Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 6, 1935 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Friday, September 6, 1935
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LEAGUE NAMES SUB-COMMITTEE TO DEAL WITH ITALO-ETHIOPIAN CONFLICT Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle HOME NEWSPAPER Established Afcril 6, 1907 Official Publication, City of Patnpa ampa THE NEW PAMPA fastest Growing City in Texas—Panhandle Oil And Wheat Center (VOL 29. NO. 131) "AP" Leased Wire) PAMPA, GttAY COUNTY, TEXAS, FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 6, 1935 (14 PAGES TODAY) (PRICE FIVE CENTS) e BREATHING SPELL' IS HERE SAYS FDR ORDS O.E.H. te, tfunqs . J tmon Twinkles It Ecems that the rich have gotten so poor that we've got to fatten 'cm up a bit before we soak 'em too much. We're having lots of competition from editors who took trips this summer. And locally we yield the floor ttf B. B. Fisher, our tripper extraordinary. Frankly, rather than spend 5 years In college If we had our life to'live over, we'd leave off at least a year and spend It in travel. Our temperance drive today adds the subject of speeding, one of our very worst forms of intemperance. Kings and peasants alike find it deadly. ' Considering how threatening Is war and how many darn-fool schemes arc being advocated at the moment, we wonder If we should not forget such expressions M "the peace and dignity of the state." •® Use Gas Masks. For Recovering Victims' Bodies s inra Cremation BUT REPUBLICANS ARE SKEPTICAL ABOUT VALUES Musing of the moment: Much of man's Inhumanities is traceable to his experience through the ages. . . . Skippy, the family pup, illustrates the point. His favorite pal is W, B. Weatherred's Sandy. But when there is food to be eaten. Skippy will gobble r.very bite while the younger anrt slower Sandy fasts against his will. . . . Such gluttony is a sin today; once in the hyena stage of dogdom the habit wa§ a, life saver. It was a" case,,pf , every;.-.'• man.,. ,for- himself; The,'Weakest' and 1 slowest ones starved. Brevitorials IN pre-historlc times, men had the silly idea of chasing a round object, now called a ball. One modern game, played professionally and sandlot, day and night, and on Sundays, is called baseball. Another, involving hitting—and missing—of a smaller, harder ball is called golf. Slightly flattened and elongated 'is a similar object called football, which also is a game of some prominence in this country. Squared spheres—not mathematically—and dotted on the side Efre used in another game, which is especially popular in the clan of Halle Selassie. Then we also have handball, Softball, jal-alffi, tennis, ping- ppng, and business, the latter being distinguished by "hitting the ball." WASHINGTON, Sept. B <fP)— The statement by President Roose- vct, made public today, that the new deal's "basic program" had reached "substantial completion" end that a "bicathing sp-11" for industry fs here, was hailed by lc"c"2re of his party. Disagreement us to the value of ;hc administration program in business Improvement, however, was expressed by opposition leaders. Similar assertions had already been made by some of those familiar with his ideas but they appreciated more public attention would be paid by word from the president himself than what they had said, It was noted that the stock market moved quietly higher nt the start today. Skepticism was evident in some opposition quarters, however, where the new deal has been described as hostile to the constitution itself. In general, "some leaders of both parties preferred to withhold detailed public comment for a study of the unusual letter to Roy W. Howard, publisher of the Scripps-Howard newspapers. "If it hadn't been for the new deal, recovery would now be much further advanceri," remarked Rep. Snell, the republican leader, at Potsdam, N. Y. Republican independent supporters of the new deal, to the extent represented by Senator Morris of Nebraska, considered the Roosevelt position "unanswerable." "It states the whole question, he said. Months ago, capital democratic quarters reminded. Mr. Roosevelt and his congressional chiefs decided all major objectives in a legislative See LETTER, Page 8 Is Considered as Danger of Pestilence Is Growing Hourly. MIAMI, Flu.., Sept. 6.—The possibility of pestilence—eternal aftermath of wholesale death —confronted authorities today as the task of finding more bodies In Florida's hurricane-ravaged Keys went laboriously forward. Wearing gas masks, armies of men moved Into the hurricane-devastated. Florida keys for the gruesome task of bringing back the dead, already totaling 258, according to a Red Cross estimate. There were conflicting reports as to the exact damage and death dealt by the hurricane, which after howling through the keys, generated storms in other states to the north, killing a woman, injuring 12 persons nnd causing extensive property damage. The Red Cross announced that of 817 war veterans caught by the hurricane as they were engaged in construction work on the keys, 320 were misting today and 144 bodies had been recovered. Seventy civilians were missing throughout Florida. From the National Guard in Atlanta 500 additional gas masks were ordered for the task of removing bodies. The disposition of the bodies, presented a problem. Governor Sholtz of Florida said he had made no plans for crema- ion of the bodies where they lay, and FERA headquarters in Wash- ngton issued orders that those recovering the victims should not jurn them. The immediate burial of 90 bodies —42 of fhem .unidentified—was demanded by Miami authorities. The bodies were brought to the city yes- .erday and the day belore. Their resting place will be Wooolawn Park cemetery. Wooden coffins will hold ;he bodies.. The question which officials sought to answer today was: Italians Would Sear Blacks With Liquid Fire • /CERTAIN OF the intelligentsia of some climes have for a considerable time grown too tired to run after balls, so they train ponies to carry them. This ball gatae is called polo, Some of the men-about-town have been reading about Will Rogers and his polo and have been bitten badly by "the bug." That was months ago. Plans now are well advanced for launching the game here this fall. Gilmore Nunn of The NEWS has Invited all enthusiasts to meet at the newspaper office Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock to talk It over. Several Pampa men will tell of plans for inaugurating polo on an inexpensive basis. Amarillo and Lubboek are similarly going ahead with plans. .•pRANKLY, WE don't know much :, about polo. The nearest thing 'we ever saw to it was donkey baseball, which has some remote resemblance, with the accent on re- mpte. , Sut we've played golf and franjcly we like the Idea of riding after the ball. There's another fine thing, we understand, about polo—there's no 'rough; it's all fairway. Another nice thing, if you can "take it,", is tJjat there are few rules. It's just about like "shinny," and what are a few broken heads and arms among, cronies? , , . Personally, now that we are presumably to have cheap 'bus transportation in Pampa;, we're going to ask our household tiletator if we can sell the car and buy & polo pony. We may not play any polo, ..but • our intentions are serious. IS ONE of' the most ancient of man's pastimes, Byzantine emperors played it> India took it up, British 9fflcers adopted it, and now every important nation has Jt. Military men find it satisfying for the cavalry posts. Jt Js played with light wooden balls and mallets P<jn.ies are trained; for the sport The game was introduced to the Austin's Famed Address Will Be Repeated Sunday DALLAS, Sept. 6—The ringing words of Stephen F, Austin at Brazoria, which a hundred years ago stirred Texans to strike for liberty, will be repeated Sunday to a listening Southwest; This famous speech of Austin, delivered on his return from two years Imprisonment in Mexico, will be broadcast over a net work of Southwestern radio stations Sunday afternoon, the anniversary of its initial utterance, September 8, 1935. The ceremonial to be held at Brazoria Willie the first historical observance of the Texas Centennia which will be climaxed by the grea Central Exposition in Dallas whicl 1 opens June 6. Radio stations KPRO of Houston WBAP of Fort Worth and WOAI o San Antonio are joining in the broadcast. Austin's speech a hundred years ago was heard only by a group of a few hundred settlers. I took weeks for his patriotic mes to spread throughout Texas Untte& in W76. First match . Play was wjth a British team in rules perfected London In 1?31 h,aye led to. much play Between . spine of the les are feeing adaptation, of Next Sunday a million people In the Southwest will hear it simultaneous See GAS MASKS, Page 8 CRUCIAL'GAME TO BE PLAYED HEREJTONIGHT Road Runners' Again Face Elimination In Tourney Money, big money, will' be at stake tonight when the Pampa Roac Runners meet Phillips 66 Oilers oi Borger in the semi-final game of the Pampa Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament, at 8 o'clock. The two teams met in the finals last year with the Road Runners taking the game. Phillips stil remembers. Manager Fred Brickell will send Lee Daney, his little Indian right- hander, to the mound, Foy Haddock, or Manager Mulroney himself will have the inside track for the Borgerites. Smith, who hasn't been used in the tournament, might b' the selection for mound work. The team losing tonight's gam' will leave the tpurnament with thirc money, Th,e winning team will mee Coltexo of LeFors in a, series to de termine the winning team. The firs game of the final series will b called at 9:30 o'clock Saturday night The time of the game has been se back at the request of downtown Pampans who have to work lat Saturday night and oilfield worker who want to do their shopping be fore game time. The second game of the fina series will be at 3:30 o'clock Sun day afternpon, Should a third gam be necessary, Jt wi.ll be played a 8 o'clock Monday night, INDUSTRY TO GET REST IN 'WIDESPREAD' RECOVERY HYDE PARK, N. Y., Sent. 6 «P) —President Roosevelt today declared the new deal's "basic program" had reached "substantial completion" and a "breathing- rpell" for industry "Is here—very decidedly so." He asserted further "than at this moment conditions are such as to offer substantial and widespread recovery." The president gave his views In a letter to Roy W. Howard, publisher of the Scripps-Howard newspapers, who reported fears of business men and asserted, "there is need to undo the damage that has been done by mlslnterpreters of the new deal." In perhaps his most complete exposition of his administration and his ideas for the future, the presi- ent said he claimed no "magician's and," but "we do claim that we ave helped to restore that public jnfidence which now offers so sub- ;rntial a foundation for our re- overy." 'I take it." he wrote, "that we are 11 not merely seeking but getting ne recovery of confidence, not merely .the confidence of a small roup, but that basic confidence on le part of the mass of'our popula- on, in the soundness of our eco- omie life and in the honesty and ustlce of the purposes of its eco- :omlc ruJes and methods." Tax Bill Hit. Howard discarded- hostility-from financial racketeers, public exploiters, and the sinister forces pawned by special privilege," but asserted that many business men of 'patriotism and sense of public service" believed the wealth tax ill "revenge on business" and expected a "recess from further experimentation until the country can ecover its losses." Mr. Roosevelt replied that he would disregard "skeptics" and those actuated by a spirit of po- itical partisanship," but he believed t a "duty to clarify our purposes" o "critics who are honest and non- mrtisan and who are willing to dls- iuss and to learn." Informing Howard that the 'breathing spell" of which he spoke s here, the president stated: "It is a source of great satisfac- ion that at this moment conditions are such as to offer further substantial and widespread recovery. Unemployment is still with us, but it is steadily diminishing and See NEW DEAL, Page 8 >»•• • Negro Admits He Shoved Dalhart Man From Train LUBBOCK, Sept. 6. (/P)—Wil Ellis, a Lubbock negro, this morning signed a confession which officers said solved an 8-year-old death mystery—the death of a Rook Island railway conductor near Lo gan, N. M. The neck broken, the body o Ed P. Knoph of Dalhart was foun< at the side of the Rock Island tracks early on tlie morning of Nov. 26 1927. Ellis,'jailed here for chicken theft, June 16, admitted in a signed statement he had shoved a train man from a moving freight train near Logan in. November, 1927. The negro waived extradition. H will be charged with murder at Tu cumcari, Quay county, N. M., Rod Island special agents said. SLEEPING SICKNESS IS FATAL TO A HORSE NEAR KINGSMILL The dreaded sleeping sickness among horses has reached this section of the country, Dr. T. J. Worrell, assistant city health officer, reported this morning after being called to a farm near JCingsmill yesterday af ternooii where a horse had died. Dr. Worrell immediately started an investigation In the territory and learned that several Corses died through a section between Kings-* miu an4 White Deer during the P»st week. -All of'them, had, tfae Sjajrje symptoms, pr.'—-" "" First indication of sleeping sick ness is a- noticeable drowsiness ir the appearance of the horse, fol lowed by staggers or failure to con trol the muscles, and paralysis. Th period often lasts as much as. fiv or six days, Dr. Worrell said. Isolation and immediate vaccina tion and treatment is recommend ed. It has not been definitely de termlned whether the disease wl spread to human beings. Several ex perlm-ejuttag doctors, have died, been preyentatiYe measure is to glac wajer, Liner Bremen Denounced As Tirate Ship' By U. S. Judge August Building Totals $10,900 Building and remodeling permit for last mont}i totaled $10,900, J, R McKlnley, building inspector, an nounced this morning. It was th smallest month of the year. The to tal for : th,e. year reached $165,000. The inspector issued 11 movin permits last month to bring th number of buildings moved to Pam pa this year to 116. That also we a low for the year. WEST TEXAS: partly cloudy t- tonJgnt W Armed with liquid fire, one of the most terrifying of modern weapons, these well trained, young Italian soldiers demonstrate how they will pour flames on Ethiopian forces if called on to do so. Every fighting resource of the country is available for the African military venture. CONFEDERATES CLOSE REUNION WITH APARADE Shreveport Selected As Next Meeting Place AMARILLO, Sept. 6. (/P)—Thou;ands of persons lined flag-bedecked streets here today and cheered the aging warriors who fought for the old south more than 70 years ago. Enfeebled veterans of the Con- 'ederacy waved their gray campaign lats in recognition of the applause 'torn the largest crowd ever gathered in Amarillo. The colorful grand-parade climaxed the forty-fifth annual reunion of the United Confederate Veterans. Weary from four days of reunion activities, the stout-hearted old soldiers still were.ableto give the "rebel yell" as the United States Marine oand and six other bands in the procession played the southland's beloved "Dixie." Three score and ten years after they laid aside their sabers, six gray-clad survivors of Nathan Bedford Forrest's famous cavalry rode horseback. National Guardsmen, Veterans of the World War and the Spanish- American war, Boy Scouts, Sons and Daughters of Confederate Veterans and members of civic organizations joined the parade in tribute to the aged southern heroes. Gen. Rice A. Pierce of Union City Tenn., retiring commander-in-chief of the U. C. V., Gen. Harry Rene Lee of Nashville, Tenn., his successor, and other officials rode In automobiles, accompanied by their official staffs. . It was estimated that from 40,000 to 70,000 persons witnessed the procession. The parade completed, the "boys in gray" prepared to furl the "stars and bars" of the Confederacy unti next year when the remnant of Robert B. Lee's forces will gather at Shreveport,. La., in forty-sixth annual reunion. Undaunted by age and their rapidly thinning ranks, the gray- clad veterans looked forward to their next reunion in 1936 and a joint meeting with union forces a Gettysburg in 1838. The veterans voted to hold their next reunion in Shreveport, La., and elected Gen. Harry Rene Lee o. Nashville, Tenn., commander-In- chlef of the U. C. V. Gen. William K. Evans of Rich mond, Va., w.as named commander of the army of northern Virginia Gen. R. K. Bullington of Memphis Tenn.. was re-elected commander of. the army of Tennessee, and Gen A. L. Steele of Houston, retiring commander of -the Texas division . See VETERANS, Page 9 ,' Charges Against Five Rioters Dismissed By Magistrate NEW YORK, Sept. 6. (/P)—Denouncing the Hitler regime and describing the German liner Breman as a "pirate ship with the black flag of piracy proudly flying aloft," Magistrate Louis B. Brodsky today dismissed charges against defendants who participated in the Bremen riot last .Tuly 26. Magistrate Brodsky held a sixth defendant for assault and violation of the Sullivan gun- carrying law. CITY TEACHERS, 115 IN NUMBER, HOLDMEETING New Instructors To Be Announced Soon NEW YORK, Sept. G (fP)— Bitterly denouncing the Hitler regime, Mag- strate Louis B. Brodsky today dismissed charges against five defendants who participated in the Bremen •lot last July 26. He held for grand jury action a sixth defendant for assault and violation of the Sullivan gun-carrying law. After reciting the facts of the disorder, during which the defendants tried to tear down the Nazi flag from the,mast of the Bremen, Magistrate Brodsky added: "Nor am I mindful of the fact that to these defendants, again rightly or wrongly, the prominent display of this emblem even carried with it the same sinister implications a's a pirate ship, sailing defiantly into the harbor of a,nation one of whose ships it had jusl scuttled, with the black flag of piracy proudly flying aloft." With regard to four of the defendants — Arthur Blair, William Bailey. William Howe and George Blackwell — the magistrate ruled their presence aboard the German liner did not constitute unlawf u assembly. As to the fifth defendant Vincent McConnack, the court helc there was a variance of testimony which caused doubt that McCormack struck PetectJve Matthew Solomon. The sixth defendant, charged with asault, was Edward Drolette. 0 Mr. and Mrs. K. T. May are the parents of a son, born this morning at Pampa-Jarratt hospital. Mr. May is with the Claude Drilling company. Teachers of Pampa .srhnol system met this morning at high school cafeteria to receive the welcome of citizens here at the beginning of a school year and to hear final Instructions for the start of enrolment tomorrow morning. About 115 teachers will comprise the faculty this terrrt, Supt. R. B. Fisher has announced. Several are new to Pampa schools, and a nu<n- ber will be in new positions on transfer from one school to another in the system. The complete list of teachers and tfieir duties cannot be issued for several days, Mr. Fisher said, as it depends upon enrolment trends. A welcome from the city was expressed by Gilmore N. Nunn and John S. Mullen, First Christian minister, brought greetings from the churches. Mr. Fisher introduced Miss Llewellyn Shelby, who is starting her second term as school health director, and the six principals, who in turn introduced all teachers. Principals this year are the same as last: L. L. Sone at high school, R, A. Selby at Junior high, J. A. Meek at B. M. Baker, Miss Josephine Thomas at Horace Mann, Mrs. -Annie Daniels at Woodrow Wilson, A. L. Patrick at Sam Houston. This first faculty meeting closed With informal period in which old and newfteachdi's becanwacquainted. BILL VETOED HYDE PARK, N. Y., Sept. 6 (AP) — President Roosevelt announced today the veto of nine more bills, including the Price irrigation bill extending government loaning facilities. BRITAIN AND FRANCE BOTH ON GROUP AT GENEVA By JOSEPH E. SHARKEY Associated Press Foreign Staff GENEVA, Sept. 6. </P)—The council of the League of Nation* voted today to appoint a snb-com- m it tec of five countries to deal •with the Italo-Ethioplan crisis. The sub-committee will comprise! France, Great Britain, Spain, Turkey, and Poland. Apparently the agreement Jndl-* cated withdrawal of the Italians from a reported position that Italy should be included in such an important body, In view of the fact that she, like Great Britain and Prance, Is a signatory of the 1908 Ethiopian treaty. It was understood that Baron Pompeo Alolsl, chief Italian delegate, had approved the composition of the sub-committee, although he might abstain from voting on It when the question came before the league council. The council approved the project of a sub-committee in a private session. Baron Alolsl, despite unsubstantiated rumors to the contrary, was present in the inner room. Also present was Tecle Ha- wariate, Ethiopian chief delegate. The private session lasted only 26 minutes, then the delegates changed room's to open a public session. > Turk Is President Tevflk Rustu Aras, foreign minister of Turkey, will act as president of the sub-committee. Just before the session opened, an Italian spokesman said that Italy's objections to the Ethiopian aetivies in the League had been largely overcome by a decision on the part of Ethiopia definitely to make Hawarlate its official delegate. The Italian added that Italy was especially Incensed because yesterday's attack In the council on Italy had been delivered by a non- Ethiopian, Prof. Gaston Jeze, a French lawyer. He said that if an Ethiopian had made the same statement, it Would not have the same importance. • It was indicated that Jeze probably would continue to speak at council meetings, but always as a substitute for Hawariate. Locked Door Confuses A locked door caused momentary confusion when the private council session began. Hawariate had been talking outside with Premier Laval of France and Anthony Eden of Great Britain. The trio, summoned to the inner chamber, was unable to enter until an attendant arrived with a key. When the door finally was swung open, there was an elaborate exchange of bows, Laval finally insisting on the Ethiopian preceding him and Eden into the room where the Italian and other officials delegates awaited them. The public session immediately improved the project passed in the private meeting although Baron Alois!, as had been predicted, refrained from voting. He was not present at the coun* Sec ETHIOPIA, Page 8 Marine Band Not To Play in City Efforts of The Pampa Daily News to bring the United States Marine band to Pampa for a concert have been unsuccessful. Many other cities in the nation also invited the band to play. It was learned, last night that congress gave the band permission' to attend the Confederate Veterans reunion in Amarillo and that It could not play in any other city withclut special permission fromi the government. WALL STREET GREETS LETTER OF FDR WITH SIGH OF RELIEF NEW YORK, Sept. 6. (/P)— Wall Street greeted President Roosevelt's announcement today that a "breathing spell for industry is here" by breathing a big sigh of relief. Leading bankers and industrialists were chary of formal comment, but a number 1 said privately that relief from the uncertainties arising from far-reaching reform measures was what business most needed for repovery. The stock market finally turned upward, after a morning of hesitancy, and scored numerous gain? of $1 to $3 a share in steels, motors and miscellaneous industrials. Among the few who commented publicly were F. B. Williamson, president of the New York Central, who said the breathing spell policy "would be very helpful to business." Less enthusiastic was Roger D. Babson, noted business statistician, who said in , Boston that business needed more than a breathing spell, that the budget be balanced, taxation reduced and living costs kept down. He added, however, ttjftt "bus* iness does need, a Kid Band Plays For Confederate^ The Sam Houston Kid'band, directed by A. C. Cox, made a lasting Impression at the Confederate Vet. erans' reunion yesterday when Ifc played in the lobby of the Amarillo and Herring hotels. The trip to Amarillo was made possible by thg : Board of City Development which- also gave the band members a; din« ner last night. '•'; The beautifully uniformed band played its best of the year, listeners reported. Confederate veterans mingled with the children after the' concerts, patting them on the heftd and asking questions regarding tjielp age and how long they had beeij playing in the band- Last night the band attended 8> concert given by the United States Marine band in the city auditorium,, Shell Employes To Attend Picnic Shell Petroleum company opera* tions in this section of the ~ handle will "close shop" Sat while employes, their families, a number of invited guests, on the G. H. Saunders of LeFors. One o'clock h for the hour of gathering. Following games an.4 ment features during hours, a &|yske$ Junojj •

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