wo- <man whom, he guessed at once to be Mrs. Turner. "Boes someone named Vines live •here?" he asked. Sho replied in a low voice, "Are you Mr. Joris?" Dirk, taken slightly aback, said that ho was. "The lawyer?'' He acknowledged this also, and she admitted him. "I'm afraid you're too late," she said, leading the way upstairs, "but I'm glad you've come. He kept snying phone somebody named Joris, and he couldn't remember the number, couldn't remember much of anything. I thought it must be a doctor he wanted. "You see, i didn't find him until today. I looked Up 'Joris' in the phone-book, and all I could find was a law-firm down on Broadway,, but being Saturday there "was no one there but the office-boy. He -said he would leave a note on Mr. Dirk Joris's desk. I thought it might be Monday before you'd get it. I called a doctor. He's in there now." She had paused in the upstairs hall. "Do you know this young man? 1 ' she asked. Dirk said that he did not. and asked what the trouble seemed to be. Apparently she was waiting till the doctor should come out. "I don't ; know," she said. "It's a funny case. He won't tell who did it. who shot him, I mean. Says he don't know. He knows, all right. I don't like to say it, but the word gangster comes to my mind. Some rival gang got him, and he won't tell. "The girl. . . He had a girl with him at first. She said she was his sister, though she certainly didn't look like him. She Went away, but I think she's coming back. She left her clothes. She Was trying to get guitar pupils. I don't now what luck she had." "Had the boy been living here when she came?" Dirk asked. "He'd been here just a day. Told me his sister was coming. After she left I made up my mind he .wouldn't bring any more girls in." "•And did he? ' "He didn't. But once after she deft he came in tight. You see, I had my eye on him. He was a .a nice i-iv. So polite, and pretty •os a girl." "He didn't have any job, I remembered. .Not that that's unusu- ial now. Just stayed around home iand smoked and read. Never had any papers -about. . .and letters, .or that sort of thing. I looked xrncc or twice when he went out. •Not that I'd have read 'em. But you know. in my business. her away from 'boys. Mrs. X started life with no idea of 'what men were like, except that according to her mother's teaching they were uni- formily unsatisfactory and untrustworthy. With such a training how could she be expected to choose wisely, and with such an attitude, how oould she make a success of marriage? Her chances of a happy-marriage -were poor from the start. And now Mrs. X was unconsciously passing the same teaching on to her daughter, who no doubt would pass it on to hers. It is to be hoped that somewhere in the line of descent there will bo a mother who will be honest and clear-sighted enough to face the situation squarely and break the<charm. iThat jane's own marriage is unhappy .'is'no reason for supposing that it is all the man's fault, or that marriage itself is a failure. If, for any reason, or on account of principles, a divorce or separation is out of the question, there is still a possibility of happiness. There is, for one thing, the child. The mother can see that she has the chance to meet boys and men, and so gain a. wider acquaintance out of which to choose more wisely and satisfactorily. They took care of ther rooms themselves. And after she left he did lit alone. Cooked and cleaned for himself. "That was how I didn't know he was hurt. But Saturday's I take clean linens around, and I found him. I did what I coxild for him." A door opened. A little gray man with a satchel came out. Mrs. Turner went along the hall to meet him. They conversed briefly, and in low tones. The doctor went down the stair. "It's like I said,' 1 she told Dirk. 'But he's conscious still. You can go in." It was a small apartment of two rooms and .kitchenette. A floor- lamp with .a square of thin blue cloth thrown over it burned dimly beside a cot. Even from the door Dirk recognized the cowboy who had been Roddie, the clown. What was it about that blond head, deep in the pillow, what, in the expression of the blue eyes as. they turned to him, that reminded him of Hope? "I'm Joris," he said in a low voice. "I came to see if there was anything I could do.' 1 "Joris?" The blue eyes, lifting to Dirk's seemed not to see him, but there was an efort to raise the head. Dirk took the chair : beside the cot. On the table 'beside him lay Hope's red beret with the frayed feather. "You're all right?" a whisper from the pillows. "I thought. . .'' "What did you think? "No matter." He had relaxed into the pillow. "You see you had the drop on me. I don't blame you. I had no right there." The sentences were short, with little gasps between, but the voice came clearly now. "I didn't mean to shoot,'' he said. "You came so sudden. You pulled a gun. If I'd stopped to think. I wonder if you're real. I keep seeing you. . . coming in with the gun. . . falling. . . plainer than I see you now. Would you mind . . . letting me touch you? There" as Dirk put a hand 'on his. "You're AUTO LOANS Be Us tor Heady Cash to . f Refinance. • m Buy i a new par. p Reduce payments. .•Raise .jnoney 40 meet bills, pjrojppt a»a CteujteoqsAttWJ" Oon .given all applications. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Conrtn-WorleyiUgy. ''VMM4 AROUND HOLLYWOOD By ;EDW*N SHAHV A studio galeman who notnaily did NOT recognize a star sits in today for Hofcbin Coons. real. all right. Would you. do something for me?" "That's what I came for," said Dirk. Hope lakes bud news stoically, tomorrow. HOLLYWOOD—I came cut here two years ago from the 'Columbus, Ohio, .police force and, like every newcomer, I had some funny Ideas about movie people. My opinion today Is about 500 per cent more favorable to the movie people than it was before I took this job. I'm a nobody at the studio, but I get a chance to study character and form my opnlon of the stars without reading the magazines or going to the theaters. When I started to work the first day, I thought a parade of town cars with liveried chauffeurs and Pomeranian dogs would start coming in about 10 o'clock. Instead I found that Boris Karloff had arrived in a dirty old roadster at 4 a. m. with the make-up man, that Margaret Sullavan drove in in a rented car at 7:00 and that every player on the lot had been in before 8:00. Beard Hides Bill Powell I also learned that more of them left the studio after my eight hours were over. So I missed the parade and was a little sore about It. Every day the police gate receives the "call sheets" for the different sets. One day I saw that William Powell and Carole Lombard were coming on the lot. Big shots, I figured. About 0 o'clock a strange man with a week's growth of beard drove up In a Ford and asked the way to the make-up department. I asked who he was. When he said "William Powell,' 1 lost my breath. "I'll be shaving off this beard In about a week and then you'll be able to recognize me," he said. Ever since that day he's always called me by name as he drives in and out. Miss Lombard arrived one day in a Ford and another day in her secretary's car. She always smiles and says, "Good morning" and "Good night.'.' Irene Dunne is always pleasant but usually is reading a paper or letters as she comes in and out. When she works, the chauffeur usually drives her 'car; otherwise she drives her own roadster. When Universal was sold recently, we had conflicting orders for u day or two. Players weren't permitted to bring visitors on the lot in their cars. One day Nan Gray, our youngest contract player, drove up in a roadster with a man we hadn't seen before. One of the boys went out and told her he was sorry but the man would have to go in through the pedestrian's entrance. .The man turned out to be the new boss. Miss Gray had seen his car with a flat tire parked at an intersection and had offered him a lift. FIVE ARABS KILLED JERUSALEM, June 22. (#>)—Five Arabs were killed and two British soldiers were wounded during two attacks by Arab snipers -against -a train today. The double skirmish climaxed a week end of fights which saw two British soldiers iand between 20 and 40 Arabs killed yesterday. For Biliousness, Sour .Stomach Flatulence, Nauscji and S Headache, du* to Constipation FOR SALE! Bargains that are outstanding. Used Ice Refrigerators . $2.00 and up. Used Me Kee Evercold $25.00 and tip. Used Frigidaire $39.50 and up. Used Trucolds $40.00 and up Used General Electrics $75.00 and up Lots of Other Bargains Used Refrigerator Exchange 412 South Cuyler BUS TRAVEL IS BEST NORTH, EAST, SOUTH OB WEST Modern, Convenient, Comfortable Coached FARES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY] 1. liberal Stop-Overs 'Allowed. 2. Reductions on Ml Eeund Trip TJoketa. .1. Fast And Close Connections. 4. -Safe' and Competent Driver*. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP OR VACATION NOW. Apent* Will Gladly Furnish DeUH Information PAMPA BUS TERMINAL '119 SM|th RiuMlI st Phone 871

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