Pampa Morning Post (Pampa, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, October 30, 1931 Page: 4 of 4
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PAMPA MORNING POST
FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 30, 1931.
Morning Edition of the Pampa Dally New
THE PAMPA MORNING POST
tBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS-Full UlM Wire
mornings except Sunday and Monday by the Nunn-Warren
[ company, 322 West Foster, Pampa, Texas.
MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS—Pull
Published j ~
DAVID M. WARREN Oeneral Manager
R. 8. (BOB) BRAS HEARS Business Manager
OUN E. HINKLE Managing Editor
PHILIP R. POND Advertising Manager
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication
of all news dispatohes credited to or not otherwise credited In this
taper and also the local news published herein. All rights for re*
publication or special dispatches herein also are reserved. _
Entered as second-class matter October 1. 1030 at the post office at
Pampa, Texas, under the Act of March 3. 1819.
By Carrier la Pampa
SUBSCRIPTION to the PAMPA MORNINO POST In Combination with
. —,— "venlnif and Bundav.
THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS. Marmng, Evening and Sunday.
One Month (News and Post)
Per week. (News and Post)
By Mall, Pampa and Adjoining Co an ties
One Year, (Morning and Sunday) 4.00
Six Months. (Morning and Sunday) 2M
By Mali Outside of Gray and Adjoining Coutles
One Year (News and Post, Including Sunday) 7.00
Six Months (News and Post, Including Sunday S.78
three Months (News and Post, Including Sunday) 2.26
pampa News and Post 608 and Ml
NOTICE—It Is not the Intention of this newspaper to cast reflection
upon the character of anyone knowingly and If through error It
ahould, the management will appreciate having attention oalled to
sama, and will gladly and fully correct any erroneous statement mads.
Time—the White washer
When Professor Herbert A. Miller remarked the other
day that Sir Francis Drake was a pirate "who should have
been hanged" ho was not simply trying to make a startling
comment that would land on the front pages. He was tes-
tifying to something that is self-evident, if you stop to
think about it—the fact that the romance and glamor
\\ hich cluster about certain historical personages are usu-
ally put there chiefly by the passage of time.
' Nothing looks quite the sart|e at close range as it does a
century or two later. In the days of Elizabeth, for exam-
ple, there were plenty of people who felt precisely as Dr.
Miller feels; Ihe Spanish ambassador in London wore him-
self to a frazzle trying to project that viewpoint on to Eliz-
abeth herself, and a great number of Englishmen were
ready to agree.
But today Drake is something more than an English na-
tional hero. He is one of the great adventurers the race has
produced, with a name that evokes dreams, and we envy
the men who sailed with him around the world.
For time has a way of whitewashing things and people;
and that, very likely, is why we look back to the "good old
days" and complain that our times are out of joint. If we
could go back to any bright epoch we might choose, we
should gain very little.
We should find Drake, as Dr. Miller says, something very
like an out-and-out pirate. And the same would be true ot
the others whom the romantics love.
King Arthur's knights, if we could see them in the tlesh,
would very likely turn out to be a group of swaggering,
uncouth roisterers from whom we would depart with re-
lief. Christopher Columbus, greatest of admirals, quite
clearly failed to impress very many of his associates with
his splendid halo. The men who followed Cortez into Mex-
ico would probably have said that it was a miserable job,
sadly underpaid. Lee's army of northern Virginia—perhaps
the most "romantic" group of soldiers ever seen—was real-
ly dreadfully ragged, frequently downright filthy, and in
its off moments utterly unprepossessing to the casual ob-
server. , .. ... ..
And so it goes. Those bright human actions that men ot
all ages love to remember usually don't start to glitter un-
til at least half a century has passed.
All Want Ads are strictly cash
and arc acceptcd over the phone
with the positive understanding
that the account is to be paid
when our collector calls.
PHONE YOt/B WANT AD TO
666 or 667
Our courteous od-takcr will
receive your Want Ad, helpiug
you word it.
All Ads for "Situation Want-
ed," "Lost and Found" are cash
with order unci will not be ac-
cepted over u It phone.
Out-of-Town advertising, cash
The News-Post reserves the
right to classify all Want Ads
under appropriate headings and
to revise or withhold from pub-
lication any copy deemed ob-
Notice of any error must be
given in time lor correction be-
fore second insertion.
In case of any error or an
omission in advertising of any
nature The News-Post shall not
be held liable for damages fur-
ther than the amount received
for such adveUlsing.
LOCAL RATK CARD EFFEC-
TIVE MAY 1.
Classified Advertising is ac-
cepted lor consecutive publica-
tions In both newspapers i. e.,
first in the Morning Post and
following next issue of the Dally
News. Ads ordered for Sunday
only take a 3c per word rate.
1 day 3c word minimum 30c.
3 days 1c word minimum 80c.
7 days 15c word minimum $1.50.
IS days 30c minimum 13.00.
21 days 4ic word minimum (4.10.
30 days 54c word minimum $5.40.
Lines of white space will be
charged for at the same line
rate a« type matter.
AUSTIN Oct. 29. t/Pi — Governor
R. s. Sterling, already firmly plant-
ed in the saddle as supreme admin-
istrator of production in the East
Trxn- oil field, announced today he
planned to take up some more slack
in tin effort to hold the allowable
flow to rock bottom.
He expressed favor for some na-
ture of arrangement whereby pro-
duction would bt gauged on ua
acreage basis rather than allot I1-.4
titeh well a daily minimum.
He said he intended to adopt an
acreage allowable plan as soon as
an equitable one could be worked
out and issue a military order mak-
ing it effective.
Under that proposal drilling would
be restricted to one well to each
40 i if res each well to bo permuted
to flow four barrels for each acre
in the tract it occupied, estimating
that there were 100,000 acres of
proven territory in the East Texas
area the field's minimum would be
400,000 barrels daily.
TROOPER" No. 5
Para. Screen Song
Administration of production in
the Held passed from the railroad
commission when that agency's last
proration order of 165 barrels daily
per well was accepted by the militia
and promulgated by it as a military
WILBUR TO TEXAS
SAN ANTONIO. Oct. 20. -
Secretary of the Interior Ray Ly-
man Wilbur will attend the 23rd
annual convention of the Texas
Congress of Mothers and Parent-
Teacher associations here Novem-
ber 10 to 13. It was announced
MODERN unfurnished three room
apartment on pavement. (515 East
Klngsmill. Phone 41 r 21-3p
FOR RENT — Bedroom for young
men, 82 week. Outside entrance,
modern, close In. Phone 503J. 515 N.
Frost St. 21-lp
FOR RENT — Nicely furnished
apartments. 418 South Cuyler. See
Mrs. McFarland at Apartment No.
COZY clean apartment and garage.
$12.50 per month. 521 S. Somer-
vllle. 21- lc
FOR RENT—Modern bedroom, close
In. Call (tooJ. 429 N. Russell.
FURNISHED housekeeping rooms.
reasonable rates. Adults only. 825
West Klngsmill. Phone 735W. 20-2c
FOR RENT—Cottage camp with 14
cottages and garages. Two baths.
Maytag washing machine. C. 6.
Rice. Phone 808 or 538W. 19-3c
Two-Room Cottages, $3.50
Gas and Water Bills Paid
R. F. McCALIP
833 8. Russell — Phone 743-W
FOR RENT—-Two-room houses.
Bills paid. 219 Craven avenue.
FOR RENT—Four-room furnished
house. See Pat at Pat's Service
Station. 1023 West Foster. Phone
■ argaln at the price.
A SMALL supply of 3 x 12 used
Ralvnnized iron sheeting. See Mr.
Lybrand. 315 West Foster. 21-tfc
1930 Foi'd coupe for sale. Oood con-
dition. Call 19. 19-3c
FOR SALE—Good sawing machine.
Cheap. Apply at once. 211 North
ADDING Machine at a bargain.
Practically new, for sale cheap.
Terms. Inquire NewB-Post. 18-tXdh
Lost and Found
BROWN leather purse, either on
Davis or Francis streets. Contains
billfold with Texas Company court-
esy card. Call 1263W. RewarH.
LOST-Small handbag containing
drugs and instruments here or on
Le Fors road. $5 reward. Return
to News-Post. 16-tfc.
masquerade dance at McKenzie
Barn. Saturday night. Admission
50c. Priw for most ridiculous cos-
Wantkd—Used Burroughs adding
machine. Must be bargain. Call
lilt) e. Browning after 5 p. m. E.
r Miller 21-3p
want ride to East Texas. Pay part
expenses. Box 811. 19-3p
wanted TO RENT-5 or 6-rOOm
house. Close in. Will pay $78
Phone 620. 16-7c
WANTED -Reliable party wanted to
handle Watklns route in Pampa;
customers established, excellent pay.
WANTED — Several used pianos.
Wl<\ pay cash. Tarplqr Music
J. R. Watklns Co! 902 Kentucky
street, Memphis. Tenn. 18-25.
Will fill your Ford roadster side
curtains complete with
Isinglass for KM
SMITH GLASS * BODY
kZW * m. X ▼ ML
RYMII'SIS: Itnnlry bttvttn
In ii tut n lor Sin a Hlurrill't to if
ctiliiiinultt ivlth Sam's tAoir* ot
/•f.ik At holt. lit' htr I iwti In
truiibltt ioiiUhuI. '/•' ftrvlnthrr,
fourth Ahhrnrti hut mini# moiifv
from I In tn If of mi
■Win* sam (if Zip rf j uorthlru.
Fourth it iiidioiioiii "in tin innr-
riottr ot Aim ton .Vf/j.i to Uur*
tha, thi'ir mailt.
PEAK tipped I>hi U Iter chin, "1
have a su-oiie feeling that i'm
igoing to kiss you—like this!"
Sam put her head on his stioiilder.
"Now talk to me, will you, please.
Tell mo about something."
"Let me see," Peak frowred for a
moment and then brlgthened. "I
have it! I have the precise thing.
We'll talk about our wedding.
'We'll discuss churches, and brides-
maids, and spnts. We'll decide
whether it lx to be ncx>. Wednesday
,or whether I must be tortured until
Saturday afternoon at four o'clock."
"Wednesday? Saturday?" Sam
sat up very straight. "Why 1
couldn't possibly be ift.wly any-
where near that aoou! Why—"
"Look here," said Peak sternly,
what's the matter with next Satur-
day, or next Wednesday, for that
matter? They seem like Jolly days
to me. A bit remote, perhaps, but—"
"Peak!" said Sum (Irmly. "Will
you please stop being silly, and
listen to me?
"If we ordered the limitations to
morrow morning tliej ininht pus
slbl.v be ready lu a week. In that
case we could be married three
weeks later. That would make it
four weeks from tomorrow."
"Four weeks from tomorrow?"
"Not a day soonei. Kven thai
will be hurrying tilings terribly."
"All right Four weeks from ti
morrow It is." He groaned aga;'
"Four miserable, eternal «vcaka."
The next morning bam felt liglr
buoyant, carefree. Her car ran mot
.smoothly than ever before. Tin
traffic ou the way to town was nn
an annoying conflict, but a frlendi
rubbinu of shoulders with a ple.t
Sam entered the Express buii
lng. and threaded her way amon
many desks, .lust before slip reach
ed the glazed door of Peak's office
a hand was laid on !-.er net".
It was her half-brother, Nelson
Ills expression was somber. "Good
morning, Sam. Can /oi spare tinn
to talk to me for a minute?"
"Of course." Slit nodded ami
seated hfirsplf at an empty desk
nearby. Nelson pulled up a chali
and sat down beside her. She smlleii
at him. "What's on yctu- mind?"/"
lie scowled. "It's Martha."
"Oh." Sam's eyebrows came up.
"I didn't think you'd be worrying
about her this morning. I thought;
everything was all iixed up. I|
thought youd be fairly cheerful and!
a bit grateful to Peak for all he's I
done for you."
"I'm grateful enough, don't wor-,
|r.v, 1 suppose I sh uhi be cheerful
too." He shrugged. "It's just that I
|there are a row things about the
whole business Hint I don't under.!
i^tand. I don't like them, el: her."
"What don't you like?" !
His scowl deepened. "1 don't like j
the hundred dollar niii that w?s in <
^Martha's pocket book when she
came home. Where did she get It?!
A hundred dollRrs is a lot of,
"IIow should I know ?" Sam was'
Instancy on tlie defensive. She was
also uneasy. "How should I know
anything about Manila's money
matters? Why didn't you ask ber
where It came from? She could
probably tell you."
"She could, but she won't. All
• lie does is cry."
"Honestly, Nelson!" Sam affectr 1
anger. "I should think you'd be
sutlsfled to lot well enough alone.
.So long as you have Marl tin back,
'what do you care If she has a hun-
dred dollar bill? Why nuist you Im-
mediately start to make more
He was stubborn. "I want to
know where that money came
"Well, I didn't give It to her, I
can promise you that."
"May be you didn't, but i ll bot
ycu know who did. If you don't I'll
tell you." Nelson's eyes were blase-
iug now. "Fourth gave it to her!
Fourth was behind this whole rot-
ten business, and there's no use
telling me he wasn't. I know."
"I'm not tolling you anything,"
said Sam quietly. "What's more,
I'm not going to talk about It any-
more. It's all too iIlly."
"Silly?" demanded Nelson sav-
agely. "Can you sit there and tell
| me It's silly when s man tries to
make his son's wife leave him? iv
that what you all silly?"
"No." She sighed. "I'm merely
saying that it's sll'y for you to make
all this fuss, it won't do any good."
"Won't It?" ,
"No. Suppose you are light In
what you Kuess, Sonny, 'Suppoae
Fourth ilia give Martha the money.
What are you gohig to do ahout
Ho clenched his hand. "I'll—I'll
"I know." She nodded. "You'll
come out to the house and you
and Fourtb will have a graud ver-
bal free-for-all. You'll shout, and
shako fists, and rave, and call
names. Where will you be at the
end? Nowhere. You'll just make
everybody unhappy for nc /good
"So!" He stared at her. "I'm to
tuke my licking and like it, aui 1?
I'm to be kicked all over the lot
wlihout being allowed so tnuch as
one kick In return? U that what
I'm to do?"
"i know just how you feel," she
said quietly, "and 1 don't blame
you. At the same time, l'n< going
to ask you to make me n promise.
I want you to promise me, Nelson
t that you won't say a word to
; Fourth—that you'll just let thing?
J "Really?" He smiled politely.
: 'Perhaps you'd like to come out
and kiss my honored parent on both
"No, you dou't, have to do that
i l be satisfied If you don't see him
at all—if you just leave him alone.
Will you pi'omUe me I hat you'll
leave him alone, Nelson?"
He scowled. "I don't see an>
•<*ason why I should."
"Maybe because I ask you to
Maybe because if you do you'll
• ake me very happy." She nodded
Did you know that Peak and 1 are '
olng to be married four weeks
"Well, we are, and that's why I'm
Ulng you to make this promise. 1
nut to he happy. Nelson, and It's
ivious that I can't be happy with
hi and Fourth quarreling all ovei
ie premises. I'd "e miserable. You
•inldri't like that."
"All right, then." she pleaded
aroestly, "promise me what 1 ask
' you do, I'll make you a promise
in return. I'll promise that Fourth
niii never interfere with your af
lairs again. I'll See to it. Is <t a bar
Nelson hesitated. He -ccwled and
dirugged iiis saoy'de-n Then he
said ungraciously: ~A1! right, Sam
I'll do it. I'll do it to be'ip you oat
but that's the only readers. if it
weren't for you- "
"I know." She put her hand grate
fully ou his. "I know, and I'll never
he able to thank You're
n.atle me happy I mou want !
t he happy."
"That's all right." He patted her
hand absently and stared «traight
ahead. Then be said suddenly: "Do
you know what the worst part of
this whole thing is. Sam? It's
"His money? | don't understand."
"1 mean that this invention thing
is tMe worst thiug that could have
possibly happened. It gave Fourth
a lot of money, and giving Fourth
money Is like giving a child * stlcl,
of dynamite and a hammer. 1:
makes him dangerous."
"What do you "lean?"
"I mean that if he hadn't !ia<i
money lie wouldn't have been able
tn start this trouble between Mar
that and ine. He wouldn't have been
"We'd be better off If we were
poor the way we used to be. It
Isn't natural for Fourth to have
oney, and there's something fishy
about it. 1 feel the way the Frye
woman does. I wish he'd lose It ail
By the way, have you seen the hon-
orable Mrs. Frye lately?"
"I wonder what she's doing. She
said she was going to do something.
I wish 1 could help ber. Maybe 1
"1 don't care." He shook his head
doggedly. "Fourth, with money, is
had news, and tbere's no two wsyg
about It. Money makes him danger-
ous, and worse .ban that it makes
htm cocky. He thinks bo can go
uround trying to rurf everybody's
lives for tbom. He'd better learn
hotter before he gets Into a bad
(Couyrlght, freeman Line oh)
Nelson's foreboding* tsk* a
heavier tone tomorrow, when he
telephones Sam that he must tee
her at once.
GET PAY CHECKS
FOR ONE MONTH
CHICAOO. Oct -J (/ >—The mull*
tonight carried one month's pay to
Chicago's 18,000 school inarms and
other employes who keep the school
SOMERSET. Oct. 29. iA'i—A sec- house running. Many of them had
end explosion at the refinery of the not seen a salary check since Apul.
Texas Petroleum Products company One month's pay was all the school
at Somerset, where a 40.000-buIIoii board, representatives of the city
tank of crude oil has been bluzinu i and county governments and civic
for more than 14 nours, caused ad-! leaders were able to find in the
dltional damage to buildings and j treasury, so empty because of de-
spattered burning oil over several j layed payment of Cook county taxes
children watching the blaze from since the 1H28 reassessment that the
the school vard more than 50 yards1 city and county have had to pull in
The financial move that made
possible this one month's cheek re-
The injured were taken to their
homes and none was repot ted in a
serious condition. Damage was esti-
mated at more than $50,000 by re-
No one was injured In the first ex-
plosion. which occurred at about
3 a. m. Thursday and which turned
the huge tank into a column of
flame. Clouds of black smoke
which hung over the city could be
teen from San Antonio, 20 miles
away, and drew large numbers to
City fire apparatus was called but
confined its efforts to preventing
the spread of the flames. The high
school building and the company's
refinery are only 100 yards from the
The force of the explosions rocked
the city, breaking windows in homes
and business houses, and cracked
walls in several buildings, including
the school house. Fearing a second
blast, school was dismissed. Many
lamilie^ in the vicinity of the refin
suited from Hie city's purchase In
cash of *4,U00,000 in 1931 school tax
To the teachers the prospect of the
one cheek brought hope of future
pay-days and back pay-days. The
board owes them $17,000,000 of which
they accepted $6,COO,000 in scrip.
But these checks also brought con-
sternation. As one teacher said:
"We'll be flooded with duns and
embarrassed by creditors. How can
one month's salary cancel seven
months' obligations many of us
Sample of Grief
West Point mourns for Dick Sher-
idan, killed in gridiron war with
Yale. Anguish over a single man
should remind the country of the
multiplied suffering and pain con-
nected with actual war and millions
ery were forced from thpir hnmo* h« of ,nnKLIalties' Tbe liext war will
the h«u nnH iho mUo? f ,uVy I P''°bably find cities the victims, and
spreadfnir desDUe thp £«, Iwomen and children will suffer with
. priaaint, despite the wet grass, the rest. There will ! nn «nfh
nloht 'n " d°Url|10ul Wedne8day | thing as disarmament. A civilian
p ,o fi , lplnne C0l,ld be mounted with bombs
iprminiSf Th r fire was unde- in a few hours and converted into
let mined. The lorce of the explosion : an engine of destruction. Disarma-
npped the covering ofl the bank.ment must be mental, as well as
and spattered burning oil on all!material. Wur grows more hellish
America Ready for
WASHINGTON. ' Oct. 30. i/T> -
America told the League of Nations
tonight It 4s willing to join in a
world-wide truee on armament con-
struction for a year beginning next
A note expressing whole-heart<d
approval was addressed to the
leugue at Geneva after a final eon-
ferente between President Htoovc^
and seer«?tftVy stimson.
State department officials said
the inewage was not a lengthy one.
This waa1 Interpreted us Indicating
America's acceptance was not ac-
companied" by numerous reserva-
This government is understood,
however, to have specified the holi-
dny shall not apply to vessels al-
ready under construction.
There wife 450 conventions in
Chicago trip first eight months ot
Prices of ^varsity dances at Ohio,
Wesleyan university have been cut
to 25 ccnts a person.
That the teachers are .suffering
acutely was revealed by early re.
turns to a questionnaire sent out by-
line Chicago Teachers unions for tho
pur|)ose of determining their con-
Among an estimated 500 replies,
less than 50 said they were rldlnn
the storm "because they were living
at home" pr were being helped by
relatives able to do so.
DRt J. J. JACOBS
• Continued From Page li
who have never had proper stand-
ard of living will, however, yield no
ground without a fight.
* * *
The extent of the deflation ap-
pears to be headed for an extreme
as illogical as the inflation reach-
***: to* '929. Some commodities,
nctably those from the farm, have
been driven lower and lower by-
mass buyers. Some of the very
firms which attempt to sell cheap-
est have wielded much influence
in deflating prices for raw prod-
ucts. Prosperity is most uniform
when prices are higher than they
are now, and then wages are
higher but with less actual buy-
« !> ft
Present conditions reduce by mil-
lions the number of (obs. 'Those
persons with jobs are better fixed
than ever, but it matters little how
cheap merchandise is if a man is
jobless and penniless.
Cook county, Illinois, of which
Chicago is the greater part, has
uncollected taxes amounting to
$141,282,217, This seems queer,
when Al Capone has such an easy
time collecting tribute from the
commercial brethren of that
Make your car^ payments easier |
M. P. DOWNS
Ml-M Combs-Worley Blig.
W. P. MOSS
WATCII AN JBWELE*
Now Located at
PeriUtent coughs and colds lead to
serious trouble. You can stop them now
with Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote
thst is pleasant to take. Creomulsion is a
new medical discovery yviah two-fold ac-
tios; it soothes and heals the inflamed
membranes and inhibits germ growth.
Of all known drugs, creosote is recog*
aised by high medical authorities as one
of the greatest healing agencies for per-
sistent coughs and colds and other forma
of throat troubles. Creomulsion contains.
In sddition to creosote, other hesling ele-
ments which soothe and hesl the infected
membrane* snd stop the Irritation and
inflammation, while the creosote goea
on to the stomach, is absorbed into the
blood, attacks the seat of the trouble
and checks the growth of the germs.
Creomulsion is guaranteed satisfac-
tory is the treatment of persistent
coughs and colds, bronchial asthma,
bronchitis and other forms of respira-
tory diseases, and is excellent for
building up the system after colds or
flu. Money refunded if sny cough of
cold, no matter of how long standing,
is nnt relieved after taking accordinj
to directions. Ask your druggist. <adv,"
1929 Chevrolet 4-D Redan
1929 Chevrolet Coach
1929 Plymouth Coape
1929 Ford Roadster
1928 Chevrolet 4-D Sedan
8 19*4.75 used tires fl.0 each
2 19x5.90 used tires 11.50 each
2 19x5.15 used tltea 12.00 eaclt
CUuaon Motor Company
on WALL PAPER
In order to make room for onr
new stocks we can make some
very attractive prices. Call as
for estimates on your wall paper
GEE'S WALL PAPER
1st Door West Diamond Shop
"Why be careless with your one
most Important charm? Your
hair makes your appearance.
• The new oil permanent given
on the Radio Machine Is Just
the way you've always wanted
your hair to be. It rejuvenates
and adds new life.
"Come in and have nn an-
alysis of your hair, and receive
utmost in expert care.'"
Graduate of Cosmetology and
PHONE t 4
year by year ns Inventions multiply.
0 1 <. 'I
Oscar Goes l'p
j Athletic note: • Oscar Eckhardt,
former Texas Longhorn and one-
time coach of the Canyon Teachers
college Buffaloes, has "gone up" to
big time baseball. This year a .306
hitter with Missions, Calif., he has
been signed by the Boston Braves.
Big Oscar can clout 'em, often and
far, and he is quite a rangy fielder.
How One Woman
Lost 20 Lbs. of Fat
Loat Her Double Chin
Lost Her Prominent Hips
Loat Her Sluggishness
Gained Physical Vigor
Gained in Vivaciousness
Gained a Shapely Figure
When your vital organs laile to
perform their work correctly—you;-
bowels and kidneys can't throw off
that waste material — before you
realize it—you're growing hideous-
Take one half teaspoonful of KRU-
SCHEN SALTS in a glass of hot
water every morning—eul out pas-
try and fatty meats, light on
potutocs, butter, cream and sugar-
in 3 weeks get on the scales and
note how many pounds of fat have
Notice also that you have gained
in energy—your sin is cclnrer- -your
tves sparkle with glorious health —
you feel ydunger in boav—keener
in mind. KRUSCHEN will give any
fat person a joyous surprise.
Get un 85c bottle of ICWUSCHEN
SALTS front Richards Drug Co.,
Inc., Fatheree Drug Stores, Pampa
Drug Co., or any leading drugget
anvwhere in America (lasts 4
weeks). If this first bottle doesn't
convince you this is the easiest,
safest and surest way to los" fat—
If you don't feel a superb Improve-
ment in health—o gloriouly
Eye* Examined, Glasses Fitted
JACOBS OPTICAL CO.
Ground Floor First Nat'L Bank
BMg.. HI E. Foster Ave.
Gut Your Expenses
The easiest wuy to cut expense*
ami Have niom-y this winter in
to prevent niukness expen.su.
TliouxandH ot women itr«•
adopting tlie health
habit of giving a
mild laxative to every
member of the family
once a week. Thua
preventing or check-
ing colds, headaches,
M—being lafe, mild and ail-vegetable, is
ideal for this family use. Try it i
sickness expense. Only 2Bc.
ideal for this family use. Try it and save
M Tonight — Tomorrow AtrighO
"THE HARD HOMBRE"
- •- v-
An empty ono, two, or
three pound M. J. B.
Coffee Can will admit you
to see this picture at the
Buy a Can of
Special Interest taken In remod-
eling. Old hats made into chic
423 North Cuyler
IVIII put in your door for $3.25.
SMITH GLASS A BODY
207 E. Klngsmill
See us before buying your
Paint & Wallpaper Co.
110 North Cuyler Street
With every pair of Hose you
buy you receive a card. Save
len of these cards and receive
a pair of hose FREE!
100 8. Cuyler Pampa
FREE CLINIC October 29 to December 1
Physical. Chiropractic and Rndionic Examination Riven, Or.
O. E. Whlttenberir, a specialist In Radionlc Dlagnoss will assist
in examinations. You are under no obligation.
DR. A. W. MANN DR. D. & WHITTENBERG
Dunean Building.. 'u
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Hinkle, Olin E. Pampa Morning Post (Pampa, Tex.), Vol. 2, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, October 30, 1931, newspaper, October 30, 1931; Pampa, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth293095/m1/4/: accessed November 21, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.