Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 11, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1935
Page 6
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N1WS, Kotary Speaker Of credit unions and 6f operation was ex- ilalfiett before the Rotary club to- [fiy by Rend Stlnston in a program stffflSffifr WeaUohal service. He told oithe mechftnclal set-up and of the Incf-easlng demand by working men fb? the organization of clubs. A credit union Is a bank for the tftifklflfc man wherein he is the or- ftftiHaM and a stockholder. The c&pltsl is made up of the savings of tne members of the union. Credit unions enjoy a high standing iri the United States none of them .having failed during the depression. The unions are now operating under state, and federal charters and. are subject to examination by government officials. The Cabot company -union was organized three years ago and now has 125 members. Loans arc made only to members and must be repaid within one year. A maximum of $1,006 can be borrowed by one member. W. E Reatdon of Monroe, La., was a visiting Rotarlan. Goes to College Henry Wilder will leave tomorrow for North Carolina State college at Raleigh, where he will take work In textile engineering. Dr. H. L. Wilder will accompany him as far as Muskogee, Okln. Earns HI* Way Herbert Bablone, tall blond carrier boy for The News, will enter Texas university Monday. He has saved money for his first year in the university from his earnings on his route and for collecting want ad charges. He has received the congratulations of The NEWS staff on his enterprise. Seeking Relative If Miss. Delia Messer is In this section she is urged to get In touch immediately with her sister, Mrs. R. W. Lee of Oklahoma City. City police received a telegram this morn- Ing from Mrs. Lee. asking them to assist in finding Miss Messer. Gone to Oregon : Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Via and Mrs. Q.' W. Johnson and daughter, Lulu Ruth, left yesterday for Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Via will go to points along the coast. Mrs. Johnson and daughter' will spend the winter with her mother, Mrs.JBlll Howe. BRITAIN (Continued From Page 1) Great Britain stands for the collective maintenance of the League of Nations covenant in its entirety and particularly for the steady, col- Jectlve resistance to all acts of unprovoked aggression. His statement fras a clear allusion to the Italo- fSthiopian crisis. . Delegates listened in rapt attention and crowds which packed the galleries sat silently as.Sir Samuel delivered what they interpreted as 'a friendly warning to Premier Mus- spllnl that Britain would be strong in urging opposition to any unprovoked war against Ethiopia. Lengthy applause greeted Sir Samuel's declaration that Great Britain stood for the league covenant in its entirety. This was deemed by league circles a plain allusion to sanctions or penalty provisions of the covenant War Mentioned. The British foreign secretary pleaded for a calm, dispassionate consideration of the Italo-Ethiopian problem, but warned that this could not be done in an atmosphere of war threats. Baron Pompeo Alois! of Italy, sitting in the center of the hall, listened intently. A stir of excitement ran through the auditorium when Sir Samuel said that a spirit of war, "even of war for war's sake," has "raised its head in more places than one." As the British foreign minister declared slowly and earnestly that, if changes must come, they must come "by consent, not dictation; by peaceful means, not war or threat of war," AloiBi stroked the back of his neck nervously. MTie foreign secretary said: "If only these war clouds could be dispelled, with how much greater effect coujd we turn to those economic questions that often matter so much more In the modern world than political problems." : Sir Samuel told the assembly the British government was prepared to take its share of any collective attempt to "deal In a fair and effective way with the problem certainly troubling many people at present and which may trouble them even more in the future." PROJECTS (Continued from page i) ground. Race track and fence. Race track grandstand Three 75-150 foot display buildings. Auditorium and gym combined, 55JH4-* square yards of paving- AOOO feefc of 6-lnch water line. feet of 2-inch gas line. feet of 9 -inch sewer line. 6,000 feet of gravel sidewalk. bridge east of Bam Houston .- §«Jvert& floodlights at fair , on these presets <ipn,e by Pity Manager 0. are watching ,„„,, Hie ar$umerrt JHJ- and Hopkins to Waah- • ' project 8boui4 be NEW YORK. Sept. 11. (/P)—The bull campaign in the stock market reached the proportions of a major drive today but forward progress was resisted by persistent selling. Several Issues, Including rails comunications and motors, rose to 4 points to new 1835 highs, but the advance was shaded somewhat by late selling. The list showed a strong undertone In the closing dealings however, and transfers approxi mated 2.400.000 shares, making It one of the biggest days "f the year. Am Can .... 35 148% 145 145 Am Had .... 132 18% 18 18U Am T<teT .... 53 145U 144',i U Anac 277 20',(. 20U 20% AT&SP 91 54% 53W 53<A Bald Loc .... 288 3V& 2'X.- 201 B & O 195 18 17>4 mfc Barnsdall .... 9 9% 9V5 9K Ben Avla .... 183 21% 20T'» 21'.4 Beth Stl .... 106 40% 39% 39% Can Pac .... 100 11 lO'.i lOVj Case J I .... 75 80'4 77 V, 77-Y, Chrysler .... 476 74 70'f, 72% Col Sou 70 22 20% 21 Ccl O El .... 498 13 7 (, 13It, 13% !oml Solv ... 211 20% 20 20'/6 omw Sou ..118 2 . 1'i, 1% Ion Oil 63 8 r )fc 8% 8% on Can .... 25 8811 87Vi 87% ion Mot 12 1% IV, 1W Cont Oil .... 58 20'/a 20 20 Du Pont .... 48 126 1 /, 124VJ -125<,4 Gen Elec .... 286 35 34", 34% Gen Mot .... 363 47 45% 46% Gen Pub Svc 1 3% Gillette 9 18'^ 18 18 Goodrich .... 37 10U 99', 9% Goodyear .... 40 21 20% 20% Hous Oil New 16 3% 3 3W 111 Cent .... 126 17 16Vi 16H Int Harv .... 51 59% 58 58 Int Nick Can 271 30V, 29Vi 29% Int T&T .... 152 11% Ills 11% Kelvin 18 12V, 12 12 Vf. Kennec 131 24'/j 24 24% Mid Cont .... 20 10% lOVi 10% M K T 7 5 4% 4% M Ward .... 341 37?.', 36?' 8 37 Nat Dairy .... 66 16 15V4 15'/j Nat Dist .... 244 31% 31 31 Packard .... 507 5',4 5V, 5H Penney 8 83 >& 83'4 83'4 Penn R R .. 175 30VA 29V& 29% Phil Pet .... 73 27% 27V« 27V4 Pub Svc N J 21 42% 42% 42% Pure Oil .... 33 8 % 8% 8% Radio 1492 8% 7% 8V 4 R K O .... 160 4% 3% 4 Repub Stl .. 164 19 IBM 18'4 Sears 105 61'4 60 60% Shell TJn .... 18 9% 9% 9% Simms 10 6 5% 5% Soc Pac .... 140 11% 11 11'4 Sou Pac .... 205 21 >,4 20% 20% Sou Ry .... 107 10% 10 10% Std Brds .... 130 13% 13',4 13H S O Cal .... 33 33% 33% 33% S O Ind .... 30 25% 25% 25V 2 S O N J .... 35 45'/» 45 4BV4 Studebaker .. 550 5'4 4% BU Tex Corp .... 32 20 19% 19% Un Garb .... 67 69"4 67% 69 Un Oil Cal .. 12 18'4 17% 17% Un Pac 23 104 102% 103 '4 U S Rub .... 28 15% 15 15V» US Stl .... 178 47% 56% 56% New York Curb Stocks Cities SVC ... 48 2% 2 2% Elec Bond .. 270 14'/ s 13 13% Ford Ltd .... 3 8% Gulf Oil .... 14 61V. 60 60 Humble 8 56% 56% 56<4 •» KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 11. (/P)— (U. S. D. A.)—Hogs .2,000; slow mostly steady to 5 higher; better grades 180-250 Ibs 11.35-55; good to choice 140-70 Ibs 9.85-11.15; sows 9.50-10.00. Cattle 9,000; calves 2,000; better grade fed steers opening steady; other killing classes of cattle about steady; vealers opening steady to weak; stackers fully steady; feeders slow, easier; early sales fed steers 9.00-10.70; yearlings held higher; bulk grass steers eligible to sell from 5.50-7.50. Sheep 4,000; slow, scattered opening sales native lambs 15-25 lower at 9.50 down. POULTRY CHICAGO, Sept. 11. 0<P)—Poultry, live, 1 car, 24 trucks, steady; hens 18-20!»; leghorn hens 14%; rock fryers 17-18, colored 16; rock springs 18-19, colored 16-18; lock broilers 17-18, colored 17, barebacks 13-14; leghorn chickens 2 Ibs up 15%, small 16; roosters 14; turkeys 11-14; white ducks 4'i Ibs up, 15, small 13; colored 4% Ibs up 13, small 12. Geese 14. HITLER Ifege i) peace ending the world War and for the eventual establishment of the League of Nations.) The proclamation continued: "We Nazis intend to live In peace and quiet with our neighbors. It Is not necessary for us to prove our security by any demonstrations. II is sufficient that we ourselves know It. "We see in our army the protection for peaceful labor, and when we are forced to make sacrifices then we will use them for our liberty and labor. "Tills army Is' our most valued and proudest possession." The Hitler proclamation statec that the Nazis had no desire to fight Christianity, adding: "But the national socialist state will under no circumstances tolerate In any way 'round-about confessional politics; and on this let no one be deceived concerniiiR the determination of the (Nazi) movementjind the state." LEADERS (Continued Prom Page 1) bodyguards. A site on the capltol grounds for the builal place will be selected by a committee of the legislature. This was the final day of a special legislative session called to act on bills presented to It at the senator's bidding before he was shot down. None but members of Senator Long's family and close friends were BATON HOUGE, La., Sept. 11 (AP)— "Every man a king", Senator Hucy P. Long's share the wealth campaign' song has been .set to the tempo of a dirge to be played by the 125-plece Louisiana State University band in the senator's funeral procession tomorrow afternoon. The band has responded often to the director's baton in the senator's hand with lively college song's. He directed the band and acted as drum major during his seven-car train invasion of Nashville , Tenn., with the L. S. U. football fans last fall. permitted to view the body before it was removed under a heavy guard of state police from a funeral home to the capltol. Long's associates planned to make his funeral one of the most Impressive in Louisiana's history. Arrangements were In the hands of the senator's closest friends, headed by Governor Allen, to whom the Long leaders have turned for temporary leadership. Hundreds of persons poured into Baton Rouge, taxing to capacity hotels and private dwellings. LONG (Continued rrom page 1.) He spent large sums on expensive,' exquisitely tailored clothes. He would turn down thousands of social invitations, stating he did not care for a gay life, and then out :6f a clear sky would show up at some highly formal function, startling the hostess with the .presence of his bodyguard. Long refused every formal invitation which he received as a senator from. Louisiana to attend affairs at the White House. A secretary said he had not worn a full dress suit since he was governor of Louisiana;. Frequenters of the Shoreham Terrace regarded Long as one of Washington's latest night hawks but at the Congressional Country club he was regarded as one of the city's earliest risers. He often arrived at tlie club shortly after daybreak for an 18-hole golf game. His score seio'oin was under 100. Invariably his foursome consisted of himself, his secretary, and two of his guards. He had only a few intimate friends, his .secretaries said, listing as one of his closest acquaintances, Senator Burton K. Wheeler of Montana. Besides his tcurs of the night clubs, where his arrival always ere;- ated a stir, the senator's social life was limited virtually to the lobbies of the senate, where he chatted with Ills conferees, and to his office, where often he talked until midnight with members of his devoted staff. He was said to sleep about three lours a night although about once a week he would retire early and sleep late. Wednesday was a fast day with Senator Long and although he was cjlvc 40111* clothe* a Mufil-AfDtor. •• One of the many reasons why 10 many women prefer the Maytag is because it keeps the clothes at home. They are not exposed to dangerous contacts. They are washed more carefully than by hand, yet with cleanliness, ease and rapidity. The Maytag invites comparison. Mechanically as fine as a costly saves clothes, saves time, and by long years of usefulness brings new washday economy, TODAY'S SIQ so TO si no so LOW PRICES */q <au - *lUlr gu Your dealer will gladly demonstrate, and quote you convenient terms of payment. FEDERAL HOUSING ACT-Abu includes Maying ffasliert 'on the liit for government aid to buyers. PM Mk m I JHkU Call BERT GURRY Phone 888 For Home Demonstration See I* At the Cooking School wvu-icv- fetftfetti, fife MfnfeTfi crijy Stis'a.weefcv he • fSS'.KaWWftt' ft diet t*tscnbed to-tegp fleWh HIS Weight, (Si Wednesdays, his' only food was liquid. Kcre is a Sample of a day's diet: COLUMN (Continued Prom Page 1) : savings In training themselves tor better service, they stand almost without patallel as .public bene- fpeters. Morally they rank with the ministry. Socially they "make" no registers but they enjoy the society of bright, modern students who Inspire them, try their souls sometimes, but maintain their youthful VIoWvUlUvB* * t » >;•<»**» •MWK.V »> (*» km Ms 'tris teS&Wg JSi'eiSKStt is ft '•stl^SlMg Btoftl,'' tH6- •""•'" " 68 ofati gatii JtOp-.. y OftAiN f Afitte Wheat: tttgh tb* Sept §4-% 81H Cilose May 86 93-93H 94--94M CHICAGO OftAIN CHICAGO, Sepi. 11. (/P)—Setbacks of w'heat values late today resulted from profit-taking on the part of holders and because of hedging sales. Hedging proved burdensome In view of notable absence of any sustained speculative demand. It was current gossip, however, that a good ^ Wheat fo 4fr sy's finish, t>ec. off to It tip, fifed. St. oate decline to u advance, and provisions varying from IS cents decline to 'a rise of 7 cents. ^ NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 11. (/P)— Active options held In a narrow range around first call levels during the morning as the volume of business declined and buying dried up. While most of the news received overnight was bullish traders showed no tendency to extend the advances of around 50 cents a bale scored on' Monday and the market NfR LEFT <WQ ft |d JJ* || |l § Oil ^ *"* All styles, fcoloro, sizes, Slightly Ttont, Tottr choice ................ Caps - • 3Bc | TOM The HATTER 10&Va West Foster Moving fast into a busy Fall season, we bring you an avalanche of Dollaj- Day Bargains for Thursday, September 12. Just at a time when you really need these things in. your plans for school and general fall wear. TOMORROW ONLY ONE GROUP MISSES' SCHOOL DRESSES New Autumn PRINTS Premium SHEETS Buy enough of these prints for a dollar to make several school frocks. FLAT CREPE GINGHAM One special group of higher priced dresses suitable for school wear. A wide variety of silks, crepes, etc., for your ."election. A gala assortment of colors. Sizes 12 to 20. Values to 19c. Large and small checks and plaid ginghams ...... A brand and quality thai you all know. Hurry in Dollar Day to get a supply. 12 Yds. . All silk. Wide nuig-e of new fall pastels. A value at 79c. Save. 54-Inch WOOLENS Ladies' New $5.00 Gossard's Novelty SILKS Novelty Suitings A close out of patterns and short lengths. Values to $3.50. Yard . Soft-spun . rayon and silk. Tailored styles.— Like $1.95 quality. One small lot to close out. Combinations and girdles. Hurry. New patterns and colors for Fall. Same quality as in $14,95 dresses. 39c and 49c cotton suit- ings that make the best dresses for school wear. KAYSER GLOVES Turkish Bath TOWELS New Fall styles. Deep navies, rich browns and blacks. Variety of smart styles. Pair SWEATERS Large 22x44 inches, In white and solid colors. Two thread. 2!)c. value. A closeout of $1,50 and $1.95 all wool sweaters. Sleeveless or sleeved styles. 2 For DRAPERY MATERIALS I $1.50 values in green, wine, eggshell and blue. Solid shades, novelty designs. Yard- Quality DOMESTIC 12 Yds. . Regular $1.95 Young Men's Boys' PAJAMAS Bleached or unbleached. . . Free from filling. 10 quality. One and two of a kind. Assorted colors. Regular $1.95 Solid colors and trims. 8 to Values to $2.39. Slip-over styles of all wool. Save Girls' SWEATERS Ladies' Suede LEATHER JACKET "Town Talk" Sheets. 79o value. Limited quantity. Size 81 x 90. $5.95 and $6.95 Values! MEN'S SOX BOYS' SHIRTS Slip-over or coat styles. Values to $3.95. Afes 6 to U. .. MEN'S TIES A closeout pf one. group in colors of green, brown, grey and red. Limited quantity, so hurry, New Fall patterns and colors. New patterns in a choice of fall colors. Regular 25c quality. Special value for $1 day. 79c Tom Sawyer and Sturdiboy shirts. Men's Leather JACKETS Our stock of fresh, new Field and Stream Leather Jackets is now complete. All types and all kinds f or your choosing-. Money sav- prices. C ' ?>*!•(&.&*. ^Tf^^AW&tti* & h'?^ s ,Jk *

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