Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 23, 1936 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 23, 1936
Page 2
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- tumult . .THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texai TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1936. Th e P.AMPA DAILY NEWS PnblMiM Hefy.eTfcnlitB, except SatuWny, And Sunday mornine by tho Pnmpa Dally . N«w», 812 .We«t Poster Street, Pampn, Tcxns. Phono 66G—All departments t Afl. E. LTON8, G«n. Mgt.! i'HILiP R. POND, Bus. Mirr.; TEX DE WEESE, Editor -4* f'tld ASSOCIATED PRESS (Pull Leased Wire). The Associated Press • exehttlvtly. entitled to the use for publication of nil news dispatches credited to it or not otneHMfte* ergdlted to this paper and also the regular news published herein. Ent«rM *• tecfcnd clan matter March 16, 1927. at the postoffice at Pampa, Texas, frndeJ the lit of March 8rd, 1879. BS—By rarrler, IBc per week; $3.00 for 6 months. By mail i Gray and AdjoininK Counties. $5.00 per year. $2.76 per 6 hi outside Gray and Adjoining Counties, $7.00 per year, $3.76 RATES—By ble In advance In malM, 80S ftf month i ontDide Gray and AdjoininK Coun pel 1 • ndntht, 76c pet month. Price per tingle copy 6c. K IB tlttt. the intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character of ftfty$tl£ knowlnfely, fcnd If through error it should, the management will appreciate Btvlns attention called to same, and will gladly and fully correct. FARM-TO^MARKET ROADS Alftiost twenty million farm people still live on mud roads and less than one-third of the public roads in the United States have received any kind of surfacing:- material, EdWard A. O'Neal, president, American Farm Bureau Federation said recently in pointing out the necessity for revision in highway construction policies. "The tendency has been to spend a large amount of highway funds on expensive types of road on the main highways," Mr. O'Neal said. "And in many cases expensive highways have been built which were not justified by the traffic conditions. '"Tile time has come when attention should be directed to the building of less expensive roads, covering greatei mileage and serving people who are not on the main highways. "SUch roads not only enable the farmer to reach hi:- ittai'kets more cheaply, but they facilitate the distribution of mail on rural routes and the transportation of rura children to school. If we are to follow the policy of 'the greatest good to the greatest number' we will devote more attention to farm to market roads and to feeder lines connecting the arterial highways." Other considerations dictating a radical change of pol- iisy are the elimination of hazardous congestion on main highways by improvement to secondary roads, the reduction of burdensome gasoline taxes and license fees and the increase in farm values that results from rural road improvements. Road surfaces suited to the lighter traffic on rural Highways can be constructed for investments ranging from a few hundred dollars to $5,000 a mile depending upon the traffic density and the soil characteristics. in A reader can fet the answer to any question of fact tit writing The Pampa Daily NEWS' Information Bureau, Frederic .T. Haskin, director, Washington, ft. C. Tlcasc enclose three (3) cents for reply. A LEGEND RUINED Sports writers are referring to it as the most startling upset in the history of the heavyweight division in boxing, so apparently the convincing defeat of Joe Louis by Max Schmeling really is going to go down in history. Many will think regretfully of something else which probably won't go down in history now that Louis has been Jbeaten so early in his career—the legend of the fighting superman. Or maybe Joe Louis didn't know that he was reputed to be faster, stronger, more accurate, less vulnerable and vastly more ruthless than all other men in the same business. A great many casual and devoted followers of the com- rtlei'dially important supremacy were well along the road to being convinced that Joe Louis would be interrupted by nothing in his string of victories until old age finally overtook him. But something did interrupt him last Friday night. With all respect for his ability and with an eye to his future success, many will be of the opinion that it was far from the worst thing which could have happened. One of the chief beneficiaries should be, besides Max Schmeling, young Joe Louis. It isn't pleasant to fail to come up to expectations, but it can be an important lesson if the pupil is willing to learn. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. — The ineradicable yen of the average congressman for a free drink, a free meal, a woman's smile, or a kind word has been saved from frustration. Seldom do you find all the lobbyists here working for or against a single piece of legislation. But they all ganged up on the bill which would have made lobbyists register themselves, and the House, snapping to attention at its masters' voice, defeated the bill by a whopping majority. Senator Hugo Black of Alabama, who pushed his bill to Regulate the lobbyists through the Senate, says he is philosophical about it, because this was the first time such •measure had ever progressed as far as the voting stage in jjoth houses. The House vote, however, was 264 to 77. The result, of course, is that lobbyists will continue to ply their devious trade, collecting millions for sale of their real or imaginary influence on members of Congress and the administration, while masked, for the most part, from the gaze of the public, whose interests they usually are sacrificing to special interests and special groups. Democratic political lobbyists who have reaped fortunes during the New Deal spending era will not be required to tell for whom they're working and- what they're getting for their efforts. They can look forward to further undisturbed years aboard the gravy boat. If the Republicans win in November, a new army of Ibbbyists will find the same old happy hunting grounds. Lobbyists and friends of the 'American Federation of Labor, the Townsendites, and the Coughlinites provided the last-minute opposition which gave worried congressmen an excuse for voting down the bill. The Black and Smith bills made initial headway after such recent disclosures as: Evidence resulting in estimates that $25,000,000 was spent oh lobbying during the first session of the 74th Con- gfresg. Thousands of fake telegrams sent here in (he effort to beat the public utility holding company bill. Democratic national committeemen cleaning up hundreds of thousands of dollars through sale of real or imaginary influence with Democratic officials. An estimated profit of $20,000,000 by Joe Silverman on 15.years' dealing in army surplus contracts, with assur- atice from Joe that he had spent ''more than $500,000" for "liquor, flowers, and gambling with army officers." Conviction of a high army officer for receiving a lobbyist's bribe. Every conceivable form of social, political, and bus- jrtess pressure to make congressmen vote against the holding company bill. Circulation of fake war scares and discouragement of disarmament and peace gestures by lobbyists for shipbuilding companies seeking big cruiser programs. .. Various congressmen sharing apartment houses with lobbyists. • ••: "Tenhites are not ants; they're cockroaches." Republicans would have us believe that Washington one-termites are 'leeches. Q. What exhibitors spent the ii'ost money at the Chicago Century of Progress? C. C. A. An analysis of figures show that the automobile industry exhibitors led all other businesses in expenditures with the figure of $9.009,000. Food and beverages were second with S3.939.000. and electrical third with $3.000.000. Q. Haw old is the President's Cottage at White Sulphur Springs. West Virginia? O. F. A. The President's Cottage was built in 18115 and restored in 1932. It was the summer home of Presidents Tyler. Van Buren, and Fill- mere. The building now houses the Old White Museum containing memorabilia of the Springs. Q. What is meant by "a bettei •ole?" C. D. A. Any situation preferable to that occupied is a belter 'ole. The expression originated In the World War, when Captain Bnirnsfathei told of a soldier who refused to leave a shell hcle until a better 'ole wns provided. Q. Who introduced the bases and diamond in baseball? P. T. A. Abner Doubleday introduced the bases, nnd Alexander Cartwright originated the diamond. Q. How many times has Walter Hampden enacted the role of Cyrano de Bergcrac? J. L. A. In May lie had given his 1000th performance of the part. Q. What city is known as the German Athens of America? E. L. M. A. Reflecting the large acrirmn influence in its growth and cultural life, Milwaukee was formerly so called. Q. What admiral was known as Old Dreadnought? M. L. H. A. Admiral Edward Boscawcn (1711-1761) was popularly known by that sobriquet. Q. How many miles make a difference of one minute in time? B. N. A. It would depend upon the latitude. At the equator, about 17 miles makes a difference of one minute in true local time, while in the latitude of New York a difference of 13 miles makes a difference of one minute. Q. It the dominant color of Holst-in-Friesian cattle white or black? C. B. F. A. Holstein-Fricsians are black and white in color with the colors sharply defined rather than blended They may be nearly all white or black, but no sclid colored animal can be registered. White is the basic color of this breed, but whether the white or the black is the dominant color depends on the color inheritance of individuals and no general statement can be made for the breed. Q. How long is California? E. M. A. Tlie state is 1000 miles long. Q. Arc women of today weaker than the women of their grandmothers' time? E. O. G. A. Many women of today do not have to undergo the hardships which women of a few generations ago were subjected to in this country. Women who live in cities amid modern conveniences do not have the muscular development that their grandmothers may have had. On the other hand the general health of women is better today than it was formerly due to improved hygiene, more sensible clothing, the progress of medical scienece, and the very general entrance of women into athletics. Therefore it can not bs said that women today are weaker in general than they were in their grandmothers' clay. Q. How old is Ruth Chatterton? F. M. A. The actress was born in New York City on December 24, 1893. She is 42 years old. Q. When was the Moffatt Tunnel between Denver and Salt Lake City begun and when completed? R. G. A. The Moffatt single track railroad tunnel under James Peak was begun in October, 1923, and formally opened on March 1, 1928. Q. Was William Perm ever put in prison because he was a Quaker? H. D. A. Religious persecution was common in his time, and Perm was once imprisoned in the Tower of London, and he served two sentences at Newgate. Q. How long has Brigthon, England, been a famous resort? S. W. A. Brighton's popularity as a seaside resort began in 1783 with the visit of the Price of Wales, who built the celebrated Pavilion which has become a museum. Q. Was William Cullen Bryant, the poet, ever on a New York newspaper? K. G. A. For mere than thirty years he was editor of the New York Evening Post. Q. How is James Branch Cabell's name pronounced? M. L. R. A. What's the name, please? by Funk says that the surname Cabell is pronounced to rhyme with rabble. Q. How many young people are studying to bo stenographers? K. R. A. It is estimated by the Office of Education that 500,000 youna people are taking stenographic courses this year in public schools and that another 200,000 are being trained in private schools. Q. Where are the Bottomless Pits? M. B. A. These remarkable sinkholes in the Kaibab limestone are about eight miles east of Flagstaff, Arin. Q. What is the quotation beginning, Her voice was ever soft? E. H. A. Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low; an excellent thing in woman, is from Shakespeare's King Lear. Q. Where was Louis Bromfield born and educated? G. M. A. He was born in Mansfield, Ohio, in 1898. He received his higher education at Cornell and Columbia universities. His novel, Early Autumn, was awarded a Pulitzer prize. Tins CURIOUS WORLD ROSV FCATHeR. STAR. BELONGS TO A GROUP KNOWN AS SEA L./tLfE:S/ IT HAS ARMS THAT RESEMBLE f=^E:&f\fS t AND ROOT-LIKE APPENDAGES WITH. WHICH IT ATTACHES ITSELF TO ROCKS.... VET. IT IS AN ANIMAL/ © 1936 BY S'EA SERVICE, INC. JN ELEPHANT CAN WALK ON THE BOTTOM OF A STREAM, BREATHING ONLY BV MEANS OF ITS PROTRUDING TRUNK. •FfRES DO ABOUT , COO, COO DA/VNAGE: ANNUALLV. 6-23 SEA-LILIES are of very ancient origin, and they were believed to be almost extinct, but comparatively recent deep-sea dredging has revealed these curious organisms in great numbers. Most of the forms are attached permanently to the sea bed, but the feather stars become free-swimmers in their later life. NEXT: What is the world's largest bird family? MAN ABOUT MANHATTAN v. By GEORGE TUCKER NEW YORK—No playwright yet has fashioned a drnnm abcut that amazing character of the shipping lanes—Fete Straub. Pete only gets into New York about twice in three years—the rest of the tims ho is maneuvering his ratty eld freighter to far ports where the junkers find their cargoes. He came in last week after dropping his hook in some of that choice Brooklyn mud, luxt to a forgotten pier, and one glance at; him revealed ;i brand new scar. That makes three on the skipper's face. One creases down his left check to the pslnt of the jaw. It's a ragged one i "A Lascar got me with a knife in Havre"). Then there is a half-moon gash in his forehead (A Javanese lady gave me that one 20 years ago. I caught her cheating at cards and she slashed me with a spiked ring") which shows dead white against his leather countenance. "Was «he a charmer, Pete?" "She had bells in her laughter and the bluest eyes in the islands— a heritage from her old drunken father, a one-time Dutch trader who boozed away his business and ended his days dallying in the rum pots of Batavia." The third scar—we'll have ths history cf this one from Pete himself: "I've been clubbed over the head, ^nifed, half drowned, beaten, and mauled—but nothing ever hurt quite so much. Take a look at this scnr—it's a ragged seam leading from the corner of my left eye up around my ear. "We were having a fine time when I got this," said the skipper. "We were having breakfast in Port Said, on one of those palmed balconies that Icok down on the waterfront. Frank Buck had just come in and naturally the conversation shifted to • wild animals. Finally somebody began talking about pythons. Well, I can't stand the thought of snakes, and I remarked that anybody who could must be crazy in the head. "That's when it happened—there was a shriek, a sort of wild, uncontrolled snarl, and an olive-skinned young fellow in a white turban leaped across the floor and began jabbering in my face. I didn't mind the jabbsr but I did resent the fine spray that went with it, so I pushed him one and he toppled backwards in as undignified a sprawl as I've yet seen. "This fellow was part cat, for he bounded to his feet with one leap and got out a black looking- whip from somewhere. He slashed out once and caught; me in the face. The slash opened my eye all the way around to my neck. "Half blinded with blood, I managed to get out of there and back to'the ship, where the doc patched me up. But it burned for days—I've never known such agony." "But what about the guy with the turban?" "Oh, him?—I later learned that he was a fanatic on snake worship— the sen of a. rich merchant who had gone sort of batty." "If you ever go back there he'll probably be waiting with a nice fat boa to wrap around your neck," we suggested. "I don't think so," the skipper said. "After he hit me with that whip I threw him over the balcony. In Port Said, some of these balconies are pretty high." INIOW bv DR. (AGO GAI.DSTON By DR. IAGO GLADSTON Danger Of Diseased Teeth Some believe diseased tectli arc responsible for many pathologic londitions, ranging from acute appendicitis to arthritis. Others think ,hc hazard greatly exaggerated. There is no doubt that carious (decayed) teeth, and those that have abscess formations at the roots, are a menacing source of bac- .erial infection. Also, pyorrhea, a jus infection of the gums, and gingivitis, an inflammatory condition of ;he gums, are conditions favoring the passage into the blood system of bacteria and their products. Decayed teeth and pyorrhea also offer breeding grounds for bacteria which gain entrance to the body by being swallowed with food. Furthermore, the sufferer, in addition to -he baecteria also swallows pus, and ;he decomposition products of protein and carbohydrate food remnants. These not infrequently act as astro-intestinal irritants, and contribute to the development of the r or the N«vYoi!c.Acadi;my o/ Medicine condition known as chronic gastritis (inflammation cf the stomach). The hydrochloric acid normally secreted by the healthy stomach usually acts as a fairly efficient destroyer of garms, but when chronic gastritis is developed, the secretion of hydrochloric acid is usually reduced. Under such circumstances the bacteria gaining entrance to the stomach may survive and extend their destructive influence. Diseased teeth are a particular menace when the sufferer is faced with a major surgical operation. It is a common practice, except with emergencies, for surgeons to insist on having- the mouth condition of their patients cleared up before the operation is performed. Even if the diseased teeth are not directly responsible for the conditions charged against them, they do represent a "focus of infection," from which bacteria may issue to localize at the remote "point of least resistance," there to effect their secondary damage. Fre-Schoul Training: By BllOOKE PETERS CHURCH By the time a child is five years clcl and ready to go to kindergarten .he home should have given him training which will make it easier for him to adjust himself to his new environment. He should be able to dress and undress himself except for the more ;omplicated fastenings, should be able to put on and take off his outdoor clothes, should feed himself with ease, be able to speak intelligibly in connected sentences, to understand and carry out simple orders. He should know his name, address and telephone number, be able to distinguish between his property and that of others and he should meet other people easily and be content even when his parent.s are not at hand . . . To teach a child these fundamentals is the duty and privilege of the home. Parents who, under the impression that they are showing love for the child, deny him these advantages of training, are really doing the child irremediable wrong. He cannot expect in a busy school to get the attention and care of home, and is likely, moreover, to find that he is the butt of his more accomplished schoolmates. Most children struggle to be independent and will, as little toddlers, beg to be allowed to dress themselves or wash their hands, or wa(k without help. Often parents are too busy or too hurried to allow the child to try. They are afraid that he will delay everything by his fumbling- attempts. So they hurry him into his clothes with speed and efficiency, keeping- up with the schedule. Far better to delay a meal or break an appointment and-give the child his chance to gain his inde- Chapter 40 BAD NEWS The toy went on. haltingly, "Tell her. will you? Tell her I was going back. Tell her I'm sorry for . . . everything. Shell understand, you'll be good to her. . . won't you?" "Yes." snld Dirk. "I'll be good to her." He added. "There was something you wanted me to dd." "Of course. I seem . . to forget things. She sent me some money when she. . . went back. It's in my clothes. Take care of the doctor. . . will you. . . and whatever else. . . There's about . . . ninety dollars. I was going to use it to ... go home." "I'll look after everything," Dirk said. "And you won't . . . You see, downstairs they think my name's something else. I forget what. But ... let it go at that. I don't want her ..." Names slipped from him. "I don't \vnnt my sister mixed up in this. She's. . .She's high place. . . a safe place . . . with you." "I understand. Is there anything more?" "There's . . . "with an effort. "There's a ... box here. A little metal. . .box. In her bureau. Nothing much. Pictures of home. . . and the folks. We've torn up. . . everything else. She'll want that. And my watch." "You know, with you sitting- there. . . (Dirk's hand still lay on his) "Knowing you're real. . . I'm feeling . . . better." He smiled. "Why shouldn't I ... get well? Why should ... go home?" "If I could sleep. . . I haven't slept. . . real sleep . . . since it happened. I feel sleepy now. . . and easy. Slay here, will you. . . till I go to sleep." "I'll stay," said Dirk. The house was dark when he came from tho room at last. Mrs. Turner's door stood open. She said, when Dirk had told her, "He lasted longer than the doctor said he would. The doctor said he'd be gone by midnight." It was well after midnight when Dirk, lifting his hand from Roddie's, had gone to the telephone downstairs and talked with Miss Andrews. She was to tell Mrs. Joris that everything was all right, that he would be home soon. He had returned to the room then, hnd sat awhile longer. He wanted to be sure that Roddie was asleep. "Did he tell you who did it?" .Mrs. Turner was agitated and curious. Her face looked bloated, as if she had had a few moments' nervous sleep. "No," said Dirk. "He only wanted me to look after his things. His money and his clothes. And to pay the doctor." "Well. . . I wondered about that. And who's to claim him?" She was following Dirk down the hall. Dirk reassured her. "I'm to look after everything," he said. Hope took the news stoically. He saw the light burning in her room and went in. "He was going home," she repeated softly. "He told you he was going back home." "Shall I wire them, Hope, dear?" "No, I'll write. A letter's better. I'll write today." "And Roddie. . . Do you want him to go. . . home?" "He was goinn- back," she said, because he needed to. But now—" She looked up at Dirk. "Is there room for him there?" The question touched him. He thought how largo was that plot where Rupert lay, and in the spring how green and filled with flowers. "There's room," he said. And she, "You are tired. You must go to bed." The dawn was whitening over a white world. They parted silently. Neither knew that it was Christinas Eve. Hope was showing Dirk the contents of the metal box. They had had dinner together in the little boudoir off the south room. Old Timothy had placed the table in the circle of the bay-window with its cushioned window-seat. They had watched the moon come up, silver-white over the white snow. "We lived on the ranch at first.." Hope said. "The Gaudalupe Ranch, because it's in the Gaudalupe mountains, this side of the Rio Grande. Here they are, the mountains. El Paso's a little to the west of you. Roddie and I were born on the ranch. We loved it. Life was wonderful there. But Mother never got used to it, never liked it. "She'd met Father one winter in El Paso. He was a cowboy. He must have been fine-looking. I haven't any picture of him then, but Mother says that he was. "After Father became a preacher—You smile at that, but it wasn't such a far cry for him. He had always wanted to preach, and after one brother had gone to Congress, and another become a district-attorney, lie made up his mind. "He used to study at night, with Mother helping him. And after awhile they went away together, leaving Roddie and me at the ranch. When they came back we moved into El Paso, and Father had his own church. People love him. He.'s a good preacher. But strict. Strict in his own . family, that is. Strict with Roddie and me. "I was something- of an opportunist. I did what he said. Sometimes I only pretended to do it, and it served just as well. But Roddie couldn't do either. Roddie was a rebel. "We don't look alike, do we?" She showed Dirk a little picture of her and Roddie as children. Black head; yellow head. "I was the oldest. . . the oldest twin. The strongest t didn't want pendence early. He will be happier and make greater progress both in school-work and in play from having gained it. to be. I hatec 1 . for people to say. 'Your little brother.' I was glad when old Pablo began,to teach us to ride, when Roddie began to get stnmger arid stronger. Pretty soon he was as brown as old Pablo, and grew and grew. He could ride anything. "And then Pablo got Bowie for us. Bowie was the horse you saw us ride in Merritt's. . .the black horse. He was a Spanish pony, a blue blood. He was just a little colt when Pablo got him in a trpde. He grew up with us. He knew everything. . . understood every move we made to a split second. "But of course we had to go to school. We had to learn things. Mother had taught us. whenever she could catch us. Bowie and Pablo taught us considerably oftener. Father hadn't begun to take a hand. "Roddie hated leaving- the ranch. Hated It as badly as Bowie did. I didn't mind so much, so long as I hnd Roddie. I never loved my father or my mother as I loved Roddie, right from the start. I was always robbing him. though. I never meant to. But things were given to me, things were done for me, and nothing for Roddie. "My mother's sister, for instance. She sent me to school in Washington. When I went away to school it was the first time I Had left Roddie and Bowie. "Four years, and I saw them only in the summer when I went home. Erich time I saw that things were different. Roddie wasn't home —He wouldn't study, and he was going with a bad crowd. And then pretty soon he didn't write to me at nil. That was last spring- just before I went home -for good. "Roddie wasn't there. Roddie had had a quarrel with Father, and had gone, no one knew where. I could see that Roddie had been terrible, drinking and gambling, and disgracing us generally. "I felt I had to find him, and bring him back. Father said no. Father had said 'some pretty hard things to Roddie. But Mother said I should go. She reminded Father of how Roddie had always listened to me; said that if anybody could make him sec the light it would be Lasca. Friends hnd seen him, by now. We knew he was somewhere along the border. "In the end they gave me money to go—money they had saved— and made me promise that when I found him I would come back quickly, either with Roddie or alone. Mother was crying when I left. ' T went on Bowie because I wanted to save the money. I knew wherever Roddie was, lie needed it. This 'was not time to look for work. "I found him, too, over in Mexico, in a IHtle town on the river. That was the first time I saw Torrobin. "Torrobin had been selling liquor into Texas. Repeal had come, and he wasn't doing so well. I hated Torrobin for what he had done to Roddie.'' Hope continues, tomorrow, her dramatic story. Pampa of Yesteryear FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY The first load of new crop wheat was brought to Pampa by Mr. Bird of Hopkins .Local elevators quoted a price of 33 cents a bushel. The chamber of commerce was served -a "buy at home" luncheon, with all the food except coffee and sugar grown in Gray county. Frank Foster, Travis Lively, and C. H. Walker spoke briefly, telling why Pampa should be the shopping center for Pampans. ONE YEAR AGO TODAY Seven thousand automobiles in Pampa flaunted windshield stickers saying that they had been driven through "safety lanes" where .state highway officers, assisted by local traffic officers, had inspected brakes, lights, and other factors contributing to safe driving. Swimming and life saving classes were in progress at the municipal pool, and chlorine treatment was started for the wading pool in Central park where dozen of youngsters were finding new summer fun. Two Women Deputies In Belgium BRUSSELS (At —There are only two women members of the new Belgian chamber of deputies, Mrs. Isabelle Blimie, socialist, and Mrs.' M. Adere, communist. Their first objective is the extension of worn, en's suffrage. Scientific Correction For Constipation Any Inxntivo will movo thn bowels, but If you want easy thoroughness* try tho nuirntlfic rolirf of Fcen-n-niint, the delightful, refreshing mint chewing gum laxatlvo. An you chew out tho Inxiitlve Ingredient, which Is absolutely tasteless, the flow of cllge.sttva Juices \s Increased. Tho laxatlVo la mixed with them and carried Into the sys- li'iit evnnly and gently. Without causing the slightest upset, thn hixntlvo passes through tho stomach and Into the bowels no scientifically Hint your action Is thorough yet easy. Try the p'.t-nsant, refreshing Feeri-a- mlnt way to relievo constipation. Doctors prescribe Its laxative Ingredient for both children and adults. It la, of course, non- hablt-rormlng. Sold on money-back guarantee, Generous family size package IDc, 25c. FOR SALE! Bargains that are outstanding. Used Ice Refrigerators $2.00 and up. Used Me Kee Evercold $25.00 and up. 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 OTICE LAST HALF OF 1935 TAXES To Pampa Independent School District %'/<, Penalty and Interest at the rate of 6'/< will be charged on all unpaid Taxes after June 30. ROY McMILLEN Tax Collector Pampa Independent School District OFFICE IN CITY HALL BUS TRAVEL IS BEST NORTH, EAST, SOUTH OB WEST Modern, Convenient, Comfortable Coaches! FARES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY! 1. Liberal Stop-Overs Allowed. t. Reductions on All Bound Trip Ticket*, t. Fast and Close Connections. t. Safe and Competent Driven. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP OR VACATION NOW. Agent* Will Gladly Furnish Detail Information PAMPA BUi^TERMINAL 115 South Ru».ell St. pbone

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