Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 6, 1935 · Page 13
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, September 6, 1935
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Page 13
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DEVIATIONS FROM NRA CODE PROVISIONS SHOWN WAsttttfaTotf, Sept. 5 fAP)— An NftA report on deviations from former code provisions shows Texas forgot maximum hour provisions in July more than any other state. The report showed, however, that Lone Star State business men ranked eighth from the top In maintenance of wages and their price cutting activities were recorded as fourth, placing them only behind Tennessee, New York, Nebraska and Michigan. Figures prepared by the national recovery administration and submitted to President Roosevelt showed Tefcas had 819 departures from the general code hour provisions. California was second with 620 and New York third with 549. Only 41 wage cuts were recorded as Michigan led with 157. There were 164 instances where •both hours and wages were changed and Michigan again topped the national ranking with 370 cases. Price- cutting occurred in 92 Texas institutions. Tennessee topped this classification •with 534. The NRA report showed these types of Texas trade with number of departures by classification and rank among other states: Retail trade—hours only, 340; ranks first; wage, none; hours and wages combined, 48, second; price- c&tting, 34, seventh. Retail food and grocery—hours, 168; first; wages, none; hours and wages, 18, fourth; price-cutting, 22, thrld. Motor vehicle retailing—hours, 46; first; wages, 4; fifth; hours and wages, 28; first; price-cutting, three, lied for. ninth place. ';Auto repair and servicing—hours 68,;first; wagesj none; hours and wages, 32, first; price-cutting, 8, second. 'Wholesale—hours, 53, second; wages, none; hours and wages, 6, tied.for fifth. • Apparel—hours, 4, tied for tenth; •wages, 1, last; hours and wages, 5, tied for tenth; price-cutting, 1, last.', : Construction—hours, 1, next to last; wages, 9. sixth; hours and wages, 12, fourth; price-cutting, 1, last. Furniture—hours, 6, third; wages, none; hours and wages, 2, tied for third; price-cutting, none. . .Graphic arts—No Texas listings under hours or wages but two departures in combination of wages and Hours, placing it in fifth place and three instances of price-cutting, putting it in sixth place. Lumber—Hours, 30, first; no other departures. Basic materials—hours, seven, tied for second; no wage departures; hours and wages, tied for last; price-cutting, five, tied for third. Amusements—hours, 3, tied for first; no wage or wage and hour Departures; price-cutting, 3, second. . Trucking—Hpurs, 5, tied for sixth, wages, 9, second; hours and wages, 3, tied for sixth; no price-cutting. , Restaurant—hours, 17, fourth; no 'wage departures; hours and wages, 6, fourth; no price-cutting. Baking—hours, 7, tied for sixth; •wages, 2, tied for second; hours and wages, 12, second; price-cutting, 1, tied for last. Manufacturing and miscellaneous —hours, 35, fourth; wages, 2, tied for eighth; hours and wages, 2, next to last; price-cutting, 16, third. Horton Asserts Nagging Caused Simmons to Quit GREENVILLE, Sept. 6 (/P)—Fred Hoi ton, publisher of the Greenville Banner and former member of the state prison board, charged today the constant nagging of the present board's minority group caused Lee Simmons, general manager of the prison system, to tender his resignation, effective Nov. 1. "The people of Texas should know the real reason for the resignation of;Lee Simmons," said Horton. "On the surface we were led to believe it involved a salary consideration. "This is not a fact. The real cause for the resignation was because of the minority membership of the board constantly nagging at and endeavoring to thwart his efforts as manager, "The people and the legislature should investigate fully the reason of this opposition and demand that the board refuse Mr. Simmons' resignation until the truth is made public." Porton served on the board dur- ,ing the Dan Moody administration a.nd for a period Curing the first Miriam A. Fergwon administration. He was a member of the board that appointed Simmons. WANTED. LOCAL SHOWED FQRTLANP, Qre.—The weather n>a,n was all "burned up" and there was little he coyW do except try to laugh it off. Joe strachfla, assistant .observer in t|ie local weather bu- ireau,, could not figure out at first wftere the smoke was pomlnfF from a? hf stood by a cjowntown window. ,jis even learned,, however. The ' j, capje from, two holes burned ' by suj) rays concentrated — 4jsp>ay of magnifying ""<frWT-r^m»*If ' -,-, -THEY Thi fiitf'of Chicago's Sky Rids Sunday hfght, Mid- hMl brazenly lied abtiut it? "What did you think-of Jfimmy»" asked Albery curiously. "1 didn't much like him," she said, "But, of course, 1 only saw him once." "Personally, I believe he's a red! bad lot." Laurie was more perturbed than ever. What could she do? Whatever she said, Glad would go on lying. She was sure of that. Lying to her. It hurt her so much that it was a physical pain. Such pain that she felt nothing, not even disgust, when Albery took her In his arms and covered her face with kisses. (Copyright, 1935, Coralie Stanton) I/auric makes a terrible discovery, Monday. ; Lambs Travel Over Private Highway BARNHART, Sept. 5 OT — The hundreds of thousands of lambs which are shipped from tills town, calbd the largest range shipping point in the worlrl, travel over their own private highway. This is the old Ozona highway which WHS superseded by a. hard-surfaced ronrt several years ago. It is now used onlv for the marching feet of lambs coming to the stock pens here from Crockett county to northern and eastern markets. The O-B Trap company of Ozona owns eight traps along the stock highway where the animals are fed and watered. At the loading pens, smart old billy goats whose idea of dessert is a chew of tobacco, lead the lambs Toppling toward a tremendous crash, the sky ride, spectacular attraction at the Chicago World's Fair, is shown in this remarkable picture as the last of the major structures was razed at the lake front exposition grounds. Ten-foot sections of the legs of the tower were eaten away with thermit, a mixture of aluminum and Iron oxide that generates 5400 degrees of heat, to bring dowa tb.8 lofty structure. READY MADE WIE ,8V CORALIE STANTOM. Chapter 40 REX'S PROMISE "I believe in you," Wanda said. "I know that you'd never let a woman down. I'm a fool about you. Rex. It's no good disguising it. For me you can do nothing wrong. As I've told you before, I always think 3. little tiny bit of you must belong to me. Perhaps a bit no bigger than a drop of water in the" Pacific—but just that!" It was touching. She showed her adoration of him with a simple pathos that put him to a kind of fiery shame, and left his heart cold. It was as if he must do something to please her, to show that ho was not so crassly ungrateful as he seemed. He owed her everything; his life, his eyesight. For the millionth time he repeated it to himself. He knew that she would not change, even if he were to gq blind again. He looked at her', sitting there in her soft ivory crepe dress, with the priceless old lace frills for sleeves, and the rosy cream pearls on her white neck; with her long, pale face, powcicred with faint golden freckles; with her smiling lips, and dark eyes glowing with love. She was attractive enough in her sophisticated elegance. She knew all about life and men, and how to treat them and make them comfortable. She had the charm of experience. She had seen the whole of the world. She was intelligent, and artistic, and spent her money without osten- tion or extravagance. She had no glaring faults. She was older than he, but not much. She was, in fact, supremely a' woman of the world. But she was just not the woman for him. And that said everything. It was to his pity that she, appealed. Against him she was' de- fenceless. Her lonely heart was reaching out to him as the only thing she asked of life. Well, did it matter what became of him now? He had done with the emotional side of life. Romance ,did not exist. Love and human passion were delusions. Laurie had trembled in his arms, had clung to him, had denied with her lips that she loved him, while the whole of the rest of her being told him that she did. What mattered that? She had chosen. She was going to marry Mark Albery at once. She wanted money and position. She was false and hard and mercernary. She had not only made a fool of him, but lowered him in his own sight. This woman gave him back his self-respect with her flattering eyes, her caressing words. Wanda Steele was asking nothing of him. Only wanting to give him everything. He got up and walked to the window, with a curious instinct, putting a greater distance between them. "Wanda," he said abruptly, "you have been so incredibly good to me. I am not worth it. But, if you would care, when all this is settled, to be my wife, I should be deeply honored." A lame proposal. But the woman's face became transfigured, as she rose from her chair and came towards him, swaying slightly. "Oh, Rex, my darling, you shall never regret it!" she murmured, as she fell into his arms. "You have apparently been very foolish, Laurie," said Albery, in his London office the next morning, as she came in as usual to do his work. "You have been seen with Rex Moore since you left him. The porter at the Chelsea flat told me you had been there alone with Moore the other day. Surely you're not such a fool as to think you can sue for a divorce from him and be seen with him at the.same time?" "I didn't know he was there," Laurie answered "I went to the flat to fetch some books I had left behind." "Well, be more careful in future." Albery spoke angrily. His raging jealously never gave him any peace. "It might spoil everything. I am just finishing up this particular business with Brazil, and then you and I will get away and get married and leave England, and you certainly won't come ba'ck until Moore has started for South America. The only thing for you to do is to disappear for a time. You're quite clever enough to understand how difficult this Job is going to be and how carefully it has to be done." "I do understand. I don't know how you're going to do it!" blurted out Laurie in a miserable voice. "You can leave that to me. Do ycur own bit, my dear girl. And that is never to see or speak to Moore again." Later on, when he came back from lunch, he told her a piece of news that caused her a fresh pang of anxiety. "I lunched with Dagenbury. He's in a terrible stew over that boy of his. Do'you remember Jimmy Dallas, you met him at Fen Grettpn? I asked him over to amuse your sister. There's evidently been a dust up in the family. Jimmy is a bad lad, and it's got to his father's ears that he's been carrying on with some chorus girl up here. Of course, to his father that means going straight'to hell. He's so out- cf-date in his ideas about young people." Some chorus girl! Laurie was terrified. Could it be dlad? Glad, who had been with him 'in a taxi that WJ). Mapfes In Death Chair HtlNTSVtlAE, Sept. 6. (0*1— W. D. May was electrocuted at the state penitentiary early lodajr fot murdering Jack Sturdlv&nt, one bf three men killed-hear ttahdley, Texas, in July, 1933, in-art alleged dispute over division of $72,000 mail robbery loot., May and O.'p. tSevens were accused Of killing three companions so that the pair could retain all the loot obtained in the mail robbery. Stevens was convicted for slaying Harry Rutherford. He was sentenced to death, but the case is before higher courts. J. B. Rutherford was the third man killed. hTe bodies of the three were found weighted down In. the Trinity river near Handley. May's attorneys sought a stay of execution on the ground that May should not be electrocuted until the higher courts had acted on Stevens' case. Before being formally sentenced to death recently. May had served ten months in Alcatrax prison near San Francisco. He was sent there after belns convicted in connection with the Fort Worth mail robbery. Into the stock cars and start them on their way to the feeding pens and slaughter houses of the east. The movement started this month and will continue^ through October. Miss Victoria Anderson, who is In training at Morningslde hospital, Tulsa, Okla., Is here for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Anderson. ATGALVESTON GALVESTON, Sept. 6 (/P) — the faculty of the medical branch .of the University of Texas here Will be considerably changed when the fall term opens 6ct % 1, because of the resignation of various rhembers of the staff, Dr. B. M. ttefidrix, acting dean of the school, has announced. Dr. W. S. Carter, appointed dean to fill the vacancy left by the death of Dr. George B. Bethel, is preparing for the hew' term* Dr. Marlon Fay, Who served as associate professor Of biological chemistry for the past ten years, has resigned to accept a professorship at the Women's MecHcal college at Philadelphia. He will be succeeded by Dr. Felix Paquin, who will serve as adjunct professor of biological chemistry. Dr. Jarrett Williams will succeed Dr. J. Morris Horn Of the depart^ meht of pathology, who resigned to accept a position at Fort Worth. Dr. Tom Oliver comes to the college from Providence hospital, Waco, to succeed Dr. C. N. Hatnlin in the department of pathology. Dr. Hamlln will go to Chicago. Dr. Oliver Is a graduate of the State Medical college of the class of 1933. Dr. F. J. L. Blaslngame, adjunct professor of anatomy resigned to accept a position at the Henry Ford hospital, Detroit. Dr. W. B. Sealy, instructor of | anatomy, will succeed him as ad' Juhct professor. Dr. S. L. JWitcher has been riamed an instructor of an&fomy. Dr. Wltchef is a graduate of the college of the Class of 1935, .'3. 3. Wester, adjunct professor of physiology, is taking work toward his, medical degree. He will be succeeded by F. J. Mullin from the University of Chicago. Df. Wendell Gingrich, associate professor of bacteriology and preventive medicine, who has beeri on leave of absence for a year, will return this year. tor. Ludwig Kuhn served as associate.professor of the department curing his absence. Miss Dora Mathis, who was assistant-professor of nursing of the John Sealy College of Nursing, is now professor of nursing of the college, succeeding Miss Dorothy Rogers. tfir fte , istehdrl* said tftat JMf of riottee hffd ftefeft received 6f posed Sid to students during fbrthtoming year. Last year, «c said, from 10 to 15 per cent 6t tffi Student body were given federal aid on g. working basis, no student "b6« irig permitted to earn more than $16 a month. What plans are proposed for 'this year, he said, he hfid hot been advised. Mrs. O. J. Kennedy Of LeFors was able to leave Pampa-Jartatt hos» pitni Thursday. Mrs. Lilly Hartsfleld Piano Theory Harmony in Patripa Conservatory Studio \. O. O. F. Bldgi Phone 575 HATS LEFT OVER All styles, colors, sizes. Slightly worn. Your choice Caps • • 3Sc TOM The HATTER 1091/8 West Foster E VINE'S LE VINE'S LEVINES 1 LEVINES I LEVINES1 LEVINES WOOLENS S100 100 •YD. Smart new weaves. and colors for Fall. Loomed i|i America's finest mills. 54 .in. .wide. • PRINTS 15* AUTO LOAMS See Us For Ready Cash To • Refinance. • Buy a new car. • Reduce payment*, • Raise money to meet bills, Prompt and Courteous Attention given all application*, PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bide, Ph. 604 All makes Typewriters and Other office Machines Clean, ed and Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed-^Call JIMMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICR 8UPPL? COMPANY, PfeQW W Gay new color for Fall sewing. Makes clever frocks for school wear. 36-ln. wide. PRINTED SILK 49 c YD. Fall col or tones with figures, stripes, dots, plaids, checks. , . Washable. 39-in, wide. GIRLS'^ SUEDENE COA1S $1.00 In colors of grey, red and tan. Keeps out cold winds, All sizes 6 to 13. GIRLS' SWEATERS SI .00 In all styles and colors for school wear, a Variety of weaves. Sizes 6 to 12. GIRLS' SCHOOL $1.00 Here's » value jn delightful lit tie frocks for school wears — Choice of Fall colors. CHILDREN'S PULL-ON BOOTS SI .98 Black only. . . <: Fancy stitched top and inserted color trims. COATS S5.95 TO $9.90 Sport • and furred styles. New heavy worm woven: coatings, tweeds, flannels, etc. All new fall shades. Sizes 7 to 14. WOMEN'S AND MISSES' OXFORDS AA to C—3 to 9 $998 For school and sport wear. Brown and black. WOMEN'S SHOES Novelties and plain styles. Patent kids, kid and suede. Choice of heels. ' ' Women's and Misses' Novelty PUMPS & STRAPS Suede and kid combinations. Blue, black, brown. BOYS' OXFORDS -**• ' '.' •' ' 70 Rubber i heels. Calfskin uppers. KIDDIES' ROMAN SANDALS And other styles. Sizes to 11MI. B'alck patent leathers and white kid. 1.49 - 1.79 GIRLS' SPORT OXFORD " Wjdths A to C—-31/8 to 9 - • •'-'• f- ;,.• \-'!."> ' , 98 Black and brown combinations of ail leather. SMART NEW FALL STUDENTS' SUITS Single and double breasted models in plain and sport basks, New Fall'fab- rics. . ' '••'.... ".,'-.. BOYS' SCHOOL SUITS 2 pant Suits in single or doit-, ble breasted x styIBS. New shad* es. Ages 6 to IT. > When Amftrillo P.rk With YOUNG MEN'S Cordwoy Pants Firs Proof Storage Store jroor e»r Is * »own» llrerr wrvlce, fnywbfW |n Mw city. Complete 4u^n»oblli> H«' tel Berviee* W* W« m >,, 4>i NUtbt to nwfi r«ft Rule BIdg. Garage ~ • — pw . w- -;, : ' ' ' r^^j'pit i ^'tiL... *, *< A., BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS 50 c White and fancy broadcloths.. j and solid colors. Well tailored. Sizes 6 to 14. TOM SAWYER SHIRTS 79' New school patterns and colors. Excellently made for hard school wear. , :; BOYS' KHAKI PANTS $1.19 Extra strong material. Well tailored. Full cut. Shirts to match 98o BOYS' BLUE TWILL PANTS 90° Sanforized - shrunk. Full out, well shaped and cuff bottoms. Sturdily made. BOYS' SWEATERS ' SI.00 Sizes to fit from the largest to the smallest boys! New styles and colors. BOYS' OVERALLS 49' Good quality fabrics in bJu* ang express stripe. Full cut, Sises 4

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