Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 5, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, September 5, 1935
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Page 5
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EVfiittMG, SMPftJrVtB&R. 8, Fisher Tells of Trip to Europe At Rotary Lunch ''The outstanding observation in Europe and England by thbse who have Studied or traveled In the foreign countries, is the rapidly changing conditions," said R. B. Fisher in a talk before the Rotary club yes- terdfty. '"Situations, throught, and activity change so rapidly in Europe that each year brings something very different." Mr. Fisher recently returned from a 16,000 mile trip, 3,000 of which was In Russia, an educational trip where school officials were registered with Columbia University. The social, political and economic problems of England, Russia, and Germany were studied. The English folk appeared to be an honest, conservative people who refuse to plan far ahead but meet their problems as they arise. And their past and present activity Impresses one with the fact they are able to meet their problems. Several Impressions regarding Russia that seem to be rather world wide are wrong, according to the findings of Mr. Fisher's party. They found Russians worshipping much as they please, with several old reli- gloUs practices still in existence. Russians also have a freedom of study and hobbies, and large parks and playgrounds provided for these purposes. Much building in Russia has been started but has not been finished. Former rulers' palaces have been changed into sanitariums, and churches have been made into museums. Germany is attempting recovery In a consistent way. The people are trying to regain their industrial status, their prestige, and lost colonies. Both Germany and Russia are highly militarized with soldiers stationed along all borders. Travelers toire notl allowed fc> takfc mete money from either country than the amount with which they entered. Visitors yesterday were Joe and Bob Grlbbon and Rotarians W. E Goodloe and F. A. Zimpfer of Amarlllo and Neeley Vaught of Burkburnett. WORKERS (Contlnuen rrom page 1) The Italian delegates seemed pleased by the delay and one of them said: "We want to give the world time to understand our position. We are In no hurry." Fear was expressed In some quarters that if the council tried to "bring Italy to the bar of judgment," Premilsr Mussolini would immediately order Ills delegation to leave Geneva. League circles suggested that Italy's long list of accusations brought yesterday against Ethiopia, claiming the African empire to be barbarous and slave-holding, might be met by the appointment of an International police force which would" operate in Ethiopia under authority of the league. Such a force operated early this year In the Saar basin territory ' during the plebiscite. Such a police force could be dispatched Into Ethiopia with the con- sent'of. the Ethiopian government and could suppress any slave trade and maintain order along the frontier. Baron Pompeo Aloisl of Italy, who yesterday read a condemnatory memorandum on the African empire to the council, told foreign correspondents he would refuse to answer questions or otherwise enter discussion with the delegation of Emperor Halle Selassie. Hence two diametrically opposed nations glared at each other across the council table. The last word of each yesterday was calculated to sting the other. "It is beneath' our dignity to parley further with uncivilized and unspeakably barbarous states," spoke Italy. "Ethiopia's problem," was the re- Joinder of that empire's spokesman, "has been to persuade the Italian government to follow In this particular-, case the procedure of civilized states—that is, recourse to arbitration, rather than force." Optimists found cause for cheer In the fact that neither Italy nor Ethiopia had walked out of the league and in the fact that Italy had not specifically demanded Ethiopia's expujslon. SCHOOL (Continued From Page 1) cipal: Miss Myrtle Jameson. Back— Miss Mellie Bird Richey, principal; Mrs. W. A. Foster. Bell-— Miss Wilma Stephenson, principal; Miss Floy Plersoh. KepUnger— Miss Janie Bess Saxon, principal, ' . Farrington— Mrs. Grace T. Lewellen, principal. <Jrandview— Rex Reeves, principal; Miss Allene Pickens, intermediate grades; Mrs. Rex Reeves, primary grades. Hopkins— No. 1, Robert Brown, principal; Miss Velma Padget, art and intermediate grades; Miss Ruth WeJte, primary grades. No. 2, Walter Parker, principal; Mrs. Irene Jones Bepkett, art, English in intermediate grades; Miss La Trice Quattle- bautn, public school music and health; Huelyn Laycock, history and erM'hmetlc; Miss Margaret Hamrick, second grade; Miss WiUna jarrell, first grade. Webb— Miss Bennie PurneJl, principal; Miss Hannah Lee Chambers, elementary grades; Miss Clem y, pr}mary grades. BUTTER OHJOAGO, Sept, 5. {#•)— Butter, iO,7?8, firm; creamery specials (03 score) ?6%*%; extras (9?) 25% j extrg fjrsts tfO-gl) M%-?5Yi-, firsts (89-89), ?3V4-24H; seconds (86r87) *»* ca.rs ?6% , fj,rm; ex- NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (/P)—Stocks surged upward today with the buying demand pushing many Issues to new highs for the year. Brokers thought that good business hews, combined with the growing volume of Idle money in the country, helped to spur the upturn. Advances ranged from fractions to 3 or more points. The close was strong. Transfers approximated 1,950,000 shares. Am Can .... 20 141 139 139 Am Rad .... 86 18 17% 17% Am T&T .... 31 140Vj 139 140% Anac 157 19% 19% 19% AT&SF 32 51 50'/l 51 Bald Loc .... 34 2% 2M 2'A B & O 124 16% 16% 1G% Barnsdall .... 26 9% 9% 9% Ben Avia .... 484 21 19% 20% Beth Stl .... 125 39 37% 38% Can Pac .... 68 10% lOVi 10% Chrysler .... 521 65% 63% 04% Sol Sou .... 110 20% Coml Solv .. 163 20 18% 19% Con'Oil BO 9 8% 9 Con Can .... 21 85% -84% B5'/l Cont Mot .... 9 IV, 1% 1% Cont Oil .... 51 21% 20% 20% Cur Wri 13 2% 2% zy, Du Pont .... 48 121% 119 119 Gen El 130 32 31% 31% Gen oMt .... 342 44V, 43% 44 Gen Pub Svc 2 3% 3'/, 3 'A Gillette 19 18 17% 17% Goodyear .... 21 9 8% 8% Goodyear .... 32 19% 19% 19% Int Hnrv .... 61 56% 54% 56 Int Nick Can 101 29% 28% 29% Int T&T .... 107 11% 10% 10% Kelvin 27 12% 12% 12% Kennec 113xd23% 23% 23% Mid Cont .... 4 10% 10% 10% M K T 8 4'!.i 4% 4% M Ward .... 146 35% 34% 35% Nat Dairy .... 33 15% 15M 15% Nat Dist .... 3B4 30% 29% 30% Packard .... 88 4% 4% 4% Penney J C .. 4 80% 80% 80% Pent! R R ... 84 28% 27% 28% Phil Pet .... 158 28% 27% 28 Pub Svc N J 20 42% 41% 42 M Pure Oil .... 6 8% 8% 8'/ t Radio 261 7% 7% 7'A Repub Stl ... 109 19% 18% 18% Sears 75 58 56% 57% Shell Un .... 12 10 9% 9% Soc Vac .... 96 11% 11% 11% Sou Pac .... 121 20% 19% 19% Sou Ry 19 13% 13 13 Std Brds .... 70 13% 13% 13% S O Cal .... 22 33% 33'4 33'4 SO Ind .... 14 28 S O Kan .... 2 21% S O N J .... 21 45% 45Vi 45% Studebaker .. J32 4W 4 4% Tex Corp ... 37xd20% 19% 20 TPC&Oi.... 27 34% 34 34% Uh Carb .... 727xdG5'/ 8 63% 64% U S Rub .... 13 14% 13% 14% U S Stl .... 166 45% 44% 44% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 25 2% 2 2 Elec B&S ... 449 14 1314 13% Ford Mot Ltd 11 8'/4 Gulf Oil .... 6 61% 60% GI 1 /; Humble 3 .56% 56% 56% .» CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Sept. 5. (/P)— Stimulated by assertions that Europe has started buying Canadian wheat on the largest scale witnessed in two years, wheat values climbed today. Big purchases of wheat from Canada for shipment overseas were reported as having taken place today as well as yesterday. Wheat closed nervous, %-!% above yesterday's finish, Dk>c. 92%-%, corn 14-114 up, Dec. 56%-%, oats %-% advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 7 cents. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close Sept 90% 89 89%-% Dec 92% 9114 92%-% May 94% 92% 93%-% >*. POULTRY CHICAGO, Sept. 5. (/P)— Poultry, live, 33 trucks, hens steady; chickens easy; hens 20-21; leghorn hens 15; rock fryers 18-19, colored 17; rock springs 19-20, colored 17-18; rock broilers 18-19, colored 18, barebacks 13-15; leghorn chickens 15%-17; roosters -14; turkeys 11-14; heavy white ducks 15, small 13; heavy colored ducks 13, small 12; old geese 13, young 13%. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 5 W)—U. S. D. A.—Hogs, 1,800; slow; early sales steady to 10 lower; some bids more; top 11.65 on choice 200-240 Ibs. early sales desirable 180-250 Ibs. 11.45-60; few 260-300 Ibs. 11.25-50; sows 1525 lower; good sows 9.35-10.00. Cattle, 4,500; calves 800; fed steers and yearlings around steady; best slaughter steers strong to 25 higher; she stock steady to strong; other classes generally steady; choice 1,277-lb. steers 11.00; few other fed steers 8.25-10,50; bulk common or medium grass steers 6.50-7.75; butcher cows largely 4,50-5.50; veal- er top 9.00. Sheep, 4,000; latnbs 25-50 higher; sheep and yearlings strong to 25 up; top native lambs 9.50; most sales 9.25-50; small lots yearlings 7.50-8.00. < Exes Don't Care To Scrimmage Boys Friday Afternoon At noon today, ex-Harvesters were still scurrying around looking for talent with which to scrimmage the Harvesters at 3:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at .Harvester field. Coaches Odus Mitchell and J. C. Prejean gave the exes until 3 o'clock to get material together. Should the former stars be unable to field a team, Coach- Mitchell said he would try to secure either Miami or Mobeetie for a scrimmage. The two Harvester coaches are well please with their prospects. The boys are working hard and con^ scientlously at their assignments. Whether the job & tackl)ng, block- Ing or running interference, the boys BP 9t It With a determination to do their $e§t. Jrc-m. Crowd Attends School Opening MOBEETTIE, Sept. 5.—Mobeetie schools opened Sept. 2 with the largest crowd present that has ever been at a Mobeetie school opening. Speeches were made by the president of the county school board, H. M. Wiley, and B. T. Bucker, the county superintendent. Approximately 380 students were enrolled by Monday and probably four hundred will be enrolled this year. A new system of periods has been Introduced; there being only six one-hour periods each day, giving more time to each class. M. D. Blankinshlp, the new superintendent, who received his bachelor of science degree at Canyon this year, Is doing everything possible to get the schedule arranged and the classes running smoothly so that each student may take the subjects best suited to his or her purpose. COLUMN (Continued rrom page 1) he Is a good fellow and you would enjoy meeing him. Much of Alaska reminds the trippers of Pampa in the early days. At Wrangel, they inspected the fire department and found an engine "about like our first Reo ir. Pampa." The Browns planned to go as far as Anchorage, from where they intended to fly to Fairbanks. They were to be in Seattle today, and are to return to Pampa about October 1. A BIG DEVELOPMENT edition of the Dalhart Texan carries the word that Dallam county Is still in the Panhandle, and not In Kansas, Iowa, or Nebraska. We gather, from the pictures, that the government Is c'oing a good job of helping the folks nffil down the soil, but the real credit goes to the populace for sticking to the gross roots, If any, until the rains returned. And recent reports indicate that Dallam has been soaked in the good old- fashioned way. . . . Congratulations, Mr. John McCarty, and Mr. and Mrs. Dallam County. VETERANS (Continued From Page 1) corps quickly moved Into the stricken regions where they were met by scenes of horror and desolation. Fifty-one bodies,. few Identified, lay in a morgue here, as the difficult mission of bringing aid to £he injured and marooned victims was speeded to the coastal regions where the storm was most severe. Countless Injured were reported strewn through the keys, battered and torn through almost four days of swirling winds and rains. Congressman J. Hardlh Peterson at Lakeland telegraphed Federal Relief Administrator Harry L. Hopkins for an investigation Into reported deaths among war veterans in FERA work camps on upper and lower Matecumbe Keys, A similar request went to President Roosevelt last night from trie Miami chamber of commerce and the Coral Gables post of the American Legion. The storm curled info 6eorgia with drenching rains and stiff winds, but damage in towns was mostly confined to fallen trees and signs. Extensive damage to peanut and pecan crops was reported in some localities. Weather bureaus at Thomasvllle and Quitman reported wind velocity tit, between 35 and 45 miles an hour. The storm was expected to veer towards Macon and then whirl across Savannah, the Carolinas and out to sea. Estimates Differ. Despite torn up railroads and washed away bridges. Red Cross and coast guard workers hurried their relief task on the stricken Florida Keys. "The next problem Is to find and remove the bodies," Coast Guard Commander H. C. Perkins said. State department of health officials said that the work of caring for survivors of the hurricane on the upper and lower Matecumbe Keys was "pretty well in hand." So devastating was the storm that today, more than 60 hours after it struck, no definite estimate of the; because of the advanced age of the veterans, Gen. Rice A. Pierce of Union City. Tenn., commander-in- chief of the United Confederate Veterans, has a different view. "We'll meet as long as there are three of us left to honor the stars and bars" he said. "That's part of our constitution, • sir. We put it in at the first meeting, and it is in the minds and hearts of each of us to see that we can do all honor to the south as long as we are able." Several cities had made bids for the next convention. The reunion will end tomorrow with the grand parade, an event expected to be as colorful as the annual ball last night. Dancing the steps of their youth, scores of the feeble old soldiers took nart in the grand ball. Their faltering steps kept time with the music of the United States Marine band as they danced the quadrille, the Virginia reel and the waltz with their official ladies. The followers of Lee in the 60's voted unanimously yesterday to accept an invitation to meet the followers of Grant in a joint reunion "t- the Gettysburg battlefield in 1938. (Continued From Page 1) meet at the Pampa Daily NEWS next Tuesday at 8 p. m. to talk It over. It is planned to make the same inexpensive and on a small scale a:t the start. Anyone can join the group, and visitors Tuesday evening will be welcomed. Similar plans are taking form 'at Lubbock and Amarillo, hence competition will be available. The game is dangerous in a professional way, and thrilling, but is the sport of many who play It according to their own wishes. ROGERS (Continued irotn page 1.1 ter., "The tennis matches at Forest Hills," decided Murray. "My big moment was Radio City," said Fred. Dreamily Jack considered awhile, then slowly said: "The studio of Dallin, the sculptor, in Boston. He made 'The Appeal to the Great Spirit' and many well- known Indian statutes. I saw there the half-completed statute of Paul Revere, that he won the right to make in a competition in his youth —and he Is nowjt real old man." PROJECTS (Continued from page 1) drives, utility lines, and landscaping. LeFors presented a flood control project amounting to about $25,000. Other projects in the county are for surfacing of roads. These requests went In some time ago and likely will be the first launched. About 30 days will elapse, it is estimated, before 'federal approval is granted. Mr. and Mrs, T. Puncan Stewart Violinist and Teacher foin Academy of Music & Art, Amarillo, Texas, win teach in Pampa at Prey Hotel Studio each Thursday 9 ». H. tp 10 9, m. Flume m for Audition and DEATH TCU (Continued rrotn page i) Paler Funeral Plans Not Made The parents of Ivan Faler, 34, suicide victim, were to arrive In Pampa this afternoon to plan funeral arrangements. Mrs. Faler, prostrated aftsr the shooting, was able to leave Worley hospital last night. Faler died of a gunshot wound In the head, self-inflicted, according to Justice of the Peace James Todd Jr., coroner. Faler had been a resident of Pampa for some time and was a rig builder. He died late Tuesday night at his home south of Pnmpa. Survivors are his wife and four children, Jacqueline, Ivan Jr., Billy, and Paul, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Faler, and one brother, W. D. Faler, all of Semlnole, Okla. The body Is at the G. C. Malone Funeral Home. dead, missing be made. and Injured could Dr. Leonard K. Thompson, Red Cross relief chairman in the Keys hurricane area, reported to Washington that he believed the toll of dead would beMess than 200. Dr. Joe Stewatt, who made an aerial survey of the stricken places, placed the total as not in excess of 300. Capt. P. T. Branklng, master of the yacht, Byronlc, which made a rescue voyagle to the Keys, declared the number of dead would be at least 500. Jack Combs, a Miami undertaker who led a rescue expedition, said the dead would number between 400 and 500. (Continued rrom page P It carried 24 cutter, Carrabassett. passengers. Three other ships, docking soon after the cutter, were: The Morgan liner, El Mundo, with 20 passengers; the Morgan line El Occidente, with 36 passengers and 14 of the crew, and the United Fruit liner, San Benito, with 40 of the crew. The United Fruit liner, Atenas, with 20 passengers from the Dixie aboard, proceeded up the coast to Charleston and the oil tanker Reaper, with 10 passengers aboard, continued on to Wilmington, N. C. Washout Is Blamed. A train washout contributed to the ground of the Dixie, said Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ratner, of Sunly- side. L. I.. A train bringing Dixie passengers from western cities to New Orleans, Ratner explained, was delayed 11 hours awaiting repairs to a washed cut track. As a result the Dixie left New Orleans seven hours behind schedule. The rain started at 11 a. m. the day of the storm, "but we expected it would be over soon," said Mrs. j Ratner. "Instead, the winds increased and the waves rose higher and higher. "Water flowed into the port holes and flooded staterooms, forcing occupants of some into the music room. It was there that some passengers were injured by being rolled back and forth on the floor. Supt. Fisher Tells Of European Tour Stories of his summer journeys in England. Russlit, and Germany were told to Pampa Lions today by Supt. R. B. Fisher. Mr. Fisher said that other countries and their conditions today could be properly measured only In comparison with conditions a few years or decades ago. He said Russian conditions were bad compared with modern America, but to the people appear progressive by comparison with conditions prior to the revolution. Si'mrinrly, Germany is throwing off the post-war low morale, poverty, anrl weakness and seeking to rebuild the people, regain lost colonies, and bring back her former prestier. He predicted that Europe would continue to change often, and that success of some movements would mean beginning of new ones which would more nearly approximate our own methods. But America, he concluded, Is so much more efficient, healthful, and scientific that other countries seem like slums by comparison. In behalf of the club, John Sturgeon presented a set of fine glassware to Mrs. John Corrigan, club pianist, as a wedding present. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Ed Johnson are leaving today on a vacation trip to Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Craven have as a guest this week his nephew, Herbert Lane of Mexla. •Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Shaw of Albuquerque, N. M., are here this week on business. Mr. Shaw is owner of the Richards drug store here. Mrs. Jim McMurtry and son, Alfred, of Clarendon were visitors here yesterday. Alfred left by train for Manhattan. Kan., where he will be in schogl this year. Mr. and Mrs. John McKamey and Mrs. H. F. BaTnhart made a business trip to Miami yesterday. Floyd McLaughlin underwent an appendectomy at Pampa - Jarratt hospital last night. He is a resident of Laketon. ' This morning his condition was satisfactory. Mr. and Mrs. E. Nyle Franklin are the parents of a son, born yesterday at Pampa-Jarratt hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Cooper are the parents of'a daughter, born last night at Pampa-Jarratt hospital. Mrs. Lilly Hartsfield Piano Theory Harmony In Pampa Conservatory Studio I. O. O. F. Bids. Phone 575 To 5«e Comfortably —See— Dr. Paul Owen* The Optometrist We specialize in fitting comfortable Glasses an well as the newest atylu. Owen Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS. Optometrl.t. Flrut National Bank Bldit. Phone 16) HATS LEFT OVER $150 AH styles, colors, sizes. Slightly worn. Your ( choice Caps - > 35c 1 TOM The HATTER 109l/a West Foster 24 HOUR MECHANICAL SERVICE "BEAR" FRAME & AXLE WORK COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE HIGH PRESSURE WASHING SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION _ SCHNEIDERHOTEL GARAGE *W • *vni7iur ^ ^ "**».¥. ^^ wrnwr OPEN ALL NIGHT Phone *53^ Just West o» the Schneider Hotel Phone 45S When t In Amarillo Park With Fire Proof Storage .'fri-'.ii'lt'JU *Btore jronr rar to • modern We tt*ve prompt delivery service, unywbew In Complete Automobile Ho tel 8«rv»<w, All NJfbt *» Rule Bldg. Garage |T Y DRUG STORE P PAMPA TEXAS "^ HOUSEHOLD NEEDS Milk Magnesia Full Pint ___. Veraseptol 75c Size 33c 59e Mineral Oil Pint Epsom Salts 5 Pounds for . BABY BARGAINS Clapp's Baby Foods Per Can Lactogen Baby Food 1 Lb. Dextro MALTOSE Haliver Oil With Vioaterol, P. D. $5.00 Size Baby Nursing Bottles 6 for Listerine Large Size Free with each 50c purchase your choice Baby Rubber Pants or Baby Bottle Brush Pt. Nyscptol .. 49c, Bayer's Aspirin Tabjets 5 Gr., 100 Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Wine Cardui $1.00 Size Adlerika Per Bottle Beef, Iron and Wine $1.00 Size .__. S. S. S. Tonic Large Size 50c Lilac Hair Oil 3 for 99c; Each 35c Colgate's or Listerine Tooth Paste, 3 Tubes for 25c Tooth Brushes— Buy now and save, 3 for Kleenex, 200 Sheets Per Pkg. 14c; 500 Sheets 100 Walgreen Aspirin 29c Syrup Pepsin $1.20 Size G S,' Ze 100 Cod Oil If, oni '*ed 50 T [0 $2.00 Electric Heaters $4.00 Hot Point Electric Iron $2.00 Electric Bread Toaster $2.00 Electric Mixers, Kitchen Aid $5.00 Electric Chromaster Clocks For The CARD PARTY Congress jfttM Play ins Cards ..»|"V Rugby Cards .I9c Bridge Table Trays Mrs. Stover's Assorted Chocolates, Pound For The SPORTS MAN Jones Irons $3.79 Krofliie Bulls .. 100 Golf ' Tees ... I9c 35o Spaldin? Golf Balls WE SAVE YOU MONEY ^^^^P SHB ^PB^? 9s w| ^^ I^WS^ WP IB iw ^? Pocket Radtolite Watch, $2.00 Value 2 Tubes Milk Magnesia Tooth Paste 39 C This CPWML

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