Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 1, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, September 1, 1935
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Page 3
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From Nearby Towns , .isr, Aug. 31.-- Work oh highways 4 and S3, between the end of the concrete pavement at the north side of the city and the Canadian river bridge, star ted this weekend. Winning seven games and losing none the Killarney soft- ball team won the league title when the schedule was finished with the last game Tuesday night. J»A!NHAta)LE, Aug. 31. — The county set the tax rate for 1936 at 66 cents. The third annual homecoming tflid the first anniversary of Rev. W. 1. McClung Jr. as pastor will be observed Sunday • at the First Baptist church. MlAMl, Aug. 31 __ The Miami Warriors under the capable leadership of Coach Bob Curry, left Tuesday for a 10-day football camp on the Hay Hook ranch. Twenty-one candidates for the team and the coach made up the party. CLARENDON, Aug. 31.—Grading and drainage of highway 88 south to the Hall county line will come under WPA supervision and County Commissioner C. O. Reeves stated he would begin work on this highway almost immediately. A Young Democrats club was organized here this week with Charlie Bairfleld as president. WELLINGTON, Aug. 31. —The world may be filled with forgotten men and women, but he or she, as the case may be, does not live in the Eller community, Collingsworth county. When it came time to vote on the special, amendments last Saturday, the Eller community was found to have only one paid poll tax. Still, Elller. is a voting box and as such is due all consideration accorded any other legal voting box. Have Two Judges. Having only one poll tax, the Eller box fell into the clasification of 100 or' less voters—and only two men were employed to hold the election as the law requires. Each of these men were paid at the rate of $3 a day for their services .totaling $6. The fee for returning the box wos $2, and the total cost of the election at Eller was $8. . However, the Ions voter at Eller did not seem interested in the en' tire seven amendments—and only voted on two of them.' Thus, the Eller box only cast two-sevenths of a complete ballot at a cost of $8. Whether the single ballot was the paid poll tax, an "over," an "under" or an absentee ballot is not known. . . Could Build Road. .. The county thought perhaps the procedure of Eller's voting machine might ge a little bit too high in cost so they looker!: around. Finally, they found that they could remedy the situation by merely building a road from Eller to China Grove, the nearest voting box, which is now .accessable only by horseback. They ' 'are still scratching their heads. Furthermore, the community is Eller, not Ella—and there may not be but one vote there, but that vote is just, as good-as anybody else's vote. Russia Is Again Warned To Drop Overthrow Plan WASHINGTON, Aug. 31 (/P)—The United States tonight warned the Soviet union that future friendly relations depend solely, on the Soviet's strict adherence to its pledge of non-interference in this nation's internal affairs. Reaffirming the American government's declaration that the Soviet union has permitted flagrant violations of its non-interrerence pledge, Secretary Hull tonight is- isued a statement warning Moscow that the third Internationale's subversive activities must end. The announcement, made as a public statement, and not sent tc Moscow, followed a warning thai continued subversive activities by the comintern would result in "the most serious consequences." If the Soviet continues to let agitators on Russian soil plan anc direct a program for the overthrow of American institutions, Hull declared, it will mean repudiation of the 'pledge and a blow to relations with the United States. Houston Is Still Ahead In Building DALLAS, Aug. 31 (fP)~ Building permits issued in Houston this pas week amounted to $329,840. This wa more than during any other wee this year; although the port cit has consistently led Texas cities in volume. 'The $329,1840 included $1005000 for a'theater. $52,000 for an auto mobile sales room and many small er projects, including a $25,000 rest irienoe, and brought Houston's tota for the year so fav up to $4,335,746 Although construction for tht Texas Centennial exposition began to make itself felt in Dallas with the Issuance of s. $40,000 permit foi remodeling the administration building at Pair Park, that city's still behind Houston, although, although in secand place in the state. : ' Its permits for the week amounted to $110,427 bringing its tgtal for the year so far'to r 364.664,: • The consumers' trend away frorr fat meat is cutting the cost of pro ducirig beef cattle, says Earl H. Bos tetler of the .University of North Carolina. Animals can be fed on pasture and legumes now, which is cheaper than s corn which was neces fiftjry for the well-fattened animals. Sa.maparUlg, is prepared from the fibrous r^ots of the smilax, a pJw 1 indigenous to Centra) America from the southern ami western co^ts o f ardp lie-Arc You Looking for a Lion?' ssp***^: «-?*'" .™ ^ - ~ -p^ ' ..... / ..i»-• PABPA J Pitiful example of tho nation's ghastly traffic toll, Uose Cin- graiu, 5, lies day after day in a Chicago hospital, in this tortuous position, so her two fractured femurs may knit properly and enable her to' play again as other children do. For more than six weeks the child, struck down near her home, has been a patient sufferer, her heavily bandaged legs held up by ropes, pulleys, and weights. 'OLITICS By BYRON PRICE Looking back over the eight months of the congressional session, one of the most difficult things to understand is what happened to the "wild men" who were supposed at the turn of the year to be in complete possession of capital hill. Political memory is notoriously short, but perhaps readers will recall that after the elections of 1934, one of the paramount topics of speculation was whether President Roosevelt would be able to hold within reasonable bounds the untamed spirit of radicalism which presumably had been voted into legislative power. The inflationists were rampant. The Townsencl Plan was sweeping eastward like a prairie fire. The forces of revolution and communism were rising. Could the President stem the tide? • There can be no question that the sessipi has witnessed an appreciable s ring leftward in legislation, althoi ;h the trend has fallen far short >f many predictions. The interest! ig thing, however, is to inquire nto the origins of this trend, ' Bills, modified The first legislative proposal of tho S ssion was.. the $4,800,000,000 works -elief appropriation. It came, not fi >m "Wild men" in congress, but fit m the White House. Actually, it was received; amid some indications Of sjipclfejed surprise at tho capitali and pongress demurred for weeks Jbefore, accepting it. The* followed £ long list of measures, "submitted, with Presidential approval. They included the utilities bill. the.social security bill, the bank hllj thft AAA and TVA amendments, the'fG,U|fey coal bill, the wealth ip$$, the bill to prohibit 1 Its, and, others, is ,that almost every measures \vsis.jnodUJecl congress to tak.e put sions. Only with respect to one important issue—the bonus—did the President find it necessary to use the veto. The inflationary threat never arose except in that bill. The Townsend plan and other lefisl movements which the country heart so much of eight months ago mustered only a handful of support a the capitol. What -actually happened was almost the reverse of what had been advertised. Glass' Power Increases It may'be recalled, too, that less than a year ago, when the country Certificates ArHve Bankhead tax exemption certificates on cotton for Gray county ;rowers have arrived at the county agent's office. They are being pre- jared for distribution. All farmers who will not raise any cotton or not up to their Bankhead allotment will have the privilege of pooling heir certificates immediately. The agent's office will remain open tomorrow. No Gas Ruling Full application has not been made by the Railroad commission of H. B. 266, the gas regulatory and conservation measure, and until full details are worked out, any fear of drastic changs In the Panhandle Oil field is considered premature and ill-advised. While the oil-gas ratio will doubtless be lowered, a displacement factor Involved will ease the effect of this step, commission officials state. Rumors of changes In the field proved, on investigation .yesterday, to be false. Definition of gas wells is contained in the new law, and is not of Railroad commission origin. The B. C. D. is actively engaged in a study of the probable effect of the law and orders based upon it. Pupils Registering Sixteen pupils have already registered for her kindergarten, Mrs, Clyde Gold announced yesterday Classes will begin Sept. 9 at the Chevrolet building. Mrs. Gold took special work in Chicago during the summer. She will use kindergarten materials of the Webster Publishing company this year. panled her on ft month's tour of Alaska. Personals Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Keys and son, James Gregory, are spending the Week-end In Big Spring visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Conley, former Pampa residents. Mr. and Mrs. Perrell Pox of Lawton visited here briefly today en route home from Amarillo, where Mr. Pox Was formerly pastor of the Christian church. Miss Jewel Motley returned Friday evening from a three week vacation trip. After visiting relatives at Big Spring and Abilene, she spent several days in Los Angeles and other places in California. GAS ORDER (Continued From Page 1) vas supposed to be stampeding toward the left, predictions were heard that By 1936 Mr. Roosevelt night find himself the leader of the right, the last hope agaings' extreme radicalism. Instead, the most conspicuous movement against him today is a movement of right-wingers who are appealing to the conservatives to defeat him In 1936. Predictions were heard that tin congressional session would product new radical leaders of dangerou power, who would capitalize fo political purposes the tremendou congressional swing awsy from con servatism. Instead, the one man on capita hill whose power and renown havf increased almost hourly is Senato Carter Glass, who stands militant and merciless against radicalism and against many of the policies of the Edminlstration. What does all of this portend for the coming campaign year? It will be interesting to sec. AMARILLOAN APPOINTED Gei-ak! C. Mann, chairman of the Texas Planning board's public heslth committee, announces the appointment of Dr. R. D. Gist of Amarillo to membership on the public health committee. Dr. Gist is well known to the people of this section of the state, and his appointment assures the Panhandle and West Texas of adequate representation ' and sympathetic consideration of the particular ailments and conditions which affect West Texns. Believing that a cross - country tour was worth a year in college, a Griffin, Ga., man financed a 10,000 mile trip around the United States for his two sons. The boys, Hulette and Lenis Park, are University of Georgia students. Return From Trip Mrs. R. L. Moseley and daughter, Myra, returned this week from a two-week trip to Houston and Galveston. They visited Mrs. Moseley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Smith of Houston. Mrs. Moseley and her sister, Miss Louise Smith, made a trip to scenic and historic spots around San Antonio, including the Alamo and Randolph field. Here From Michigan Bob Allen of Ann Arbor, Mich., has been visiting in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Corson and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Todd. He has spent the summer in California with his aunt, Bessie Brown, and accom- be unfounded. It was pointed out that all other fields of the state have similar regulation. The order is expected to result in a greater ultimate recovery of oil, though conservation of the gas-drive for the crude oil. The new order, signed by K. I. Dunn, deputy supervisor follows: To all operators of oil wells and purchasers of gas produced from oil wells: Quoting paragraph five and six from page 2 of the Panhandle Order, Oil and Gas docket No. 108, dated August 28, 1935 and effective 7:00 a. m. September 1, 1935: "It is necessary to restrict the daily amount of gas produced from oil wells in order that equal withdrawals from the reservoir might be accomplished. To do this, it is necessary for the Railroad commission of Texas to establish a maximum gas-oil ratio for all oil wells in the Panhandle field. Therefore, it is ordered by the Railroad commission of Texas that, effective September 1, 1935, no well producing both oil and gas shall be permitted to produce gas in excess of twelve thousand (12,000) cubic feet per barrel of oil produced unless specially authorized by an order of the Railroad commission to vary therefrom. The gas-oil ratio shall be the relationship of the total volume of gas in cubic feet to the total volume of oil In barrels, produced from any specific well. Any well which, by reason of its location or mode of completion, is producing "with a gas-oil ratio in excess of that authorized by the Railroad commission shall be. allowed to produce daily a total volume of gas equivalent to that • of any other well producing from the same common source Within the imits set by the commission." Since the oil well producing the maximum amount of gas In the field, within the prescribed gas-oil ratio of twelve thousand (12,000) cubic feet per barrel of oil pro- lueed, IF a well producing one mil- ion two hundred thousand (1,200,000) cubic feet of gas per day, no oil well in the Panhandle field may produce In excess of one million ;wo hundred thousand (1,200,000) cubic feet of gas in any one day. Any well producing both oil and ;as where the gas-oil ratio is in excess of one hundred thousand (100,000) cubic feet per barrel of oil is classified by House Bill No. 266 as a gas well. PHARES (Continued From Page 1) GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Combs-Worley—Bldff. Ph. KM AUTO LOANS See Us For Beady Cash To • Refinance. • Buy a new car. • Reduce payment*, • Raise money to meet bill* Prompt and Courteous Attention given all application*, PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldff, Ph, 604 24 HOUR MECHANICAL SERVICE "BEAR" FRAME & AXLE WORK COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE *• HIGH PRESSURE WASHING SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION OPEN T* "ALL , "*- NIGHT Phone I53-* —Just'West of the gchneideje Hotel— ~-Phone *5S in Amarillo Park WMi Fire Proof Storage Store jomr ear to » jarage/ We have prompt de- livery/eervjce, Anywhere In city. /Complete Automobile tel Service, (Mid we Wt QpW Rule BIdg. Garage HJ»J. I m «r«*r»t "WHAT TIME IS IT?" Subject of REV. GASTON FOOTE 10:50 a. m. Today at the FIRST METHODIST CHURCH 8:08 P. M.—"LABORERS TOGETHER" Special Guests: Labor Union Members and Families —Follow the Light of the Revolving- Cross- over the task of assisting the commission in the organization of the new department. The department was created by the merger of the Texas Rangers and the highway patrol. Appropriations for its maintenance begin tomorrow. Phares, a veteran peace officer, has been head of the patrol ever since its establishment under the state highway department. In selecting him as director tinder the new set-up, the commission had in mind the ttttiigltiofi of ready trained In tb6 Stftttt given excellent serWefc &M evidenced ability to.&t&id Hie" scope of their work, Johnson said. As far as possible, the cotftMSi sion intends to fill vacftriolds ttattt existing forces, Johhsoli said. He said that the commission desired that the merit system should be applied in the matter of proifiotion as well as in selection of hew per^- sonnel. Three executive positions, in addition to the director, are provided in the law creating the public safety department, and acting director Phares is expected to announced some of these appointments within a week or ten days. Orders already have been entered for the purchase of fingerprint equipment, motor cars have been of* dered for the use of patrolmen, ammunition has been provided for* and arrangements have been made for an eight-weeks school to train- the 26 new highway patrolmen authorized by the law. Examinations for these posts were held today in eight cities with nearly 1,000 men tstking examinations. Engineering compilations show that 240,000,000 kilowatt hours of electricity will be required during the building of the Colorado river aqueduct. Use Daily News classified ads. LABOR DAY USED CAR SPECIALS Series 40 Buick 4-door Sedan, 6-wheel, built- in trunk, low mileage. Buick, 50 series, 4-door Sedan, 6-wheel equipped, low mileage. Ford 4-door Sedan. Buick Standard 6-wheel' Sedan. Buick Standard Coupe. Buick 60 series Coupe, 6-wheel. Oldsmobile 6 Coupe. Dodge 6 Coupe. Buick Standard 4-door Sedan. Buick Standard 4-door Sedan. 1935 1935 1934 1~933 1933 1933 1933 1933 1932 1931 1930 Lincoln 4-door, 6-wheel Sedan. 1930 Chrysler 4-door Sedan. Several more cars of various makes to choose from. Our entire stock priced to sell to make room for trade-ins on new 1936 Buicks. See these cars and get our prices before you buy. Liberal allowance on your present car. Easy GMAC terms on balance. CO., Inc. 315 West Foster Phone 124 Right After LABOR DAY . . . .We shall look at our houses, to see if they hacl better be repainted or reroofed before the rigors of winter set in. ... We! shall figure the needs of the coal bin (or perhaps decide to install that oil burner we've long wanted). . . . We shall take stock of the living- room, bedrooms, bathroom, kitchen and clothes closets, to find put what replacements are needed. And if we are as foresighted as we ought to be, we will buy now for future as well as immediate needs. For September is the month of advantageous buying; of inviting close-outs and attractive pre-sea'son sales. Knowing where to find exactly what we want is certainly knowing how to save money. Look on the pages of this newspaper—in the advertisements. There is no better or easier way. Remember; Money saved through judicious buying is money earned—and as real as that gained from any wage increase. Read the advertisements, ar.'A^.L

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