Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 16, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 16, 1935
Page 6
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THE PAMPA DAILY NfiWS, Patnpa, Texas WfitiKESDAY EVENtKG, JANUARY 16, 1985. Classified Advertising Rates Information All tr«nt ads are strictly cash and Iri accepted o»er the phone with the «*UfT§ nriBerttanding that the account M to b« paid »hen onr collector call*. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Our courteous ad-taker will recetTt four Want Art, helping yon word it. ,A11 adn for ^'Situation Wanted" and "Loit and Found" are cash with order and will not be accepted over the Me- phottfl. Out-of-town advertlilnic. cash with order. The Pampa Dally NEWS reserres th« right to classify all Wants Ads under appropriate headings and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error mast be Riven In .time for correction before second Insertion. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Dnily NEWS shall not be held IVible for damages further than tl:e amount rv C*lT«d for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 23, 1911 1 day,,2c a word; minimum 80c. 2 days, 4c a word, minimum 60c. le per word for each succeeding !BBU« aftir th« first two issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS Our No Burnt permanents are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Fads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shelton permanents $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop For Rent FOR RENT—Five-room house, near Woodrow Wilson school. $40 month. Phone 505. 2c-244 FOR R1FINT—Front bedroom, adjoins bath. 81G West Kingsmill. 3p-24G FOR RENT—Two-rcom unfurnished apartment. Bills paid. 317 E. Francis. lc-243 FOR RENT—Four-room house. Suitable for two apartments. Inquire 504 South Cuyler. 2p-245 If Mrs. Roy Sewell will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Chester Morris and Carole Lombard in "The Gay Bride." Friday or Saturday. FOR RENT—Furnished apartment. No children. 124 S. Starkweather. lc-243 FOR RENT—Two-room furnished house. 31G Roberta St. Talley ad,- dition. lp-242 Automotive PRICES SLASHED ON EVERY USED CAR 19.12 OUmnhlle Sriinn $.150 i Chevrolet Cnupe. 23* 192S Ford Coupf _. 73 19.1(1 Ford Todor ._.. 1.1.1 1929 Ford Tudsr _. S3 19.11 Pontlnc Sednn .... 250 1929 Bnlck Sodnn- - ... "3 1930 Ford Coupe -- - l«» 1929 Oldsmnhili- Condi 100 19.13 Ford V-S Tudnr -150 TOM ROSE (Ford) NEW YEAR VALUES! 1934 Chevrolet 4-floor Sedan, heater and radio 5590 1934 Chevrolet Coach 565 1933 Chevrolet Coach 445 1932 Chevrolet G-wheel Sedan 345 1933 G-whoel Chevrolet Town Sedan 4G5 1929 Ford Coupe 65 1929 Ford 2-door Sedan .. 75 19.'!0 Chevrolet Coupe 165 1930 Chevrolet Coach 175 1928 Buick Standard Sedan, new tires 75 1930 Ford Coupe 1G5 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 190 CULBEKSON-SMALLING CHEVROLET CO., Inc. CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley Bide. Phone 710 Miscellaneous DAD, I'VE resolved not to eat between meals. A stick of Wriglcy's Juicy Fruit is just as good and does not spoil my dinner. Bud. lp-243 MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 9. 10G South Purviance, ona-half block south of West Foster, just off Amarillo highway. Op:n on Sunday. Gp-244 If Mrs. HeU-n Fitzgerald will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Chester Morris and Carole Lombard in "The Gay Bride," Friday or Saturday. STOMACH ULCER, gas pains, and indigestion victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. Gp-243 Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—Will pay cash for good equity in late model V-8, Chevrolet or Plymouth, 2-door coach preferred. Must be bargain. Call Wilson, 1G14F111, McLean, or 144, McLean in evening. WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 310 South Cuyler. 26p-263 FOR RENT—Bedroom, private entrance. Adjoining bath. With or without garage. G10 N. Frost. 3c-244 FOR RENT—Nice large front bedP room, newly papered, next to bath, large closet. On pavement. Men only. 820 N. Frost. 3f-243 FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath, in modern home. Basement garage. 446 N. Hill St. Bc-245 Mrs. A. E. Arnold returned Monday from a six-week visit in Kansas and Owlahoma. FOR RENT—Bedroom, men only. 402 Nortn Ballard. Phone 351-J. ' 4C-243 FOR RENT—Room and board in private home. 515 N. Frost, phone 503-J. v 6p-246 Tom Eckerd was called to Woodward, Okln., this morning by the serious illness of his father. Situations Wanted SITUATION WANTED — Position wanted by young woman, experienced as stenographer. Good recommendations. Will consider any 'kind of work. Write Mrs. Chester Grounds, care of NEWS. 3t-245 SITUATION WANTED—by experienced bookkeeper and stenographer. Local references. Inquire 108 North Frost. . 3t-244 WORK WANTED —Young man wants work around a home. Remodeling, building pools, fountains, etc. Phone JOS^J. 3t-244 SITUATION WANTED—Experienced lady bookkeeper—accountant wants position. Reference given in personal interview. Postoffice box 1180, Pampa, Texas. 3t-244 YOUNG LADY wants housework. Can furnish references. Phone 24. 3f-243 For Sale FOR SALE One lot tires with old tread design. Pric? reduced 40 per cent. See if you sns is here today. Montgomery-Ward. ^______ J±?l? FOR SALE—Few more pair White King pigeons. 513 South Sumner Street. i2c-254 FOB SALE—New Zealand white rabbits, Chinchilla buck. 513 S. Putnne'r St. ' i2c-254 If Miss Jean Ragsdale will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, She will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Chester Morris and Carole Loinbard in "The j3rl,de." Friday or Saturday. _ E—Baby bed and ward- rob^. 434 Yeager. ??!.?** Jj&^BA$5&~^ytaytaff washer, almost ;new, $50.00. Maytag mangle, $5.00, tw^te, 631 So.. Ouyier >3 in. ..good con$12.60 cash. Pampa Bicycle corner Kingsmill and Bal- 3f-243 Four-room modern irnished fcouse. TWO lots. 81 1 - games. 4939 Master coupe. 6 wire ... an. privately $nj|jr' down v JftuJefc faction. Wanted—Misc. WANTED—Three or 4-room furnished apartment or house. No children. Mrs. O. O. Fee, Johnson Hotel, room -7. 3p-245 WANTED TO RENT—5 or 6 room unfurnished house. Write Box 311, care of Pampa Daily NEWS. ' 3p-244 G0MMUNIST HORDE FACES FIRST IN CHINESE INVASION -® (Continued irom nage 1.) penalty of up to 2 years with a aossible $10.000 fine. And,. if ho llcgally entered this country, he could be deported. In Kauptmniin's n recommendation of mercy would likely result in a sentence of life imprisonment. TN THE EVENT of appeal .on legal grounds, the New Jersey court of :nors and appeals would first pass on the case. This court could reverse the verdict for a new trial or it,could sustain the verdict. The appeal might be carried higher, or ,he Hauptmaim might.ask the New Jersey court of pardons to commute a death sentence to' life imprisonment. . . These possibilities clearly show that while the mills of justice grind "exceedingly small" hey admittedly grind slowly. Those who shouted for Hauptmann's blood when he was first arrested may lose much of their interest by the time he reaches, the end of his legal trail. . And If such a famous case is that slow under pressure, it is not hard to seo why ordinary cases, in courts where dockets are crowded, •require years to reach a final decision. QUR POLITICAL PRIMER: Anyone who has attended a meeting governed by the rules of parliamentary law knows that it requires a quorum'to do business. • A quorum is the majority of the membership. In .the senate, when there are no vacancies in the membership, a 'quorum is 49; in the house under similar conditions, 218. Usually there are a few vacancies —members who have died or resigned and their places yet unfilled. So nn actual quorum, therefore, usually is a little under those figures. Much business is transacted without a quorum, but no business of any character, except to adjourn, can be transacted without a quorum if any member objects. In the senate, when it is evident that there is not a quorum present, a senator rises and addresses the presiding officer: "Mr. President, I suggest an absence of a quorum." Without further ado a roll call is ordered. It's comparatively simple to call the roll because there are only OG senators. • In the house, with a membership of 435, a roll call takes time—almost 40 minutes. Therefore, if a member rises and makes the point of order that "no quorum is present" the procedure is difefrent. The speaker says, "I will count." If he cannot count a majority present, the doors are closed, the bells are, rung in the corridors and in the two house. office buildings, and the roll is called. This usually produces a quorum and business proceeds. If not, then the sergeant-at-arms Is ordered to bring in absentees. BY MORRIS ,T. HARRIS, SHANGHAI, Jan. 16 </P>—Forty thousand communists who blazed a trail of pillage and murder half way across China after their expulsion from Kiungsl province were encountering the first real obstacle in their westward migration today. Near the border of Szechuan province they faced crack divisions of government troops posted by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek to -prevent the junction of these reds with, the communist hordes in southeast Szechuan. After trampling iheir crimson path across China, the communists have been milling throughout northeastern Kweichow and western Hunan, seeking weak points in the military barrier thrown up along the middle upper Yangtze Kiang. Preparations were Hearing completion meanwhile for a joint drive' of provincial and national armies against the GO.OOO reds in southeast Szofljhuan. That area has become the principal communist base as a result of the collapse of the red domain in Kiangsi. New Truck Pay Basis Will Be In Effect Soon Effective Friday morning, the use of owner-driven trucks will be discontinued by the / Gray county relief board and the .quarter-mile jasis of pay will be substituted, it was announced at the local office this morning. Trucks used and supplies will be hired nt the hourly rate, however, the new order affecting only trucks used for construction work. The drivers used on both types of trucks will be relief workers and not owners of the trucks, and will be paid separately by the board. Owners of trucks now on relief rolls, who are interested in the opportunity to rent trucks, are invited to submit bids at the office of the Gray county relief board in the basement of the city hall. The new system of truck hire has been approved by the state relief commission. The system was evolved by J. P. Brown, auditor of the local board, -who i has received recognition from state officials. Allan. B. Willingham of Magic City was a Pampa visitor yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gordon are in Austin, where they .attended the inauguration .of Governor James V. Allred and wh'ere Mr, Gordon transacted business. for hauling water (Continues! rrom page 1.) , Nylon's No, 1 and No. 2 Men keturn to Capital President Roosevelt, refreshed by a libliday at Warm Springs. Ga., looked fit and determined as ho drove from Union Station to the White House at Washington, accompanied by Louis McIIenry Howe, his confidante and secretary, who met him at the station. And Vice President John Garner,'left, had plunged Into a pile of mail and work before ho was back in town two hours, Mrs. Garner, who acts as his secretary, Is sbowu with the vice president. (Continued from page 1.) is only 35 miles from Palestine to Buffalo. A ear resembling it was seen at Tyler early today when' two men stole a car belonging to Forrest Panther. The two men abducted Panther and J. C. McCracken from the latter's home, took them several miles out on the highway southeast of Tyler and released them, taking the car. Officers learned that Raymond Hamilton, notorious bank robber and condemned slayer, was reported seen passing through Mexia early last night. A filling station operator informqd Police Chief Boss McKenzie that Hamilton, accompanied by another man, stopped to inquire the road to Palestine. The station attendant said he saw three machine rifles on the back seat. was using its two billion dollar stabilization fund in the foreign exchange situation resulting from speculation over the gold decision. Mr. Roosevelt only smiled and sug- jested that tire question be put io ;he treasury department. He quickly added that a reply from the treasury would not be forthcoming. Mr. RooScvelt held the position ,hat it would be improper for him ;o make any obesrvations on the ;cld issue while the supreme court s considering the case. Before the president saw the press, Secretary Morgenthau con- 'erred with Attorney General Cummings, but was silent on what was discussed. Asked how he icit regarding gold litigation now before the supreme court, Morgenthau said: "Well, I feel optimistic." Morgenthau was accompanied to the attorney general's office by Herman Ollphant, the treasury's general counsel who helped frame the law stopping gold payments on contracts. The inflation conferenc3 called by Senator Thomas (D-Okla) opened in the senate office building with Father Charles E. Coughlin Of Detroit saying regulation by "private I bankers" was "inviting revolution." Opening the gathering, Thomas declated its purpose, was to agree on a plan to bring about inflation, A concerted attack on the Federal Reserve system came from several sources, finding voice principally through Father Coughlin. Mr. Roosevelt's own social security program was to go to the capitol tomorrow along with a 30,000- word report covering old age pensions, unemployment insurance and public health. A $1,477,750 deficiency bill to give the communications commission, securities exchange commission and national mediation board additional funds for the 1934 fiscal year was reported to the Jiouse by its appropriations committee. Families' on Relief Want Work, His Report Says WASHINGTON, Jan. IB. (IP)— Harry L. Hopkins, federal emergency relief administrator, states that 89 cent of the households on relief ,n the large cities of .the south con- ,:iin one or more persons of employable age who want work. Houston homes showed the small- •st proportion in six selected large cities—83 per cent. Birmingham had 91 per cent, Baltimore 90, Altanta 88, Washingtpn 85, and New Orleans Charles E. Pitts of Miami ..visited in Pampa last night. ACROSS THIS DESK COMES YOUR COUNTRY'S BUSINESS 96. \ "Eighteen per cent of the total relief households in the six cities had som« member who was actually working in private industry," Hopkins said. "The earnings cf these workers, however, were so low that they did not provide the necessities of life for the family and supplementary relief was required. .Such earnings came, as a rule, from part- time jobs or full-time work in traditionally low-paid occupations. The average weekly earnings were less than $5 in nearly half of the relief households containing a worker in private industry." Considering the individuals comprising the relief population in the large southern cities rather ' than the households, the figures showed that 09 per cent of the persons from 16 to G4 and receiving relief we're locking- for work or working. The other 31 per cent were disabled, going to school or confined at home by the care cf children or other dependents, Thirty-nine per cent of the heads of the relief homes in the south were at least 45 years old. "The study of the relief popula- tion'in each city was based on a sampling of the actual case load," Hopkins said. "The entire survey of 79 cities, representing the chief geographical and industrial sections of the country and populations of from 10,000 to 8,000,000 covered 169,000 relief cases." QOLUMN 1 ' ••'•'' ' (riioto by Margaret Bourke-Whito; Copyright'. 1935, NEA Service, Inc. . . > , are the president, for the moment . . . "You are seated (by gvaee of Margaret Bourse-While's inquisitive camera) behind the broad, gleaming desk wjiicli passes the bu.sineas Of a great but troubled .nation . . . Right now, you're the skipper, you're the engineer, yoiilre tUe pilot—''you're the top" . . . Your eyes turn to orderly pads and paper, and lines you scribble .-upon tliem will b:e hisr , , , Yomr gaze falls lightly, briery uppft the j,{ja,n}(na^.e.pajeaat £f beloved ''mascots."^— lively dpnkeys '(Democratic), 'Tjrhjto el.epUan$ -((J /O. P.), steering wlieels-raBj.'bvJclJ^ #$. $jivuaing Interlude in this very berious busin,asi* pf being prenid.enl3 .ftrofta to yxe^Jujjplul .04^11 hqarth, tlip iBt^gfttfl''^^ 4>io4e), TOdjfiainti.ngs, chairs for visitors . . . yfjUSW > « • WM ^Wl >'°JJ tell tlieni, when tfiey come to you with the problems of; 123,0000,000 ^persons? AVHat wil} you say, -when the $estl.ny of a people $i -fifeW y*e mpM$ ,Uts4W^«l4&te:' A a.' • j$r«»'t .¥?» W a ^ ef beiue »resl4entl TO THE PEOPLE: Tomorrow night will be what is called bank night at the 'theaters in Pampa'. Judging from past experience several thousand people will -be attracted to the city .and this statement is made 'in. the interest of the general safety of the people and to prev-snt fire hazards. I am advised that the general control of the traffic and padestriatis ever the streets and sidewalks of the city is vested in me as chief 'of police. The sidewalks must remain open. Last Thursday night the sidewalks in front of each of the theaters 'were crowded 'With '-people during the show and especially at 9 ofclock and when the -shows were over, the people leaving the theaters could not leave on the sidewalk but were forced out into .the streets and directly into the line of vehicular traffic. It is apparent that such condition as tills creates a fire hazard of the worst sort and is extremely dangerous and unsafe for for the people. Tomorrow night, as well as all other bank nights, and on all other occasions the sidewalks of Pampa will not ibe -allowed' to become so congested that pedestrians can not walk in either direction on s'a'id sidewalk. The doubls parking 'of automobiles on the streets ia prohibited' by the city ordinances arid such will not be allowed. 'I sincerely ask the cooperation of all the people in reference to. this matter and in helping- the police, department .to keep the streets and sidewalks open for 'the free and reasonable use of all persons under the laws. Ho\Vever, I call this matter to every onejs attention beforehand because it Js the intention of 'the police dfe- to enforce the bity ordinances and to absolutely -keep the streets and Sidewalks opeiv Persons violating such ordinances and the orders of the police department wju be -arrested and prosecuted. Jlespeqtfully, 4BT WfT. Ohjef of Legion Splits On Way to Pay Soldier Bonus WASHINGTON, Jan. 1G. </P)—An assertion that the American Legion would "go down the line" for the Vinson bill calling for immediate mymcnt of the soldiers bonus was nade today by National Commander 'Frank N. Bclgrano Jr. On the other hand, advocates. of he Patrnan bill were sticking by heir guns. This measure would fi- lancc the bonus by expanding the :urrency through non-interest'beitr- ng notes. The Vinson liiir specifies 10 particular method of financing. Rep. Patinan (D.-Tex.) liiad declared that "My friends believe the egion is trying .to split the ranks of the cash bonus advocates," but Jelgrano denied this emphatically. In an interview, he said: "They tell me there were 25 bills presented! before Repi Vihson D.-Ky.) put in his. If that's the case what did we do to create a division? Nothing, Maybe some of ;he other congressmen were out for i little publicity. "The Vinson bill represents thie nandate of the Miami convention of the legion. We will go down the line for it. There no compromise." "What about the quotation of Rep. Patman that Napoleon said ,he way to defeat opposition is to divide it?" the commander was Well, I don't know much about history taut if I remember rightly Napoleon wound up on an island; didn't he?" was the reply. AMARILLOAK INJURED LUBBOCK, Jan. 1C (AP)—Miss Elva Mauldin, 27, Amarlllo, suffered a broken left thigh and broken nose in an automobile collision here last night. Two' other persons .suffered less serious .injuries. ' Without material change, her condition was good this morning, sanitarium attendants said. She was not n driver in the mishap. WltL DECIDE WHETHER PRODUCTS CAN BE MOVED By WILLIAM VOlGflT, Jr. Associated Press Staff Writer ,TTJLSA, Okla., Jan. 16 <A<P)—A legal ^ruling in Texas and con-. gressiona.1 notion lit i Washington later, this week, is awaited by the oil industry .in hope its positions will be clarified considerably. The Texas ruling, expected Thursday, will determine whether between 1,500,000 and 2,000,000 ot fuel oil, crude, topped crude and other by-products, allegedly produced prior to effective date of the railroad commission tender law, may be moved without official approval. In Washington the senate committee on mines and mining has before it the Connalliy substitute for the recovery act section that applied to the 1 control of the oil industry and which the supreme rourt held invalid. The, house committee on interstate commerce later this week will take up a similar measure. Pending activity in theSe two matters the industry as a whole is quiet. Local sources have been unable to obtain any dependable reports of 'hot" oil running in East .Texas. Best information here today was that only 10 refinerie's are operating regularly and can obtain approved Texas railroad commission tenders and that at the most there were not more than 100 to 150 cars of gasoline in. the entire urea that could be moved. There has been some quiet buying by larger companies arid the next day or two is expected to see all the surplus gasoline in the Chicago tank car market cleaned up. In event an adverse decision comes in the Texas case, a considerable portion of the stored product is expected to be sold as fuel oil to the railroads serving the' prea. MEETING OF .OTTERS TONIGHT IS DELAYED A scheduled meeting of the new Pampa burrow of Otters will not be held tonight as scheduled .because of the illness of.Mike Collins, supreme organlzsr, who has influenza. Another date will be announced soon. DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment St Gcnito-Urinary, Blood and' Skin Diseases. Formerly of Hot Springs Arkansas and Ainarillo, Texas. (19 years experience) Room No. 3 First National Bank BIdg. Pampa Texas SEE M^ P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan , On Good Farms and Business Combs-Worley BIdg.—Phone 330; Property .Charter No. 52278 BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION OFFICIAL STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION of the Western Building &. Loan Association at Pampa, State of Texas, at. the close of business on the 31st day of December, 1934, published in the Pampa Daily News, a newspaper printed and'published at Pampa, State of Texas, on the 1 lOth daly of January, 1935. ' . .jr. A,, iiush- of yesterday. ASSETS Real Estate Loans to lytcmbers Real Estate 1 Loans to Ncn-M-emibers gtock Loans Bond*, Securities, Other Interest Bearing Assets (specify) .., Due from Banks Cash ': Interest earned but not collected Cancellation Fees Insurance, Taxes, Etc., paid for Members . Accounts Due from Officers & Employees Accounts Receivable . .$161,001,61 .. 30,394.29 none .. 13,875,00 none .. 12,001,25 202.82 .. 2,590.30 none 343.08 166.66 Real Estate acquired by foreclosure 4.4,805.3.1 Furniture & Fixtures Other As?ets (specify) School District Warrants Real Estate Sold Under Contract 1.00 480.0.1 3,766,23 Total $259,638.59 LIABILITIES Installment Stock 27,169,70 Thrift or Optional Payment Stock 2,,&13,61 ' Advance Payment Stock 20,2?5.i46 Fully Paid Stock 144,792.50 Juvenile Stock none Reserve Fund or Permanent Stock , 25,000.00 Other Stock, (specify) none Legal Reserve 2.U8.95 Undivided Profits ' , 5,000.00 Reserve for Cancellation Fees 807.79 Other Resarves, (specify) Real Estate Res 18,047.32 pivklends accrued since last Dividend Payment 3,652,25 Interest paid but not accrued none Incomplete Loans 251,'74 Borrowed Mousy 10,000.00 , 57.27 none none noije Accounts Payable 1 Other Liabilities (specify) Total $259,636;69 STATE OF TEXAS,- ' COUNTY OF GRAY. We, R. Earl Q'Keefe, as President, and J. B. Born-land as Secretjary of said Association,, each p'f us 40 solemnly swear that the fiboye statement is true to the best of ouy knowledge* and CORRECT— ATTEST : B. EARL O'KEEFE," President. J. B. BOURLAND, Secretary. (Seal) M. B. WJELSK M. I?. JJROWN 0. P. BUCKLER, JJireetors. ' * nd * feffore we this dbe flay &

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