Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 8, 1935 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Sunday, September 8, 1935
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1$fcST TEXAS: Mostly cloudy, sftoWefs and cooler In the Pan- haridle Sunday; Monday cloudy, proBabiy local showers. Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhundu HOME established -Afcril 6, 190? Official Publication, City of Pampa mnpa THE NEW Fastest Growing City tt Texafr-fahhafcdlfc Oil Arid Wfceat ("VOL. 29. NO. 132) (Full "AP" Leased Wire) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1935 (20 PAGES TODAY) (PRICE FIVE GEKTS) ITALY ACTS TO PROMOTE WAR IN ETHIOPIA • • • ' m M Germany Protests Judge's Attack On Bremen And Nazi Flag Is An Insult HUEY LONG BODYGUARD SLAPS FORMER AUDITOR! EJECTS HIM FROM HOUSE OUSTER RESOLUTION IS ADOPTED 29 TO 1 IN BALLOT BAl'ON KOUGE, La,, Sept. 7. (fp)—T. O. Harris, of Shrcvcporl, 1 La., former slate auditor, and ' now publicity representative for W.' B. Hatcher, director of fed- r.ral education In Louisiana, was slapped by one of Senator Huey F. Long's body guards tonight and ejected from tlip house of representatives. A lone senator,' Joseph I. Boudreaux of Abbeville, objected, but the resolution was adopted by a' vote of 29 to 1 with only Boudreaux opposing it. 'Numerous recent vacancies In the senate have bren filled by appointment of Governor Allen despite protest of. anti-adminis(;ratlonists that such action is unconstitutional. The present senate met with apparently only one senator* Boudreav|x, opposing Senator Huey P. Long's latest legislative program. BATON UOTJGE, La., Sept. 7 (AP)—A bill to provide a mandatory jail penalty for any federal government representative conducting federal work in Louisiana held Un ..the state courts to be violative ' of the national constitution was laid by Senator Huey P. Long before the legislature tonight for enactment in special session. The bill, one uf 31 drafted at Long's orders for passage by the obedient Louisiana law-makers, is one of the most sweeping of the series that the senator, has had the legislature enact this year in his conflict with the Roosevelt administration. At the same time Long announce ed that he would file suit in the United States supreme court to establish the • right of the state of Louisiana to prevent operation of federal bureaus within the state if such operation violates the federal 1 constitution. As the legislature's special session—its seventh to carry out Long's statutory wishes in the past 13 months—got undar way, it was See LONG, Page 8 Pampa Schools Start Monday School Heads SUPT. K. B .FISHER Full Agreement On Tournament's Finale Reached The final series in the Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament began last night with all details adjusted to the satisfaction of participants. - Questions of eligibility were ironed out at a meeting of business and playing managers and officials of the Jaycees Friday. There was a thorough discussion, in which everyone expressed his opinions fully. The ' result was an amicable agreement on all essential details. The second of the possible three- game series will be played at 3 o'clock today. The team winning two of the three games will get first money. . —. <a.—. Mrs. E, Nyle Franklin and, son were dismissed from Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Fall Buying Season Speeds Local Business' Good business is back again after a summer lull. Milling crowds and congested traffic, well-filled scores and theaters, and an eagerness to buy attested the fact Saturday night. Merchants frankly stated that it was the best week for a long time and the best Saturday of the season. A generally pptiinis- ttc spirit prevails. Rains have foaked the soil. Wheat planting ha.s started. The oil and gas outlook, is goad. Better business }s reflected in The N.KWP coliunns, to the form, of increase; .advertising budgets, dojiblgd. f alphas arrived. Q°Js are PRINCIPAL i,. L. SONiS PHARES PLANS QUICK WAY TO NAB CRIMINALS Highway Business'es May Aid State In Capture AUSTIN, Sept. 8. (/P)~Through a s-.ystcin of pre-arranged signals, operators of roadside filling- stations, tourist camps and eating ntprids may play a part in aiding- the sliite department of public safety to "bottle up" criminals peeking to evade pursuit. L. G. Phares, acting director of the department, said he may recommend to the public safety commission that 14 well manned district offices be established at strategic points. Since the men must spend much of their time on the road out of contact with headquarters the wayside businessmen would be used to advise patrolmen when something big was breaking and to call headquarters. Sue PHARES, Page 8 J Heard .. That Otto Studer thought that football reserved seats were to go en sale yesterday, and was a lonely early bird at the 1 'courthouse. The date is Sept. 14, 8. a. m. Sheriff Earl Talley, wrapped in his huge overcoat, yelling himself hoarse at the baseball game last night—George Porter "making his usual amount of npise—Mrs. F. g. Leech enjoying the game despite the cold—lytonte WolfQvd anA A. M. Minten over from Bflrger t°V the gam.s--A. i Johnson, tp_wn%-. Buses to Run in Afternoon To Wards—Superintendent in Ninth Term. Holidays are ended for children of the Pampa independent school disttlct. Enrolment will start tomorrow in all schools. For 6-year-olds It will be the first experience In public schools. Only tots who were 6 before Sept. 1 of this year may enrol. All children, of whatever age, must have been vaccinated for smallpox. Those from other schools must present age and grade verification.. Supt. R. B. Fisher will start his ninth year in the Pampa system. He was principal two years before becoming superintendent. Principal L. L. Sone is beginning his seventh year as'head of the high school, A change in enrolment plans for children who come to Pampa schools on buses was announced yesterday by Supt. Fisher. The buses will run Monday afternoon instead of in the morning, bringing the pupils to school by about 1:30 o'clock. High school enrolment for regular students will start at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning, when seniors are to register. Juniors will enrol beginning at 1 o'clock Monday afternoon, and sophomores at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning. Classes will begin .Wednesday, but 40-minute periods will be held, and the hours of 11 to 12 a. m. and 3 to 4 p. m. will be set aside to complete enrolment of late comers. Principal L. L. Sone announces. Physical education will be a required 'course fcr all high school students. Pampa Harvesters felt the call of school and of the gridiron sooner See SCHOOLS, Page 8 City WPA Plans Call For Sewer And Water Mains Fairground projects asked under WPA now total $111,000, City Manager C. L. Stine said yesterday. In addition, he asked for three- fourths mile of 6-lnch water main and two miles of sewer main, amounting to $17,000, a $9,000 bridge on Cook avenue just east of the Sam Houston school, five tennis courts totaling $4,000, and concrete ' markers for streets amounting to $1,500. The intricate applications were completed in, the district office at Amarillo and were being checked yesterday. They will be forwarded to the state office at San Antonio. Many earlier applications by other towns of this section have been turned down because of inadequate specifications or errors. The WPA offices are so congested that no time is being taken for corrections. WOULD VOID CONTRACT TORONTO, Sept. 7. -(XP)—Oliva Dionne, father of the Callender quintuplets, revealed today he Is anxious to sever his connection with his manager, Leo Kervln. He said he offered Kervln, Oajlender boat- builder, a lump sum to .terminate a five-year contract, ST1TL DflEF HULL AGAIN PROMISES TO ASK LEHMAN FOR REPORT WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. (£>)—A second protest from the German government grew today from the July riot In which the nazl flag was ripped from the mast of the Bremen—this one because of remarks attributed to the New York City magistrate who freed five men Involved In the melee. Like the ether, the state department promised to Investigate. To day's protest was made by Ambassador Hans Luther under Instructions from the German foreign office. He protested to the department orally against what German officials considered an unwarranted "Insult." The ambassador discussed the question with Secretary Hull for nearly an hour, and declined any comment as he left the state department. State department officials later let It be known that the secretary had assured the ambassador that Governor Herbert Lehman of New ;York would be asked for an Immediate report. No answer is expected until sometime next week. • The understanding here was that Ambassador Luther objected to remarks about the Nazi flag that were attributed to Magistrate Louis B. Brodsky. The magistrate spoke of opinions held by "the defendants and others of our citizenry" that the nazl flag flying in American territory had been provocation for the riot. He said some citizens appeared to have been provoked through "flaunting of an emblem which .symbolizes all that Is antithetical to American ideals of the God-given and inalienable right of all peoples to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." Brodsky also was quoted as expressing views held by "others" that "the prominent display of this emblem even carried with it the same sinister Implications as a pirate ship, sailing defiantly into the harbor of a nation, one whose ships it had just scuttled, with the black flag of piracy proudly Hying aloft." 37 Arrests Made For Intoxication Here In August Arrests by the police department in August numbered 57, of which 37 were for Intoxication. The arrests were distributed as follows: Vagrancy 6. intoxication 37, affray 2, speeding 6, other traffic violations 9, misdemeanors 3, gambling 2, theft 1, held for county 1, There were no arrests for overtime parking. Fifteen eases were dismissed. Pines assessed totaled $495.50,. of which $281 was collected. Prisoners worked an aggregate of 31 days, served 37 dkys in jail. They were served 206 meals during the month. DUGGAN RITES TO BE IN SENATE AND BURIAL IN STATE CEMETERY AUSTIN, Sept. 7. (/P)—Honors reserved for the state's distinguished citizens will be accorded Senator Arthur P. Duggan of Littlefield tomorrow by a funeral service In the senate chamber and burial in the state cemetery, The body of Senator Duggan, 88, who died in Gonzales yesterday, will lie in state in the chamber where he served three years from 12 o'clock until services at 2i30 p. m. The Rev. Lawrence Wharton, pastor of the University Presbyterian church, will conduct the service in the capitol and Littlefield Masonic Lodge No. 1611, of which he was a past master, will direct interment rites. Members of the senate and Lieutenant Governor Walter Woodul will be honorary pallbearers. Governor Mired, ordered flags at the capitol and state buildings flown at h&Jf-mest tomorrow "as a fina} tribute from- the S.tate of Texas to, , wfe>!$e spirit- ftnd, ayef Jg.A WWW «t hope for obsequies in the senate chamber and burial in the state cemetery, an honor paid only a few, as a manifestation of the esteem in whiph Senator Duggan was held. MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG! tt And Sudden Death" -O KENTUCKY CITY BALLOTS UNDER EYES OF ARMY 750 Guardsmen Keep The Peace at Harlan HARLAN, Ky.. Sept. 7. lan citizens voted under national- guard guns for the third time in two years as Kentucklans registered their verdict today between two battling democratic factions in the statewide runoff primary, nominating candidates for governor • and other offices. Leaving 40 men under orders to watch ballot boxes until the vote is counted, the rest of the 750 men ordered here by. Gov. Ruby Laffoon withdrew tonight. The Harlan vote was heavier than in August, ^Sheriff Theodore B, Mlddleton and other officials attributing this to citizens' resentment at the military occupations. Many precincts used all the ballots of their allotment in a few hours. The county—condemned by Governor Laffoon as the abode of "a reign of terror"—today had one of the quietest elections in its history. Only trivial disputes arose and no shots were heard. There was no recurrence of the turbulence which has in the past spilled blood in Hatlan elections See ELECTION. Page 8 B. J. S. FURNAS (Reprinted by Permission of "The Reader's Digest") psUBLICIZING the total of motoring injuries—almost a million last year, with 36,000 deaths—never gets to first base in jarring the motorist into a realization of the appalling risks of motoring. He does not translate dry statistics into a reality of blood and agony. Figures exclude the pain and horror of savage mutilation—which means they leave out the point. They need to be brought closer home. A. passing look at a bad smash or the news that a fellow you had lunch with last week is in a hospital with a broken back will make any driver but a born fool slow down at least temporarily. But what is needed is a vivid and sustained realization that every time you step on the throttle, death gets In beside you, hopefully waiting for his chance. That single horrible accident you may have witnessed Is (Here in full text, is an article acclaimed as the most powerful deterrent to traffic accidents ever put into words. With school opening tomorrow, The NEWS thought it especially timely. Like the gruesome spectacle of a bad accident, tbe realistic details may nauseate some readers. But you arc invited to attempt to read it in its entirety—Editor). no isolated horror. That sort of thing happens every hour of the day, everywhere In the United States. If you really felt that, perhaps the stickful of type of Monday's paper recording that a total of 29 local citizens were killed jn week-end crashes would rate something more than! a perfunctory tut-tut as you turn back, to the sports page. AN.ENTERPRISING judge now and again sentences reckless drivers to tour the accident end of a city morgue. But even a mangled body on a slab, waxily portraying the consequences of 'bad motoring judgment, isn't a patch on the scene of the accident itself. No artist (Continued on Page 7) ROAD RUNNERS BEAT COLTEXO 5 TO 3; WILL PLAY AGAIN TODAY The Pampa Road Runners took the first game of the playoff series of the Junior chamber of commerce baseball tournament last night, 5 to 3, after a nlp-snd- LEE SIMMONS' RESTORATION IS ACCEPTED AND DAVE NELSON IS APPOINTED WARDEN Prison Board First Votes 7 To 2; Investigation Is Threatened by Solon, HOUSTON, Sept. T. (/<P)-rDave Nelson of Orange, who has been chairman of the state livestock sanitary commission under Governor Allred,, today was , named manager of the prison system to imccecd Lee , Simmons, effective Simmons tendered his resignation last Monday,. asserting that he wanted to resume management of his holdings in Qrayson county. Many of his-friends in the legislature asserted, however, that' his action resulted from, opposition to his policies on the part of some of the members of the board. They requested t^e board to withhold acceptance of his resignation until after the lawmakers convened to special session September 19. fieteofl, aafcejij tfeat he 6e flveo we,efc to eo$s4dw whethw he In connection with the acceptance of the resignation and the appointment of Nelson, the board issued the following statement: "With all due regard and respect fqr the request of certain members of' the legislature and other citizens of the state, since we have every assurance that Mr. Simmons has no desire to, reconsider or withcjraw his resignation as general manager, which he presented at the regular tinjr sf the hoard September 3, gonsjder |t pf the utmosj? tmpor- tuck battle with Coltexo of Le- Fors. A walk and three hits in the eighth gave the margin of victory. The same teams will meet today at 3 p. m. The Road Runners got away to a good start in the second inning. Summers, first batter, doubled. Horton was safe on Huffman's error. Glowers went out. catcher to first, both runners advancing. Brickell was safe at first and Summers scored when an attempt was made to cut him off at the plate. George forced Brickell, Horton scoring on the play. Scaling forced George. Coltexo got a run beck in the second when Huffman also opened With a double. Polvogt fanned. Polndexter popped out to Horton in front of the plate. Locke came through with a timely single to score Huffman, but was caught trying to steal second. The Road. Runners added another run to the> third- NeUl went Psvtton tQ IW the bj|seg. MM T POPE URGES PEACEFUL MEANS, CONDONES 'NEEDS' (By The Associated Press.) ' AH Italian consuls in Ethiopia WCI-D recalled to Addis Ababa Saturday, a move many observers interpreted as predicting- an ultimate war. Other developments: Home—Pope Pius expressed Old wish Italy's "needs" in Ethiopia might be achieved by peaceful means and said: "From our latest information, we seem to see forming on the horizon a rain- • bow of peace." •£ Geneva—A sub-committee of the League council asked Italy and Ethiopia not to resort to force pending attempts to settle the dispute. ADDIS ABABA, Sept. 7. (/P)—Italy called all its consuls in Ethiopia ' to Addis Ababa today in a precau- ' tionary move and one which many regarded as an Indication of ultimate war. The order, explained the great distances and lack of communications made it desirable to remove the consuls from possible., danger zones, adding it would take some of them several weeks to reach;: the capital by horseback. (A government spokesman In, ; Rome said Vinci-Gigliucci acted on' his own initiative in view of the unsettled conditions and not under orders of the foreign office.) The recall, it was believed certain, would not only disturb Ethiopians but also foreigners in the interior. The Italian minister told the Ethiopian foreign minister he believed his action would prevent a recurrence of alleged incidents Involving mistreatment of consuls. • A French suggestion of the possibility 'of an Italian protectorate over \ Ethiopia, similar to Britain's position in Iraq, has been summarily rejected by Ethiopian unofficial sources as beyond all discussion. GENEVA, Sept. 7. (/P)—What was See ITALY, Page 8 Gray County To Have Booth At Tri-State Fair Gray county will have a booth at the Tri-State exposition in Am- • arillo, beginning Sept. 16, County Agent Ralph Thomas Is gathering entries, which for the most part will be by individual farmers, who will receive the prizes won by their products. Many excellent exhibits Items will be taken. However, the fair is much, too early to get the best exhibit of row crops, Mr. Thomas went to Panhandle Friday to judge at the county fair there. It was an agricultural .fair, with many creditable exhibits, Mr. Thomas said. «_ Road Workers To Seek Assistance Of Sooner Body Assistance of the Oklahoma Olty chamber of commerce on Oil Field, highway No. 41 will be asked by towns in Texas, it was determined yesterday. Pampa, Borger, Dalhart, and Dumas are, particularly interested. The road is part of a shortcut route from .Oklahoma <3ity to Deft-' ver. The Fampa-Borger»P u m a B stretch is the most important *} Texas, much of the rest having been harchsurfaced. The federal government is 99* ' sisting materially in improving jwirt of the roacV in Oklahoma. Similar interest in the Texas division will be, sought. I Saw t This note wants jupoh.eo, needed, by county -

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