Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 3, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, September 3, 1935
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Page 6
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PAMPA GAILY Sluggers, Reds Play Close Game The worm almost turned yesterday flt Bkellytown when the Skelly Reds, Vdiftett's Softball team, almost beat Ihelf rivals, the Pampa Sluggers. The scofe Was 10 to 9. Previously, the Sluggers have defeated the Reds by huge scores. Slcelly's lineup had Improved miraculously. DeAun Helskell pitched tot the Sluggers. She struck out 10 ffnd gave up six hits. Gee caught. C Long hurled for Skelly, striking out one and giving up seven hits. Home runs were knocked by Martin of Pampa when the bases were loaded, and De Long, Skelly. The Sluggers will play Coltexo's woman team this afternoon at 5 o'clock at Harvester park. Practice will be held every afternoon at 4 o'clock at Magnolia park. The team needs more players— and a manager, Itjvas announced. IWM (Continued trom page 1) night. He and others of the little band that survived the war and the grimmer battle of the long years will be guests of honor tonight at a meeting at which Congressman Marvin Jones, two governors—James V. Allred of Texas and Clyde Tingley of New Mexico, and other dignitaries will pay them homage. Arriving early todayt the United States Marine band will play for the veterans' grand ball Wednesday night and the grand parade Friday morning. The Texas division of the Sons of Confederate Veterans prepared to wind up Its convention this morning and join sons from other states below the Mason-Dixon line In honoring the aged heroes tonight. Col. Walter L. Jopkins of Richmond, Va., national commander of the S. C. V., will preside. First business sessions of the U. C. V. will be held Wednesday morning. The principal questions to be decided will be whether another national reunion will be attempted, and whether the southerners will meet with the grand army of the republic in a joint session at Gettysburg, Pa., in 1938. Paul Roy of Gettysburg, secretary of the Pennsylvania state commission, an organization formed to ' promote the blue and gray reunion, will extend the Jnvitation. Mrs. Payne Hollingshcad is recovering at her home following a minor operation at Worley hospital. Mike Dillingham spent the weekend in Fort Worth. Troop School Called The first fall meeting of Pampa's officer's troop school will be held tomorrow night at 8 o'clock in the office of Dr. W. Purvlance in the Rose building. The troop school will be open to all officers of Pampa, Miami, White Deer, Skellytown, Kingsmill, LeFors and nearby territory. Enrolment for the fall session and an outline of the program will be started at the meeting. Pampa has one of the most active troop schools in the state. Few Fires, Little Loss The Pampa fire department made only seven runs during the month of August, Chief Clyde Gold reported this morning. Six of the calls were in the city with a total loss of $10. One fire was in the Talley addition with the loss estimated at $50. The fires were classified as follows: Trash 2. automobile 1; defective wiring 2; house 1; garage 1. VFW To Meet A nominating committee will be appointed by Hamp Waddell, commander, at a meeting of the local chapter, Veterans of Foreign Wars, nt 8 o'clock tonight in the Legion hut on West Foster avenue. Other important matters will be discussed. Debate Grid vs. Diamond With football weather In the air .nd the baseball tournament in progress between northers and show- rs, Jaycees today debated whether he club should make football the national pastime or let baseball con- inue to be the national sport. The affirmative was taken by feeley Vaught, umpire-in-chief of he Jaycee's tournament, .and Harry 3. Hoare, with the negative in harge of Bill Jarratt and Dick Hughes. The controversy got so hot hat Dr. C. H. Schulkey, program hairman, and judges were unable o give their decision before the gong rang. Mr. and Jarratt and Miller Beasey were guests. Labor Day Here Unusually Quiet Labor day in the Pampa' com- muity was singularly quiet. A fight, a-few drunks constituted he offenses against the "peace and dignity," Similarly, there were no accidents which merited reports. With the jaseball games rained out by the downpour of the previous day, Pam- pans just had "another Sunday." Home from Vacation Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Bryan have returned from Colorado Springs, Manltou, Denver, and other points of interest in Colorado where they had been vacationing for the past two weeks. Return from Visit Mrs. Olive Owen returned yes- A FOX Havre *J»h tEW AYRES MAE CLARKE Today REX LAST DAY WILL ROGERS "Life Begins at 40" Don't Miss This One Rogers at bU Best "Gigolette" With Adrienne Ames JQc - STATE - 20c Last Day Rogers — Fr?4 "ROBERTA" terday from Wichita, Kan., where she had been visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Spencer. Home from Visit Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brown and children, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Mills and children and Mr. and Mrs. E R. Ballinger have returned from Monroe, La., where they visited relatives and attended a family reunion. They were accompanied home by Mrs. J. B. Ryals and sons, J. B. Jr., and Edwin. Mrs. Brown, Mrs Mills, Mrs. Ballinger and Mrs. Ryals and Mrs. Clifford Johnson of Chicago are sisters, the children o: Mrs. and Mrs. J. J. Kirby of Mon- Return from Trip Mrs. C. L. Wooley and Mrs. Glen Pool, accompanied by Miss Elaini Stuckey of Wichita Falls, have returned from Monte Vista Lodge where they spent several days anc saw the passion play produced un der direction of Vernon Hendry o Wichita, Kan. Attend Fiesta A number of Pampans were amoni the hundreds of visitors to Sant Fe, N. M., during the week-end fo the annual fiesta. Mr. and Mrs. C H. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Jolr Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore N Nunn, Myers, some who went from here. NEW YOEK, Sept. 3 (/P>— Quiet profit taking depressed leading stocks in today's post-Labor day market session, but scattered specialties resisted the trend. Dullness of the list under realizing helped to buoy the spirits of the more optimistic. The close was somewnat heavy. Transfers approximated 900,000 shares. Am Can Am Bad Am T&T 3 139 138 36 17 14 138 17 V4 15 137 Anac 126 AT&SF 9 (Continued Trom page II Bald Loc B & O ... Barnsdall . Ben AVla . Beth Stl . Case J. I. • Ch'.ysler .. Col G El .. 'oml Solv Scmw Sou ion Oil .. 'on Can . Cont Mot Cont Oil . Wri .. Du Pont . Gen Elec . Gen Mot Gen Pub Gillette ., Goodrich Goodyear rrrnine the TJalual incident of last December. (A number of Italians and Ethiopians were slain last year In a clash at Ualual, on the border between Ethiopia and Italian Somaliland.) The decision was said to have been reached at a final secret session of the committee ending at authoritative source said: noon. An 'The decision was unanimous." (The commission was made up of two representatives of Ethiopia, two of Italy, and a neutral, Dr. Nicholas Socrate Politis of Greece.) The verdict was signed, the same source said, by -Italian, Ethiopian and neutral members. The exact terms of the reported decision, it was said, would be withheld until the countries concerned announce them. It was indicated the decision might not be clear cut, as it was described as "a matter of interpretation." Frank Cullum, Lawrence and T. F. Smalling were ADDIS ABABA, Sept. 3. (IP}— The vanguard of 20,000 picked Ethiopian troops ordered to the eastern frontier entrained today at the capital. The vanguard was made up o: 700 soldiers under the command of Gen. Habuta Mikael, for years personal bodyguard of Emperor Haile Selassie. The detachment is on its way to the field base at Ogaden. It is to pick up other soldiers en route proceeding from Deridawa to Harrah and Ogaden in American motor trucks, The emperor was reported already to have 75,000 trobps in the fron lines and 50,000 in reserve in thi eastern sector. 40 . 29 . 15 . 35 48 . 48 259 121 , 19 . 69 . 49 . 3 ,. 6 . 11 20 191 49 2% 15% 9% 19% 37% 72% 61% 1361!, 136% 18% 18% 49 481-4 214 15 914 1814 36% 7014 59% 12% '11% 19 2 9 84 114 21 % 2% 18% 1% 8% 83V, 1% 20% 2% 1514 9'/4 18% 36% 70 1 /* 60% 2 8% 83% 1% 21 . 14 118 116'4 117 Svc 78 129 14 6 1 11 Kelvin '44 Kennec 68 M Ward .... 51 Nat Dairy Nat Dist N Y Cen ..... 91 Packard 27 Penney 3 63 82 17 6 25 18 Slmms .• 2 Prnn B B Phil Pet .. Pub Svc N Pure Oil .. Bepub Stl .. Sears Soc Vac Sou Pac 18 Std Brds S O Cal .. S O Ind . S O N J . Studebaker Tex Corp . T P C&O . Un Garb . IT S Bub . TJ S Stl 31% 42% 3% 17% 8% 19% 12% 23% 34% 16xdlfi% 92 29% 22% 4% 80% 27% 26% 41% 8% 18% 55% 6 11% 18% 13% 32% 26 45% 3% 20% 6% 65 13% 43% 62 39 . 6 9 26 19 22 21 13 5 104 30% 41% 3 17% 19 li 1214 23H 33 Vt 15% 28% 2214 4V4 8014 27 25 % 40% 814 18 54% 5% UK, 1814 13% 3214 25% 45% 394 6% 64 1314 42% 30% 42% 3 CAMPBELL (dohtoifto fte» j«g& ii New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc 38 2'/ ( 2 10 '4 12 % 23% 33% 15% 28% 22% 4% 80% 27% 26 41 VI 8V, 181's 54% 5% 11% 18% 13% 32 '4 26 45% 3% 19% 6% 64 13% 43 'A ing blindly becSttsfe Steam and &*- haust fumes flowed Into the dock- pit, because he had tlosed the ventilator on the front of the car. He was forced to open the shutter and was pelted by a stream of salt. * ,....-• • . His mechanics already were busy checking over the. si* fen machine while Sit Malcolm remained on the salt beds, chatting with newsmen. Describing his second tun over the 13 mile salt straightway, Campbell said he was handicapped somewhat by a cross wind, fumes entering the cockpit when the Ventilator was closed and salt flying Into his face when he opened the shutter. Wife Also Irked He said he was satisfied he could reach or better the 300-mile an hour average he seeks, with suitable conditions, and would make the try tomorrow. Despite the fact that he had exceeded his former record by 23 miles an hour, he was clearly disappointed. His old record of 276.816 was made at Daytoha Beach, Fla., last March 7. He smiled when informed by the Associated Press that Lady Campbell, in London, had expressed "pity it couldn't have been 300 miles an hour" and that she hoped he would do it "and come home." Sir Malcolm said he would telephone Lady Campbell later today, day. Campbell emerged from the two runs without a trace of nervousness but he was distinctly • annoyed over his failure to attain his goal. It was not as hot today as yesterr day, with the thermometer ranging n the nineties. The two runs also brought Sir Malcolm a new world's record for five kilometers, with an average oi 38.285 seconds and a speed of 292.142 miles per hour. He held the former record, set at Daytona when tic established his old mile mark. The former five kilometer recorc was 257.95. aboard. In his Sefibftd message since the Morgan Hher> struck Oafysfort reef his morning, tits Skipper of the 1m- erlled vessel wirelessed: "Few passengers bruised, Several members of crew minor Injuries, hip making some Water in double- ottom tanks. Waiting for weather ci moderate before transferring pas-^ engers." Standing nearby, but reporting he could not see the Dixie, was the il tanker, Reaper. A fleet of other vessels steamed [trough heavy seas to aid the liner. They were the United States Fruit ners, Platano and Llmon, the tffnk- r, Watertown, the coast guard outers, Carrabasset, Saukee, and the teamship, King. The navy department at Washington announced the King was teaming full speed to Carysfort eef. Hard to Find. At Key West, two more coast uard cutters and a commercial tug .waited moderation- of the weather lefore going to the rescue. Upon receiving the second mes- age from Captain Elnar William Sundstrom of the Dixie., S. I. Coop- r, manager of the Southern Pacific •teamshlp lines, said It Indicated he Dixie was not "in .immediate danger." Previously, when informed that he Reaper had reached the position •Eles B&S Ford Mot Ltd Gulf Oil Humble Oil .. 226 10 14 13% 8% 61% 12% 12% 5 56% 60 56% 60% 56% POULTRY CHICAGO. Sept. 3. Poultry live, 43 trucks, unsettled; hens 4% Ibs, and less 20, more than 4% Ibs 21; leghorn hens 15; Plymouth rock springs 20-21, white rocks 19-20; colored 18-19; rock fryers 18-20 colored 17%; rock broilers 18-20 colored 18, bareback 13-15; leghorn chickens 2 Ibs, up 16, small 18; hen turkeys 14, toms 13, No. 2, 11; white ducks, 4% Ibs up 15, small 13 colored 13; old geese 13, young 13% roosters 14. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 3 WP)—U. S D. A.—Hogs, 1,500; uneven, steady to 15 higher than Monday's average better grades -mostly 5-10 higher top 11.60; desirable 180-260 Ibs 11.40-55; 270-325 Ibs. 11.10-45; fevi gccd to choice 140-170 Ibs. 9.75-11.35 few good to choice 140-170 Ibs. 9.75 11.35; medium grades down to 9.25 sows 9.50-10.00. Cattle, 9,000;. calves, 1,700; gooc to choice native fed steers and year lings opening about steady; shor fed western and grassers tendin lower; steady; vealers steady t strong; choice 1,004-lb. yearlin steers 11.25; weighty stee.rs hel higher; common to medium western heifers 4.75-7.00; butcher cows 4.35 5.50; vealer top 9.00. Sheep, 4,00; lambs and yearling fully 25 higher; odd lots sheep firm Texas Panhandle lambs 8.85; bes natives 8.75; most sales 8.50-75 Texas yearlings 6.50. 0M (Obhtmueo- ttofS page It 6f thl SWgfem.vlfiM fffll BWMl fist | M fief, he expwgse'd fe«r5 fof the fldftft 6f «u5 Biste - - .r j teitte* earysfsrt was vHMIn frg, ! or & MHWaghig Storih cut tfsabllfty to a minimum, he.said. . Following conflicting reports, bt- ficlals of the Morgan «ne, unit of Southern Pacific, released an official list of passengers and crew members tdt'aiing 850—229 passen* gers and 121 seamen and officers. An 80-mlle-an-hour gale ser/ huge waves pounding against the Dixie and she ,was in danger of breaking up. Her regular radio apparatus was hot functioning, but with an emergency wireless she sent out brief, somewhat vague reports on her precarious position. The cryptic report was generally interpreted as meaning the liner was not shipping much water. Although the captain of the Dixie placed the number aboard as 400, officials of &eamSfitp;iine- ' 140Y* tint tldHS apwatt& ttsseflS VSsSete K- tfctved freeflietit hte&afees front the liner, They* were In Jesfjonae. td ftp-" peals for her exact position. NEW ORLEANS NEW 6RLEANS. Sept. 3 Active options held In a narrow range aroUrid opening levels' during the morning with the vdlume of business falling off. v . : .• As trading passed the; half wa? mark October sold at 10.28, OeceltH bef at 10.28, March at 10.38, and May at 10.42. . The weather over the holiday appeared to be closely In Hfle with previous weekly and dally reports. Scattered showers fell in Texas With some rains reported in Southern Alabama. Read the damned* What Did The Owl Say To The Prairie Dog? "Dig, Dig" Dig Out Your'Old Felt Hats and Have Them Factory Finished by ROBERTS the Hat Man Located in DeLuxe Dry Cleaners Wheat: Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. GRAIN TABLE High Low ... 88% 8714 ... 90% 89% ... 92% 91H Close 87%-% 89%-% 91%-% Will You Need Money For School? You need not let the lack of a small amount of money handicap your child through lack of the essentials to start the school year right. If you are steadily employed you can borrow from $5 Ojl Field and Ca-rbon Black Workers Solicited A quick, friendly service without publicity. No Security or Endorsement Required-Easiest Terms; Lowest Rates; Loans made on your own signature; All Dealings Strictly Confidential. See Us Today! PAMPA JACK STARKEY, Mgr. Room 5, Wynne-Merlen Bldg., 109y z S. Cuyler, Over State Theatre, Phone 450 Miss Jacquelin Hamm of Borger is the guest this week of Miss Wanda Lee Dunlap. Carroll Chisum, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Chisum, underwent a tonsillectomy at Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Bobby Neal Craig, son of Mrs. Eva Craig of .Panhandle, underwent a tonsillectomy at Pamprt-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Mrs. J. E. Pearce underwent an emergency appendectomy at Pampa- Jarrett hospital last night. Her condition this morning was favorable. Jack Green, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Green, underwent a tonsilec- tomy at Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Mar'ge Tieman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Tieman, had her tonsils removed at Pampa-Jarratt hospital this morning. G. H. Smith, injured when struck by a car on highway 60 two weeks ago, was able, to leave Pampa; Jarratt hospital this morning. C. J. Williains, owner of Tux Cleaners, is recovering at Pampa- Jarratt hospital after an appendectomy. CAR THIEF (Continued From Page 1) then brought Mrs. Coates and Mrs. Nunnelly and daughter back to Pampa. He stated that he gave orders at a garage to have the car brought to White Deer or guarded. Mr. Morris was uninjured. Yesterday, when Coates went to get his car, it was being towed to White Deer minus three wheels, radio, heater, radiator cap and tools, The spare tire, one tire that had been punctured in the crash, and the battery remained on the car. CHICAGO CHICAGO, Sept. 3. (/P)—Butter 8,609, steady; creamery specials (93 score) 25%-2614; extras (92) 25'4; extra firsts (90-91) 24%-25; firsts (88-89) 2314-24; seconds (86-87) 22%; standards (90 centralized car- lots) 25. Eggs, 7,914, steady; extra firsts cars 26%; local 26; fresh graded firsts cars 26, local 25%; current receipts 21-35. SM0fC£ *>• GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Comlw-Worley—Bid*. 1% W» M, P, DQWWS Automobile and Lpng Champion swimmers speak with authority when they discuss sound wind—healthy nerves—?nd Camels. Buster Crabbe, champion >n the 400-meter free-style Olympic event, says:."I have.smoked Camels for years. If you go in for sports at all, I'd advise Camels. You'll find, as I did, that Camels are so mild they never get your wind or cut your endurance." What Buster Crabbe says i? confirmed by Helene Madison; by Jane Fauntz, the Chicago girl who rose to Olympic fame; and by Stubby Kruger - and Josephine McKim. So turn tp Camels, Enjoy those costlier tobaccos in Camel's matchless blend, Smoke all you wish,. Athletes say, "CameJ§ dqn't disturb your nerves or wind." I'M FUSSY ABOUT MILDNESS. CAMELS ARE SO MILO THEY DON'T GET MY WIND. ( LIKE THE '(.IFT' I GET WITH A CAMEL STORE EXECUTIVE-DorothySmartBill j I'FOLLOW THE CHAMPIONS' CHOICE AND SMOKE CAMELS. EVEN WHEN I SMOKE LOADS, CAMELS DONt JANGLE MY "NERVES OR IRRITATE MY THROAT IllUSTRATOR-Jean MUler Spa4es #% I SMOKE CAMELS, TOQ THEY ARE MILD... DON'T UPSET . MY 'CONDITION' AND CAMELS TAST.E SQ MUCH BETTER I pFUWMANAQIR-MsMmCatnetoo f Camels are made frpm finer. MORE EXPENSIVE TQBACCOg ^Turkish »$$

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