S»AGE EIGHT PAM?A DAILY NEWS, PampS, WEDNESDAY SJVENItfff, JANtUfcY 30, 1935. .. , - • ... ,_--^-_ _ ..--•_ • • .-v.I.--- -i^----*-*-- --•»-' ^-- "- ^ -»- ^-:--~.- - ..._;. .. Two Local Cars Stolen in Night City officers received reports of two Stolen cars last night. One of the vehjc'ps was taken at LeFors and ths other from South Pampa. No trace of the cars have been Icund, although officers made a search of the city. A 1934 Chevrolet sedan belonging to Roy Lightner was taken from where It was parked In the 300 block on South Cuyler street. The car was brown. The left fenders were slipht'v damaged. J. C. Hailey of LeFors reported that his 1934 Pontlnc conch had been taken from LeFors. The li- crn.se number on flhfe car wns 108-372. <XX1RT: RECORD The Gray county jury, which resumed its deliberations yesterday, hod not returned any additional indictments today, but was .still at work. No jury suits were scheduled today. Peaco officers reported "everything quiet." Back to Face Bigamy Trial MARKET PERSONALS Oscar DM return"'! this morning from El Paso where he spent the past week. Condition of Mrs. W. A. Bratton, wl(3 undervsnt a inn lor operation at Pampa ho.spit.nl last week, was much Improved this morning. Pnt Garrison transacted business in Borger yesterday afternoon. Jnrk Blrdsong of Plalnview transacted busine.'s In Pampa yesterday. ••GOVERNOR" HAUPTMANN TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 30. (A 1 )—- nov. HnrMr) G. Koffman received ! today tlije test paper of a Paterson! school boy. | One question was: I "Who Is the governor of New Jersey?" The answer: "Hauptmann." His IOIIK fight against extradition from Austria ended with his surrender to a representative of New York City for the long trip to America, Ivan 1'oderjny. above, now faces trial on changes of bis- amy as a result of his marriage to Agues Tufvcrson, successful woman attorney who vanished. mysteriously a tew days after the ceremony. RAILROADS (Continued from page 1.) Don Paurot, now University of Missouri football coach, had the unique record of having played varsity football at three different Missouri high schools. Read our Classified columns. BARBARA STANWYCK In A LOST LADY" STATE First of the Famous Mignon G. Efaertiart Mysteries to Reach the Screen! WHITE mission is unnurdcd and undesirable. The ultimate objective, Eastman said, Is "a system of transportation for the nation which will supply the most efficient means of transport and furnish service as cheaply as is consistent with fair treatment of labor and with earnings which will support adequate credit and the ability to expand as need develops and to take advantage of nil Improvements in the art. Tills system of transportation must be in the hands of reliable and responsible operators whose charges for service will be known, dependable and reasonable and free from unjust discrimination." "The question is," Eastman continued, "what can the federal government do to accomplish this objective? Three general methods appear possible: "One follows conservative lines of thought, with main reliance on private capital and enterprise; the second is bolder and involves a use of governmental power to compel a very radical change in railroad conditions, but still preserves the principle of private ownership; the third departs from tills principle and makes railroad transportation a direct function of the government." 'The report undertakes," says a summary made public by Eastman, "to show whnt can be done under each of these general methods, to determine which is preferable and to work out details of the one chosen, which is plan 1." Among other things, the Eastman report proposes: Immediate laws to regulate buses, trucks and water carriers, including freight brokers and wharf operators. An immediate law providing dismissal wages for railroad employes dismissed or furloughed over eight consecutive weeks. Laws enabling the commission to :ix minimum rail-water rates, establish through routes without regard to how great a distance any •oad may carry traffic; limit the ;ime in which claims for refunds and reparations can be made. HAUPTMANN (Continued from page I.) Wllk all-,In, HSanttr Brat, cait laaJ,J b, JEAN M U I R R I C A R 0 O CORTE7 COUNTY CHAIRMAN fay CEQRCE API p FOX pcbrt wi/h fVEYN VtNABU • KENT TAYIOR . , itulsf Pret jer • Mickey Rsoney L opd STEPIN FETCHIT ^k t ^^^.^ >ney A Lafloiu NEW YORK, Jan. 30. «P)—The stock market felt a little sturdier today but lacked vigor. Yesterday's selling seemed to have spent Itself, and the list closed irregularly higher, but most gains were fractional, and the turnover was only some 450,000 shares. Am Can 8 113 112 112',i Am & For Pow 1 4'A Am Rr.cl .... 26 14 13% 114 Am S&R .... 24 34% 34'/ s 34V4 Am T&T .... 11 104% 104 1041,4 Anne 26 1014 10% 1014 AT&SF 28 45% 45'4 4514 Avin Corp .... 9 5 4y 4 4% Bciwin Loc .. 12 5-y, 6Vj 5Vi B & O 16 1114 11 1114 Barnsdall .... 3 6" s Bon Avia .... 8 15',', 15 15'/i Beth Stl .... 18 30 29% 29 : H rase .1 I 8 54% 53% 54:4 Chrysler ..... Ct 36% 35% 36% Col Fuel & Fir 5 4% 414 4'4 Col G&E1 ... 10 6% 616 6% Coml Solv ... 27 2116 20% 21 Ccn Gns .... 27 20 10% 19% Ccn Oil .... 49 7% IV- 7% Con Oil Del .. 10 17% Cur Wri 15 2'!i 2% 2% li'i P&L 6 214 2% 2% Ocn Elec .... 75 23'/, 22% 23 Gen Mot .... 91 31 30% 30% GiUelte 4 13% 13'^ 13% Gordrich 6 9% 9% 9% Gootiyoar .... 9 22 21% 22 Kelvin 9 16'/j 1GU 16% Kennoo 27 16% 18'/i 1614 M Ward .... 55 26 25% 25% Nat Dairy Pr 23 16% 15% 16 Nat Dlst .... 22 2<5 26% 26 Nat P&L .... 4 7 6% 7 N Y Cen .... 44 11% 17% 17Vi N Y N H&H D 0% C% 6% Ohio Oil .... 13 10 9% 10 Nor Am 81 1316 12% 12% Pat-kind .... 33 4% 4% 4% Pi-nncy J C .. 10 69 6814 08'/j Penn R R .. 36 21% 21% 21% Phil Pet .... 17 15'4 15 15H Pub Svc N J 6 26 25% 26 Pure Oil .... 2 6% Radio 31 6>4 5% 5% Rep Stl .... 13 14 13% 13% Sears 58 33% 33 3314 Shell Un 9 714 Simms Pet .. 14 15% 15% 1516 Skelly Oil .... 1 716 Soc Vac .... 23 14 13% 13% Sou Pnc .... 24 1616 15% 1514 Sou Ry 16 12% 12H 12% S O Ind .... 20 2414 24% 24U S O N J .... 22 40% 40% 40% Studebaker ..113 2 1% 1% Tex Corp .... 9 19% 19% 19% Un Garb .... 34 46 45% 45% U S Rub .... 31 14'/j 14 14% U S Stl .... 69 36% 36% 36% Now York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 25 1% 1!4 1% El B&S .... 65 614 8 6% Gulf Oil Pa .. 1 57 Humble Oil .. 5 45% 45 45% ••i GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close May 9614 95% 96V4-V4 July 88% 87% 8814-% Sept 87 86% 86% COTTON STATISTICS There were 1,370 bales of cotton ginned in Gray county from the crop of 1934 prior to January 16, 1935, compared with 5,023 bales to the same date last year. These figures are from Royal H. Wilson, special agent of the bureau of the census, at McLean. BUTTER CHICAGO, Jan. 30. (/?)— Butter, 5,078, firm; creamery specials (93 score) 35%-36; extras (92) 35; extras firsts (90-91) 34-3416; firsts (88-89) 33-33%; seconds (86-87) 32- 32V;; standards (90 centralized car- lots) 34. Eggs, 4,536, unsettled; extra firsts 27-28%; fresh graded firsts 27-28; current receipts 26H; refrigerator's 25. jox down, also that she kept bags incl curtain rods on the 1 shelf. She insisted, nevertheless, that she never saw the shoe box. Wilentz attacking the most important alibi she offered for her nusband, asked her: "And so when tbsy (the police) asked you about March 1, you said, 'Uiat.'s too far back, I can't remember whether my husband was with, me or not'?" "When they asked me about the first of March, I believe I said that," she admitted. Hauptmann's own testimonjy ended with re-cross-examination by Attorney General David T. Wilentz, who made him admit that a payroll record did not support his claim that he worked on April 2, 1932, the day of the ransom payment. He also stated for the final time that he could not now say either yes or no as to whether he Iwd written Dr. Condon's telephone number and address on a panel found in his home. "You have a very good mind, haven't you?" the attorney remarked. "Well, I don't think so, not so good," said Hauptmann. -*. CASE REVERSED AUSTIN, Jan. 30. Of)—Thp Texas court of criminal appeals today reversed and remanded the conviction in Bexar county of Frank McGinnis, sentenced to death in the death of "Helen Dorothy McGinnis." The appeals court ruled the trial judge committeed fatal error in not submitting the issue of the woman's name to the jury, McGinnis having testified her name was not as sel out in the Indictment. MURRAY AT AUSTIN AUSTIN, Jan. 30. </P>-W. H. "Alfalfa Bill" Murray, former governor of Oklahoma, fulfilled an ambition of years today. He heard his voice echo through the halls of the Texas legislature. More than 40 years ago the former Sooner governor sought election to the Texas and was defeated. ter's movements. A 1931 maroon hevrolct sedan, registered in New Hampshire under the number 35587 for 1932, was driven by the "suspect." Details Furnished The following details, of unproved relevancy but Interesting nature, were, among others, submitted along with the snapshot: The t. b. patient was a German, i feet 7% inches tall, welghlm; pt -he time about, 120 pounds, blond, with drooping right shoulder due. a a childhood fracture, who spoke with an accent. He said he was recently from Germany, that he lived n New York, but had been in Toronto, Canada, .shortly before i going to Colorado for his health. He dressed elegantly, received money several times In large amounts by registered mull—some of it in gold certificates—used several banks In several different •owns In obtaining small bills for .arger ones, and told some persons :l|it he was of a titled Germany 'amily. He spoke of having a mother, brothers, and a sister named Hannah. He expressed the hope ,hat he could improve enough to make the trip bock to Germany to see his mother before he died. Sensitive About Case He was nervous, profane, and given to talking In his sleep when 11. When the Lindbergh case was mentioned, as it frequently was, he sometimes grew pale and moody, but at other times expressed def- nite opinions and claimed to have strong suspicions. He claimed to uiow Dr. Condon and said he had seen Violet Sharp—the maid who died of poison—at night clubs. Once, when delirious, he talked bitterly about a butler who had "killed the KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan. 30. (IP)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs: 2,500; slow; limited early trade on desirable 180 Ibs. up; steady; lighter weights steady to 10 higher; top 7.75; 140350 Ibs. 6.75-7.75; packing sows 275550 Ibs. 6.25-7.40. Cattle: 3,000; calves; 800; killing classes of cattle steady to 25 higher; mostly 25 higher'on fed steers; top 11.52 fed steers 12.50; steers good and choice 550-1,500 Ibs. 7.7'12.50; common and medium 550 Ibs. up 4.50-9.75; heifers good and choice 550-900 Ibs. 6.50-10.50; cows good 5.50-6.50. GAS BILL (Continued Irom page I.) and would benefit independent producers now shut off from a market by the major pipe line companies, Tennyson said. Representatives of gas utilities argued against the proposal, They claimed it was Impractical and unworkable, that It would work a hardship on the domestic consumer and would ultimately increase the domestic rates. If the bill Is passed Independent producers would Immediately make contracts with large industrial users in cities and use the common carrier pipe line for delivery, P McDonald Biddlson, appearing at request of the Lone Star Gas company, said. The conservation committee killed the atiti fee amendment to the Colorado river law 12 to 1, precluding a minority report. The bill was recommitted to the committee after bitter floor debate Monday It was reported from the house state affairs committee ten to three after a perfunctory hearing several days ago. The bill would hstye amended the law establishing the lower Colorado river authority which becomes effective February 8. Representative Sarah Hughes of Dallas, author of the measure, asserted that unless it was passed B. W. Morrison, San Antonio public utilities operator, would receive 51 per cent of the .price paid by the public au thority for the dam. .«H»i . r Mr. and Mrs.. Garrison Bush of McLean were Pawp^ Visitors yesterday afternoon. Follies Coming To Plains Soon What Is the most famous theatrical attraction that has ever been scheduled to appear in this section will b? seen at the city auditorium, Amarlllo, for one performance only, on Wednesday night, February 13, when Zlegfeld Follies with Fannie Brice and Willie and Eugene Howard, supported by a company of over 100 persons, Including the celebrated "glorified" girls of Ziegfeld fame, holds forth. Not only Is the world famous attraction the first big musical show to reach this territory In many moons and likewise the only revue booked to appear this season, but it marks the first time In history that the Follies, with its original New York and Chicago cast and production, has sallied forth from the large eastern cities for a tour of the country from coast to coast. LOCAL CLUE 'Continued from page 1.1 baby." But, when Informed of his mutterlngs, he cursed end said he had been reading too much about the case. Used Two Names He was known by one name but received his mail under a different one. He burned all of his mail after reading It. He was known by several persons who are now Pampa residents. He spent several days at Canadian en route to New York after his condition improved. He cwned an expensive German camera, which he used Incessantly, and a number of fine guns. He spoke frequently of trapping and care of furs, and had a cushion of undressed seal skins, stuffed with camel's hair. All of this means what? Probably nothing tangible, but connected with the similarity, of pic- lures, warranted making it known, in the opinion of the Pampans who knew the German t. b. patient. Knowing that hundreds of clues are presented every week, and that some of them are the work of "cranks," they were at first hesitant about submitting the data. ABOUT STAMPS By QUINTON JAMES Five stamps—three for regular postage, one an airmail and the fifth a surcharged official—comprise the latest contribution to things new from Liechtenstein. The postage trio apparently Is intended as the insertion of lower values for the set of three—25 and 90 rappeii and 1.20 franc—issued in 1933, ns they nre similar in de- ii. They consist of a 3-rnppcn red brown, a 5-rappen blue green find n 10-rappr-ii violet. .In order. OIK; bears a coat of arms, the sec- Mid a scene from the Alps and the third n church with .snow covered mountains In the background. The stamps are the same size and have a border .similar to the 1933 issue, the principal difference being the inscription at the bottom. In the new ones it is in two lines; in the others one line. Significant of flight, the airmail has an alert eagle perched upon n rocky pinnacle in the Alps. It ifi blue green in color, its 50-rnppen vnlue being a new denomination for air- post use. The official stamp was created by an overpUnt on the 50- rnppen postnge oblong of recent issue. Pigccn Post Long before the airplane mall, various attempts at sending letters via the air were made. Among the means of transportation have been pigeons. "Pigeon post" stamps have been the result, one such instance being the use of pigeons to carry letters Trial May Make Him Governor Promotion to tlie North Dakota governor B c.'liair may come to Lieut. Gov. Walter U. Weltord, shown above practicing with the fiovcl, it Uov. Thomas Moodie is forced rroni ofllce by impeachment, proceedings launched again?', him, on the charge that he is not a U. S. citizen. Weiford is a noiiiiartl.san leaguer. brtwcwi Auckliiml, New Zealand, unit tho Great Barrier Islands at Hit 1 briiinnlng ol the ivcnlury. Recently some of these stamps were .sold at auction in London, one copy bringing $32.50. At that time .ships were few and far between, the fact that the islands contained important copper mines necessitating considerable correspondence. In 1897 the Great Barrier Pigeongram service was started and a year later the company ticd Its first stamps. A rival company was foinied in 1899 and both continued on the job until 1908 when n cable was laid between the islands and the mainland. Although used copies are comparatively common, those known as "flimsies" do not appear on the market more than once in 20 years, the experts say. It was a "flimsy" that brought the $32.50 in the London sale. Mrs. C. E. Cnnnclay of Skellytown was a Pampa shopper yesterday afternoon. WALLACE WOULD TRY 'ECONOMIC SUPREME COURT' IN ONE STATE BY STEPHEN McDONOUGH, Associated Press Staff Writer. (Copyright. 1!>3R, by The Asnoclnted Press) WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (IP}— Secretary Wallace, author of a proposal for an "economic supreme court," proposed today that it be tried out within a single state. Declaring that the United States has "some terribly significant decisions to make" within the next few years and that "the people should be let in on the choice," he has suggested creation of a' powerful group of four men who would pass on key questions of national policy and submit them to popular vote. The decision of the people then would be binding even on the supreme court. Considerable criticism has been aimed at the proposal since he voiced it last week. Today the secretary, with) a chuckle, remarked that evidently many critics had not read his plan through. "I said," he declared, "that on such matters as tariffs, debts, and land policy there can be no unanimity of opinion but that we need now as never before some new way to shake our minds awake and a; new means to express more thoughtful resolutions in the light of the facts. "There is certainly no threat to democracy in a plan which would make true democracy possible. Some people seem to fear that an economic council would submit to the people every wild scheme which was proposed by some pressure group. "I do not believe, for instance, that four economic councillors of the type I have in mind—intelligent, soundly grounded, and far-sighted men—would ever approve such a scheme as the Townsend plan ond f.ubmlt it to the vote of the people. Tl(eir job would be to tell the people O the whole truth, with the seamy sides all turned outward." He suggested that some state might try the plan as an experiment,- saying its experiences "would make excellent background for future development." The principal weakness of the proposal, he acknowledged, Is concentration of power in the hands of the president who would appoint the economic councillors. However, he added, the same check would be provided as in the case of cabinet appointments — confirmation by the senate. COLLUSION CHARGED WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (AP)— Prom a wide-eyed girl secretary and an enraged shipbuilder cams' the first positive assertion today In the senate munition Inquiry that major shipbuilders were in collusion on naval bidding. Miss Judy Kitchen and Laurence Russell Wilder, chairman of the board of gulf Industries of Pehsacola, the girl's employer, testified/ against the "big three" builders. If you have a \ pimply, blotchy complexion fo.helpnafure heal such surface defec fs, The 41st Bengal Lancers Will be in Pampa Sunday Watch for them A COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Enjoy the service that this garage offers .... whether it's gasoline and oil, washing and greasing, a small mechanical adjustment or a complete overhaul job, brake service, wheel alignment .... you can get exactly what you want. MODERNLY EQUIPPED SCHNEIDER HOTEL GARAGE Across the Street West of Schneider Hotel Phone 453 I 1 he selection, buying and preparation of the right kinds of Turkish tobaccos for making Chesterfield Cigarettes is a business in itself. . . "VVTE have buyers in all the to»* bacco markets of Turkey and Greece, including Xanthi, Cavalla, Smyrna and Samsoun. And at Smyrna Chesterfield has built the most modern tO' bacco plant in the Near East, _ Here the spicy, aromatic Turkish leaf is sorted and graded under the ; eyes of our own tobacco men. i . • ' /""' Then it is put away to age in its ' : own climate for two years or more to make it milder and better-tasting. When you blend and cross-blend the right kinds of aromatic Turkish tobacco with mild ripe home-grown tobaccos as we do in Chesterfield you have ... the cigarette that's milder the cigarette that t(i$tes better Handling Turkish tobacco in the Liggett & Myers modern factory at Smyrna, Turkey. MONDAY tUCREZIA BOBI KOSTELANETZ 8 V. M. (c. a. tO-CO&URIBIA VOW SATURDAY RICHARD IJONELW 9HOWS NBTWOBR. Co. ni'.Y.' .3.
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