Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 6, 1935 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1935
Page 7
Start Free Trial

¥BE fcAMPA DAtttf tfEWS, 1935 Wolf Accepts With State Commission if AtJ&fiN. Sept. 8 (/TV- M. T. "Lone Wolf* dorizaulla-s of Lohgview fehMS? tefcfts rangrer, today was ap- ttoliited chief Of the bureau of In- telHgence of the public safety com- rhissldn. The appointment was an- by L. O. Phares, acting di- .'(Je>n*aullas, a peace officer and criminal investigator for 20 years w!iil be the commission's chief of director of plain and clothes men. • the bureau Is charged with ac- cumulatlng and analyzing Information on criminal activities and with making it available to county and municipal law enforcement officers. Gonzaullas is 44 years old. He resigned as criminal investigator for Hie. Gregg county distrist attorney to': accept the state position. ..thiring and after the World war Oonza'ullas was a criminal investigator for the United States treasury in 'bribery and conspiracy cases. He participated in the investigation of Qh'e case "that resulted In charges against 350 defendants. He was trained In Washington and New York in fingerprint identification ballistics, handwriting and other phases' of criminal apprehension. •" His service with the Texas rangers Started In 1920. He was given the sobriquet "Lone Wolf" by fellow dfflcers, because of the lone hand he played In many cases. He left the rangers in 1933 to bscom* chief Sp'e'ciat investigator for a large oil company. ETHIOPIA (Continued Prom Page 1) ell table when the vote was taken, but. the president cf tho body announced his vote should be considered at one of the abstention. V'.ROME, Sept. 6. (/P) — The semi- .Offlclal journal Azlone Colonlalc '•(Colonial Ac'lon) rtartcd today ithat Italy will dcmpnd the exclu- •Hoh 'of Great Britain from Egypt ••if. -Great Britain poses the ques- •tlpn of Italy bring a threat to the JBritlsh empire by going into Ethiopia. • (."It Italy's presence in East Africa Is] recognized as damaging to the Imperial interests of England," said Ajtfbne' Coloniale, ''the same thing itiust be admitted for Britain's presenc's 'on the seas and coasts in bases within the imperial Italian (sphere.' 'i":"England at Alexandria, Egypt, is as'' dangerous at Italy in Addis Ababa. *>"Adbn, Malta, and Gibraltar are a^ mehance for our Mediterranean. Cyprus- and Half a -are a danger for Hjiodes. .'."For cur security, we can very weir demand Great Britain's exclusion from Egypt." /The .jqurnal asked that it be recognized -that Italy was not pursuing any .anfJ-British or anti-imperial ends, spying "otherwise, we must pose the problem of our Imperial security." ' ' Bus Overturns, Three Are Hurt ^POftT WORTH, Sept. 6 (P?\— A Wichita Falls-Port Worth bus overturned 18 miles north of here this afternoon and injured three women. The other 17 passengers were not hurt. Those injured, none seriously, were Mrs. Margaret Stewart, 50, Denver; her daughter, Miss Lucille, 27, and .Mrs. H. T. Harring, 55, Tyler. The injured were brought to the Baptist hospital'here. NEW YORK, Sept. 6. (/P)— President Roosevelt's anncuncement that the basic new deal program had reached substantial completion will be "a great relief to business," said Dr. Lionel D. Edje, prominent Wall NEW YORK, 8e£»r 6T#!f by news that WBS interpreted as "good." the stock'market} resumed its advancing stride today and many Issues reached new peaks for 1935. President Roosevelt's statement that industry was in for fr "breathlhg spell" In the matter of administrative reforms helped to stimulate bullish forces. The close Was firm. Transfers approximately 2,2,000,000 shares. Am Can .... 14 -l4d',4 Am Had .... 97 IBM Am T&T .... 39 141 Anac 261 AT&SF Bald Loc ... B & O Barnsdall ... Ben Avia ... Beth Stl .... Case J I — Chrysler — ;olu O ff El . Coml Sclv .. lomw Sou .. ion Oil ... Con Can ... lont Mot ... Cont Oil Del !ur Wri 62v<< 2% Doug Alvc ... Gen Elec f 3en Mot Gen Pub Svc 60 24 139 17'4 13 9!4 274 21V4 174 39% 121 737 299 70 67 64 85% IV, 20 M 2% 71xd32Vi 393 33 45'/ ( 3% 140 17% 18'A 139% 14q«! 19% 19% 51% 52% 2% 78 H 69 13H 20 2 9 12 , 11 ..37 20 818 5 2V 4 dk 20% 38 Vi 75 % 12 4 19% 8% 8*% 20Vi 31% 31*; 44 3M 9'/4 21 39 V4 77 M 68% 13 'A 19% 1% 9 85'A Gillette 23 oodrich 38 Goodyear 69 :nt Harvest .. 33 111 Cent 80 nt Nick Can 66 Int T&T 147 Kelvin 14 Kennec 97 M Ward Dairy ____ Nat Distill .. N Y Cen .... 'ackard ..... 'enney J C . . 'enn R R . . Fhll Pet .... Pub Svc N J 'ure Oil ---- lepub Stl . . Sears ........ ihell Un .... Simms Pet .. Soc Vac ____ cu Pac ..... Std Brds ____ O Cal .... O Ind ..X O N J .... Sttidebakcr . . Tex Corp .... P C&O .... 15% 31V, 25 '4 4% 82 29V, 28% 42% 9 18'M 58% 10 6 11% 20% 14 33% 26 45 V4 4'/i 4% 20'xl 19% 6 % 6% 65% 64% New York Curb Stocks iities Svc ... 45 2% 2 ilec B&S ... 426 14y, 14'X. Ford Mot Ltd' 3 8'4 816 Humble Oil .. 15 57 56% Un Garb 189 33 241 322 50 31 105 139 24 35 147 88 24 9 165 140 104 40 30 52 106 34 30 54 9K 8% 2014 19% 56 1 /, 55% IB 74 l5'/4 29 V 4 29 11% 10% 12 H 12% 24 23 !£ 35% SS'i 15% 30% 24% 4% 80 Ms 28 Vi 2% 32V, 32% 46V. 3% 18'A 9 20V, 27 42 'A 8% 1874 57'Xj 9% 5% 10% 19% 13'T, 3214 25% 44'/j 20'/ 4 11M 12V4 23% 357<; 15% Slid 25% 4% 81% 29 27% 42% ' 8% 19% 58% 9% 5% 1114 20 13% 33 Mj 25% 44% 4V, 19% 6% 65% 2% 14% .56% Anxious Britons Await Word on War Policies There was an emergency meeting of the British cabinet to formulate the nation's attitude in the Ethiopian Filiation, and anxiour crowds lined London's Downing- Street during- the > five-hour session. Would there be a diplomatic crisis? —perhaps war? Thousands waited Mile a Minute for Model Plane iVhent: Sept. .. )cc. .. May .. GRAIN TABLE High Low . .. 90 : ,'i 89% ... 93Vi 92 ...95 93% Close 90-90% 92%-l4 94-94 </s POULTRY CHICAGO,, Sept, 6. (/P)— Poultry, ve, 2(3 trucks, easy; Hens 4M: Ibs, nd less 19, heavy 20; leghorn hens 4; rock fryeis 18. colored 17; rock prlngs 18-20, colored 17-18; rock (rollers 18-19, colored 18, bare- acks 13-15; leghorn chickens 2 Ibs P 15, smpll 17; roosters 14; turkeys 1-14; white ducks 4V& Jbs, up 15, mall 13: colored ducks 3, small 12; geese 13 Vi. 1 ' Ibs, up Street economist analyst today. and business OTY DRUG STORE ** PAMPA. TEXAS ""ll Ironized Yeast 50 Tablets 100 Nyal Iron and Yeast Tablets 69c '(This Hem appeared incorrect in cur advertisement yesterday) NEW ORLEA'NS COTTON NEW ORLEANS; sept: e ' Distant months 'extended their early gains at few points during the morning, but in general the market held in an extremely narrow range. The impending government crop report next Monday tended to restrict oferings and purchases. While private estimates so far received indicate a fair-sized decline from the 11,798,000 bale figure mentioned by the government a month ago, traders were waiting for the official estimate. October held around 10.32 during the morning, December sold at 10.34, while May advanced nominally to 10.51. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Sept. 6. (if)— Wheat prices advanced moderately in late dealings here today, 'and reached levels above any since Aug. 10. Late strength shown by the Chicago wheat market was more or less in sympathy with behavior of the Winnipeg market, where a bulge of about 2 cents a bushel was witnessed. Wheat closed unsettled, '/s-VG above yesterday's finish, Dec. 93%'.i. corn l-cent off to % up, Dec. 56 Va -'4, oats unchanged to '4 higher, and provisions 2 cents to 20 cents down. BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 6. (/P)—Butter, 9,828, steady; creamery; specials (93 score) 26'4- ; «; extras (92) 25%; extra firsts (90-91) 25-2514; firsts (88-89) 2314-2414; seconds (86-87) 22'«-23; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25'/4. Eggs, 7,956, steady; extra firsts cars 27, local 26 li; fresh graded firsts cars 26H, local 26; current receipts 23-2514. VINCENT SCHOOL OF DANCING let Npt'l. Bank Blclg. Enroll Now Far Dancing and Expression • Mrs. Steele will be in her studio each Saturday moaning and afternoon taking enrollments. .To enrpl} at other times Phone 61 or call at 308 ,B. Fogter. Qive your child the advantage of be- 'in,g among the firet. AH <lf and patiently, as yon sec them here, for an answer to the quetilotv of how firmly Italy's ccnqucst should be opposed. This trim yellow model plane, flashing over an 88-foot course In one second, set a world speed record of, 60 miles an hour for model aircraft. Its owner, Leonard Becker, 18, Lakewood, O., is shown with his speedster just before the takeoff In the Scrippa-Howard Junior aviator national air races In Cleveland, 0. The plane Is powered with- a rubber band motor and during part of Its flight, watched by a great crowd, traveled several miles faster than its 60-mile average. " ALL BUT 11 IN FMLY OF 79 GAS MASKS (Continued trorn page l) MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 6 (/Pi—When the wind struck with nil its fury on the Matccumbe Keys Monday night the Russell family, prosperous pioneer residents of the Key, numbered " 79 persons. i -why did the veterans die? To(*ay only 11 are alive. | Governor Sholtz said "great care- Capt. John Russell, patriarch of jessness somewhere was responsible the family, sobbed as from a' hos- j or the tragedy." pital cot he told a harrowing story of the storm. "When it became apparent early Monday afternoon that the, storm In Washington, Federal Relief Administrator Harry L, Hopkins declared' that, in his opinion, the the D was going to be bad, I gathered all resldents 0 / tne keys in time to en _ the members of the family I could .. _,. 0 ., 0 ™ f homc o],,»= fnv in the post office," he related. "I am postmaster at Islamcrada. "We crowded together and the wind and rain increcsed as the able them to prepare themselves for the hurricane. Weather reports, he said, indicated the storm was "hopping all fternoon wore on Uwa dark' al ' ound - and nobodv could have " " " when the storm struck with all Its force. The building was torn apart by the terrible wind. I don't know how the members of my family died. "They were swept away and most cf them I'll never see again. I understand they have found the bodies known where it was going to hit.' The veterans who died were stationed in FERA camps. "Wherever we had a camp," continued Hopkins, "at Key West or anywhere else, had the storm hit it. wculd have been wrecked. ucinijauu HIGJ uavc i«u*iu tut. u,^«iv« . of some of them in the ruins of the' * don't think from reading those building. weather reports that anybody would In the 50 years I have lived on' necessarily have evacuated those — • •• • " the Keys I've been through many storms but the one Monday was far worse than any I have ever experienced before. "The force of the wind was far greater than that of the 1926 blow and worse than the terrible storm that wrecked the Keys In 1906." Capt. Russell and his wife went to the Keys 50 years ago. In the years they have been there they hava become the recognized' leaders of the Matequmbe colony. They were joined by brothers and other relatives. Children and grandchildren came, Asked if he would go back to the Keys and resume life there, Capt. John said: "I don't think so. There isn't anything to resume life for now." .«KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK^ KANSAS CITY, Sept. 6 (/P)—U. S. D. A.—Cattle, 1,200; calves, fiOO; fully steady on killing classes; two loads grass steers 6.50 and 7.75; .few heifers down from .6,50; top vealers 9.00. practical Sheep, 2,000; lambs 25-K5 higher; sheep and yearlings firm; few native lambs 9.90; practical early top 9.85; most sales 9.50*85. Hogs, 1,000; slow, uneven, mostly 15-25 lower than Thursday's average; top 11.30, on choice 190-230 Ibs.; desirable 180-250 Ibs, 11.15-30; few 260-300 Ibs. 10.85-11.20; load choice around 400 Ibs. 10.30; choice, light lights scarce; medium, grade 150200 Ibs. 9.25-1Q.75; sows 9^25-75. ALLOTMENT OKAYED WASHINGTON, Sept. 6 W)—An Initial allotment of. $390,990 ,for relief of Florida hurricane victims was approved to fay py Harry L Hopkins. Spending of' the. fund '" be In, ehargg of GOYOT^OJ-fr sipit? who was $wfm i pP \}£@ Jt^fOr QM " folia! 1 '?*,,. people." Technically, the veterans were in the care of the Florida relief administration, he added. They had been sent to Florida to help the state highway commission. Replying to Hopkins' charge, Charles C. Clark, acting chief of the government weather bureau at Washington, said all storm warnings had indicated the course of the storm. Admiral Gary T. Grayson, Red Cross chief, agreed with Clark. "A complete, unbiased and Impartial" investigation was ordered by Frank N. Belgrano, national commander cf the American Legion. He ponointed Howard P. McFarlan, of Tampa, past department commander cf the state, to conduct the Legion inquiry. ' What may be the only accurate key to the exact number of casualties suffered among the veterans' camps lies In a battered steel filing cabjnet, resting in the wreckage of the Matecumbe hotel on upner Matecumhe Key, The cabinet contains the records cf the veterans at three work'camps nearby, , The cabinet is visible in the debris of the hotel. No one has had time yet to retrieve it. The hurricane which struck the keys last Monday raged over Georgia and South Carolina, then spent its force out at sea. But storms thought to have been generated by it continued, sweeping the Carolines. Virginia and .Maryland last night, killing and destroying. Small "twlsteis" splraled over the countryside, smashing bridges, tearr tag the roofs from buildings, an a Injuring persons. , sr., eg/w&§ 3M Florida emergency relief administration at Key West, gave an estimate of 400 dead and reported the" "loss of civilians in the ccunty and property damage great." Railroad communication "cannot be started for months," he said; If. K. Thompson, Red Cross disaster relief chairman, held to earlier estimates ths death toll would be between 270 and 300. He characterized an estimate that the total might reach 1..000 as "an absurdity." Wray Gillette, Pan-American radio operator, said it was believed the total would reach 700. A Red" Cross official said: "There never will be an accurate casualty list." Governor Sholtz planned an airplane Inspection trip of the stricken keys. The FERA and the National Guard are to take over the detail work, while the Red Cross, with the cooperation of the veterans bureau, will look after th« living, including the scores of Injured. A coast guard plane and a cutter with food and clothing were sent to isolated fishing communities on the west coast of Florida, where many families were reported to be in serious straits. At Cedar Key, picturesque fish- Ing town, between 200 and 300 residents were cared for in a school house. Clothing was needed for more than 300 children. Water was brought in by trucks. More than a score of coast guard craft were used in relief work, some of them as hospital ships to carry the injured from the stricken area to points of refuge. PWA Applicants In Texas Likely To Total 1,975 FORT WORTH, Sept. 6 (AP) — The number of PWA applications under the revised program allowing 55 per cent loans and. 45 per cent grants probably will total 1,975 in Texas, T. O. Mayo,' chief state expediter, said today. Applications received before midnight Thursday, deadline on filing of state application, Included: Farwell independent school district, $13,500, school building; Potter county. $51,296, home 'demonstration building; Potter county, $150,000, coliseum; Childress county, $60,000 courthouse repairs; Dai- hart independent school district, $16,192, football stadium; Donie, $44,000, water, sewer, lights and community center; Bee county, $180,035, farm-to-market roads; Palestine, $80,000, sanitary sewers; Riesel, $130,070, water, lights and sewer; Gregg county consolidated junior college district, $200,000, junior college; Mason independent school district, $30,000, school building; Lamesa independent school district, $22,000, gymnasium and stadium; Wafelder independent school district, $71,300, high school; Anahuao independent school district, $125,000, gymnasium and school building. Troops Depart for ROME, Sept. 8 f/P)—Troops ' departed from three Italian cities today for Naples ahd embarkation to Bast Africa. The movement was the secom significant military episode in two days, the war minister having called 50,000 youths of the class of 1912, &c«i previously service. exempted from miltaty the cities which sent troops to Naples were Turin, Barletta, and Chleti, Soldiers from Barletta were mostly university students who had volunteered for East African service. They were given an enthusiastic send-off by the townspeople last night. All will sail for East Africa over the week-end. Congestion of soldiers ready to sail for Naples, military circles said resulted because supplementary troops had been ordered by Rome to wait a while before drawing their uniforms and railroad passes. A government spokesman Insisted that the withdrawal of the Italian delegate from the discussion in the council chamber at Geneva yesterday could not be'construed as Italy's withdrawal from the league or the rupture of diplomatic relations with Ethiopia. NEW DEAL (Continued From Page 1) Mte taftef :llfc ri&osetelt "the" depression wtfs"th« dul* trimftUctr of ftnnealthy, ttotfever' -ift- noeent, att-angefiieflts In agriditlture, In business and in finance. ''Our legislation was remedial, and as Such,. It would serve no purpose to make a doctrinaire effm-t to dls^ , Hngtiish between that which was nd- a dressed to recovery and that which was addressed to reform. The two in an effort toward sound and fund- a'mental recovery, are inseparable. "O.ur actions are In conformity with the basic economic purposes which were set forth three years ago." In San Francisco today, ready to sail on a world voyage, Howard said: "Business now has the answer to the question it has been asking for months. "I think the statement speaks for Itself. The president states very unequivocally that the basic program of the new deal is now complete and that the 'promised 'breath- Ing spell' is here. "It is obvious business has got to interpret this as meaning the period (Continued iroiri page 1) way should be .reached at the session just ended. They agreed the next session, coming In election year, should simply clean up comparatively minor odds and ends. "We stayed in session seven and a half months," Speaker Byrns said recently, "so we could get everything done that we thought ought to be done Immediately. My under* standing is that outside ofNRA and the usual appropriations bills there will not be much legislation next session. "In other w.prds, our big legislative job is about done." Most party chiefs did not consider the president's end-of'the- session request for some legislation next session' to preserve some of NRA. as a desire for a new law necessarily. They noticed, too, .ttiat the correspondence was made "'pubyc only the day after • Chairman -Henry P. Fletcher called the republican, national committee to meet September 25 to lay plans for nest 'year's election. was elected cqmm#ndey pi the trans- Mississippi department- General L$e $ippc4pted Gen. W. of Bhr^yenQrt ' ^ our efforts to meet Its problems are unflagging." Mr. Roosevelt declared the newly enacted tax program "is based upon a bread and just social and economic purpose." He stated it -'affects only those individual people who have Incomes over $50,000 a year and Individual estates of descendents who leave over $40,000," with adjustment of the corporation tax "to the generally accepted fact that larger corporations enjoying the advantages of size over smaller corporations possess relatively- greater capacity to pay." To the report of Mr. Howard that business ,,n\pr>.. "are convinced and sincerely believe" 'that the administration has "side stepped broadening the tax base to the extent necessary to approximate .the needs of the situation," the prcsi- "*• replied: "The broadening of our tax base in the past few years has been very real. What Is known as consumers taxes, namely the invisible taxes paid by people in every walk of life, fall relatively much more heavily upon the poor man than on the rich man. Explains Tax Motives. "In 1929, consumers' taxes represented, only 30 per cent of the national revenue. Today they are 60 per cent, and even with the passage of the recent tax bill the proportion of these consumers' taxes will drop only 5 per cent." "This administration," he continued, "came into power pledged to a very considerable legislative program. It found the condition of the country such as to require drastic and far-reaching action. Duty and necessity required us to move on a broad front for more than two years, "It seemed to the congress and to me better to achieve these objectives as expedltiously as possible in order that not only business but the pub- lla generally might know those mn H ifications in the conditions and rules of economic enterprise which were involved In our program. "This basic program, however, has now reached substantial completion and the 'breathing spell' of which you speak is here—very decidedly so. ... "I do not claim that government alone is responsible for these definitely better circumstances. But we all know the very great effect of the saving of banks, of farms, of homes, the building of public works, the providing of relief for the destitute, and many other direct govern- of ftfeS&totiUKtfc Mie,acttc5R:,6!.the:last tsf the ,«** « -eaa. g* l&fwttM. 0 ,-*jma folttoto ;tfr n% as if b ness- dtfti BetWHrited IttproS iWw to gtt aftead atid fllay^ Jgly^ ttfrtdfc COM*EH*NS GENEVA, Sept. 6 W^t tlve cpmttmtee of the International Federation of Trades tjnlohs Unanimously adopted a resolution today urging that the League of Nations apply "the whole covenant Including sanctions" against the -aggressor In the italo-Ethloplan conflict. The committee planned to send a copy of the •resolution to the. American Federation of Labor with an appeal for cooperation by uhlott men in the United States. . ' lOc State 20c TODAY AND SAT. JOHN WA*NBl "DESERTl-RAlL" Read tfot CJBHIDPOA today, SCARLETSKIES ACAVAlCADIOFTHt CACTUS COUNTRY I Dux IN ZANC OKIY'5 NOVIl OF tHI WIST Sfof 4ie PiCOS" MARTHA SLEEPER FRED KOHLER 2nd Pampa Showing Friday - Saturday ALSO . JOHN MACK BUOWN "RUSTLERS OF RED DOG" Cartoon - - News ZASU .TAMES "HOT Pitts Gleason TIP" fii/liiv •T.ODAY ; -FRJ,W:SAT: ZASU PITTS and HUGH O'CQNNELL ALSO MUSICOMEDY PAR. Two Hearts In Wax Time" NEWS & Clark Jean Wallace GABLE HARLOW BEERY *-/<>• arket Texas FRYERS WE DRESS THEM FREE 3 LARGE OR 6 SMALL ROAST LIMA BEANS SPAGHETTI PEAS FORK & BEANS HOMINY CHOICE . . SOAP CRYSTAL WHITE or P & G BAKING CHICKENS Tender - We PICKLES SWSET B.WMFI QUART Blackberries

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free