Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 31, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, January 31, 1935
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Page 8
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Girls, Gorillas To Play Friday, Saturday Nights There wili be basketball In Pa-n- pa this week despite the fact the Harvesters are on a road trip. The Harvesterettes and Gorillas will meet strong opponents both Friday atid Saturday nights. Canadian wjll provide the or- posftlon for the local teams on Friday night. Goodnight will send two teams here Saturday night. The ojjentng game each night will be called at 7:30 o'clock. Admission will be 10 cents for students and 25 cents for adults. Both visiting clubs will be making their first appearance on the local floor. The teams are expected to be evenly matched and good games are predicted. Tlie Amarillo Sandyettes were to have met the Harvesterettes, but Miss Kathleen Milam, Harvesterettc coach, received word this morning that the Sandyettes had disbanded for the season. She immediately scheduled the other games. Coach Harry Kellcy's Gorillas have been showing some fancy basketball recently. He has some promising material and the visiting teams are due to receive stiff competition. Texans Captured By Clovis Posse CLOVIS, N. M., Jan. 31. (/!>>— Sheriff Bob Thomas of Curry County said today he had received verification of the statement made by Albert Wallace, captured late yesterday with Raymond McWiggins by a posse southwest of here, that he was wanted for car theft in Quitman county, Texas, and is under bond for an appearance there February 4. No replies have been received to inquiries sent to Oklahoma concerning the car abandoned by the men in sandhills when it ran out of gas and there has been no definite identification of McWiggins. who claims Ardmore, Okla., for his home. McWiggins is suffering from a bullet wound in the right leg below the knee. He says he received the injury Saturday night. Thomas said no charges had laeen filed against tl(e men. Has Good Luck (Continued from page 1.) Ocular reason" for a Pacific service "in that the most essential of all intermediate stopping-places, the island of the Hawaiian group, are under the American flag." Establishment of a non-partisan commission to regulate all civil aviation, with a membership of "not le's than five and not more than nine" was recommended. This commission would have authority to determine rates and airmail payments and issue payments without which air lines could not operate. The commission said that because of its special problems control over aviation should not be given to a r-.iprnl transportation agency at present but that the president should have Authority to merge the air Link lias bestowed its broadest f mile on Dolores Montci:, above, exotic charmer who won the. Chicago W(vvlr3's fair bc-iuty contest.' Mis;: Monlez has be.'Mi taken under the whiff of Billic Burke, widow of Flo Xieufcld, for screen tests, in tlio lirpc (Hat she can be placed in the curl of the film depleting ZicgfrW's life. IMMET NEW YORK, Jan. 31. (#)—The stock market's undertone showed some further improvement today Trading continued relatively dull however, although the activity wa more pronounced than that of the preceding session, Early extreme gains were shaded in the final hour but the close was steady. Transfer; approximated 550.000 snares. Am Can 9113 112'4 112'4 Am & For Pow 9 4'i Am Rad .... 31 14'/» 14 14U Am S&R .... 29 35U 34% 34% Am T&T .... 22 105>4 104% 104V. Anac 19 AT&SF 59 Avta Corp 2f> Bdwin Loo .. 8 B & O 9 Barnsdall 2 Ben Avia . Beth Stl Case J I Chrysler ... Cclum G&E1 Gas Oil Del laier by executive order. Air mail contracts should be "on a strictly commercial basis," and in n« ease exceed totnl revenues from that service and additional payments at present necessary for every line ihould be allocated by the new agency from a lump sum appropriation. It suggested an annual subsidy of $7,000,000, an average of Hi cents a mile, with the largest, amount 25 cents. The report recommended the commerce department continue its regulatory and inspection services, proposed a new post of assistant fwretarv of aeronautics, and suggested that the weathpr bureau be transferred from the agriculture department because forecasting now i c more important to avaitors than to farmers. Con •Con Con Cur Wrl El P&L/ 2 G E 117 Gen Mot 72 Grn Pub Svc fi Gillette 5 .... fi .... 14 New 1 .... 7 .... 10 .... in .... 17 .... 30 Pr McLean Students To Have Contest And Big Barbecue McLean F. P. A. students will have a barbecue and judging con- t^H for themselves and former agriculture students at the Bar Lo ranch tomorrow from 1 to 5 p. m. Mr. Sitter, owner of the ranch will furnish arid prepare the food Ex-students will compete against the former class members. Members of the McLean school board, the teachers, business men, Darents of the boys, and visitors will attend. At 4.30 p. m., a short program of oldtime string music will be given Tjhe meal will be at 5 p. m. WHEELER 'COVNTY RECORDS Oil filings for Monday, Jan. 28: MD,—Hal P. Witherspoon to M. A. Sansome, 8-1260 int. N W H sec- tiori 49, block 24. exc. 2M. acres. jytD.—HJal P. Witherspoon to M. A- Bansome. 16-1260 int. N w BJction 49, blgck 24, exc. 2'/ a acres. Mineral deeds from General Industries Corp. Ltd., covering N E V, (Section 51. block 2,4, to the followine: Campbell, James & Delia, 3-320 int. Panlel, Josephine B.. 7-1760 int. , Francis, flfelen 8., 1-160 int. Norpen. Josephine, 1-352 Int. Hiser. Leila O., 1*352 int. pennjtt, Ellen R., 29-3520 int. 'PlSHlBUid, Ella E., 13-1760 int. Burt, Mary Vail, 1-160 int. Martin, Annie L,, 3-352 int. Barber, Herbert S, et ux, 1-320 int. Goodyciir HOIIK Oil Hup Mot 111 Cent, . Hit T&T In I Harv Kennnc .., M K T .. M Ward . Nat Dairy Nat Di.sl, .. Nil I PA-1, .. N Y Crn .. Nor Am ,. . Ohio Oil .. Packard .... Penney J C Penn R R .. Phil Pet Pub Svc N J Pure Oil 46 Vi G", 15V. 30% 55"i, 37% 7 20Vi 7% 17-Ti 2'K 2% 23 ':k 3 Hi I'M I3-T, 10 22-;, 10 >/ 3 45 4% 5% 29 y, 55 36 'A 6% 17 M 2% 2% 23 '4 3<M f)7' 22" 78 If) :>.'. 7 :i7 , G •M 27 46 O'.i 10"', 5", 20 "i IC'.s '7 " t fi i', ''''a 10 1", 22 13 'i n 40 '/j IB '4 5 25 r <6 IS 74 26 22% 13% 9 41 15V, 5 26 16 17«i 17 ; !' Radio 44 Rep Stl 15 Soars 81 Shell Un ., Rimms Pnt Skelly Oil . Soc Vac ... ?u Pac ,. 5 12 . G 100 , 43 Sou Ry 22 S Eleanora, 1-160 int. B.ertha A., 3-1760 int. Wapjean, Alan D., 1-160 int. • { Baker, W. O. et ux. 1-80 int. VigJa May, 1-64 int. ;'Q1J^ .filings for Tuesday, Jan. 29: n-p. Iff. Keller et ux to c. o. 1-U2 int. in section 48, block Abstract corn- Miami afternoon. o S O N J . Ftudebaker Tex Corn . T P C&O Un Garb . U S Rub U S Stl . 16 . 24 124 . 14 2 38 . 6 43 26 ' 14% 34 if, 7 10 1'l'n 11 Vi 15"; 12T4 24!.', 41 "i 17ft 08 U 21 & 15 26 G% 5','s 14 33 'i 7 '4 14 15 '(, 12 '& 24 W 40% l :l i 19% 14% 36% 4% C8!/, 2 Hi 15 26 '/s 6% 5Vi 14% 33 Vj 7 Ifi 7% 14 1 /, 15H 127', 24 '4 41% 46 37 Wheat: May .. July ' .. Sept .. WHEAL TABLE Hio;h Low ... 9C 7 i 96 ... 89'!, 87 7 J ... 87% 86% Close 96 1 /, -31 88%- : !'L 87 Vi CHICAGO GUAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 31. (AP)— Higher prices on grains formed the rule lato as well as early today. Stimulus for price upturns was found in the new enactment at Washington to permit the treasury department to issue billions of dollars of additional bonds. Wheat closed firm at the same as yesterday's finish to W cent higher, May 96'/i-%, corn '.i-% up, May SI'/s-'/j, oats unchanged to : !1 advance, and provisions showing 12- to 50 cents gain. Murder Case at San Augustine Goes to Jury SAN AUGUSTIN, Jan. 31. (,., Ths Lee Parrish murder case went to the jury today after the prosecution had demanded that the reputed backwoods moonshiner be sent to the electric chair for the tilling of Lonnle Hooper, 15, and ;he defense had asked acquittal on the grounds of insufficient and unreliable evidence. Lonnle Hooper and his brother, Ewall, 19. were shot to death last Oct. 11, in the hfll country 15 miles northwest of San Augustine. Parrish was indicted in both.slay- ings nnd was on trial for Lorinie Hooper's death. The dcfcire, In closing arguments, bitterly attacked the testimony o Boss Brown, backwoods farmer around whose statements the slat constructed its case. Brown claimet lie faw the fatal shots fired in th< direction of the Hooper boys afte he and Parrish, riding horses, l^ac followed them along a country road John Anderson, defense attorney contended that Brown's testimony conflicted with that cf every olhei witness us to the actions of the defendant on the day of the double killing. The defense had callec nearly a dozen witnesses who claimed Parrish was unarmed thjat day and had not ridden near the scene of the shooting. HAUPTpNN 'Continued Irom page 1.) THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 81; 1936. '.Continued trom page i.) relations, the U. S. foreign trade (comparing on gold basis, which IE only comparable figure to use) was at the lowest ebb of the depression years; and -that industry, N. R. A., etc. broke all over the place with an explosion that left the indsx of industrial production at the exact level of a year ago." Edward J. Reilly's office last Sunday to tell about it, he said. Before he took the stand Attorney General David T. Wilentz continued an effort began yesterday to discredit the alibi testimony of Carlstrom and caused that witness to resort to his constitutional right not to answer a question which he said wouJd incriminate him. The question, concerning his activity in Brooklyn after h|e left the Bronx bakery the night of March 1, 1932 was answered, however, on redirect examination when Carlstrom explained he was "in the company of women." Wilentz indicated in other questions that he intended to call Arthur Larsen for rebuttal to testify that Carlstrom spent the night of March 1, 1932, in a house at Dun- nellen, N. J., and could not have been in tl^e Bronx. 10 V. Kiss said that when he read 45% Hauptmann's testimony in the 4% newspapers, the dog, the Bronx and 5% the bakerv. and the radio reports 11% of the Lindbergh kidnaping broadcast at the time, ail became connected in his memory. 30>,» "I jumped up and I says to my 55 ix. wife—" he began, only to be cut off 371/1 by state objection. 7 He said he was In the bakery and ig:; a man came in with a dog. "What happened -concerning that 17:1 man?" Reilly asked. 2% "That lady who served me the %% coffee," he said, "came from the 3314 back and that man about two or 31 three, feet in front of me met that lady and that man saying to him in German, 'Somebody want to .take a\vay the dog, 1 that is the way now I remember the whole thing, because he saying that in German Then I looked up at the man and I drink my coffee and I walk off. I forgot the whole thing." "What did the man say in German to the lady?" "Je man hat voll das dog—das hund vechnamen." Ho translated it to "Somebody wanted to take the dog away." "Now, did you' see the man in the courtroom," Reilly continued. "Yes sir." "That you saw come in with the do? and speak tljise words in German?" "Yes, sir. ."Where is he?" Kiss stood up. He stretched a long arm toward Hauptmann. "Right there." Hauptmann stood up. "Is that the defendant you are speaking of?" "Yes," he confirmed. Defense Attorneys Object Before Carlstrom's cross-examination was resumed today defense attorneys called the prosecutors before the judge's bench for a long whispered conference. It was learned later the defense was complaining of published statements purpoting to have come from the prosecutors to the effect thflt defense witnesses would be investigated for possible perjury. PERSONALS KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan. 31. (/!>>— (U. ,S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs 2,000; 480 direct; slow; uneven; mostly steady to 10 lower; top 7.70, good and choice, 140-350 Ibs, 6.65-7.70; packing SOWS, 275-550 Ibs. 6.25-7.40. Cattle 2,000; calves 500; fed steers and yearlings active; strong to 25 higher; other killing classes of cattle strong; vealers steady; fed steers held at 13.00; steers, good and choice, 550-1,500 Ibs, 11.75-13.00; common and medium, 550 Ibs. 70, 4.50-10.00; heifers' good and choice, 550-900 Ibs. 6.50-10.50; cows, good, 5.75-6.75; vealers, (milk-fed), medium to choice, 5.00-8.00. BUTTER CHICAGO, Jan. 31. (IP}— -Butter, 4.919, firm; creamery specials (83 score) 35%-36Vi; extras (92) 35H; extra firsts (90-91) 34ft-%; firsts Burl Thomas of Laketon was a business visitor here yesterday. L. A. Snodgrass of Stinnett was in the city today. Mrs. E. B. Aldridge of Kingsmill was a Pampa shopper yesterday. John Horner of Groom was in ,he city this morning. A. H. Doucette made a business rip to Shamrock^ yesterday. Garner Is Set. A year ago there was talk, very ilgh up in the party, of putting up an insurgent republican as the Roosevelt running-mate. Now the talk is all for the renomination of Vice President Garner. In every state (except Huey Long's Louisiana) the democrats are building up. and relying on, a down-the- line democratic state organization, and frowning on a)l cpalitions. Of course if any discontented republicans want to go alqng, they are welcome, but they are not encouraged to expect favors. There are a lot of possibilities in that. A return of the insurgents to the republican camp would be calculated to aggravate greatly the struggle for control already raging there. (88-89) 38'4-34; seconds (86-87) 32 V* -33; standards (80 centralized carlots) 34V&. Eggs, 3,908, easy; extra firsts 2728>,4; fresh graded firsts 86^^28%; current receipts 28; refrigerator, 25. .— Jipi-.., . Read the Want APs*-NQW. DISGRUNTLED democrats talk in this fnshi6n. it ;an be imagined that the republicans will view with vnst nlarm 'n the coming campaign. But, Mr. Nunn said, a majority of those interviewed were more optimistic and morn complimentary of the administration program. . . . And Pam- pans will be glad Ao hear thnt thn national advertisers and mnnufnc- turers acknowledged that, for its size, Pampa has been one of the b?st markets in the country during the deoression—in some lines the best. "Pampa is the best spot I've seen, and I wouldn't trade it for any town or territory in the country," Mr. Nunn said. On the boat from New York to Texas, all but two of 44 passengers aboard were coming to Texas to make their permanent homes. And that's something! QUB POLITICAL PRIMER: Senators and representatives i'3- ceive the same annual salary—$10,000, minus the five per cent cut under the economy act. They receive the same mileage—20 cents per mile coming to nnd from sessions. A representative is allowed $5,- 000 annually for clerk hire, provided the amount is paid not more than two persons and that no one person gets more than $3.900. The allowance for clerks of house committees varies with the Importance of the Committee. Bach committee clerk may have frcm one to five assistants. In the senate, committee clerks and their assistant); serve as office help to the senator who is chairman of the committee. Thus a senator's secretary is clerk to his senator's committee and mny have as many as 10 assistants. One of the ma.loi committees of the senate has a payroll of more than $25.000 annually while a lesser one gets an allowance of only $11,400. Senators without chairmanship' of committees are permitted four assistants with salaries ranging from $1,800 to $3 900 set by law. This amount to about $10.320'annually. Stationery allowances for senators run about $19,500 per session md for representatives about $0.000. Tills Includes the stationery used by all offices and committees They pay no postage or telegraph tolls on official business. HJlAY (Continued trom page 1.) RETURN OF UNEMPLOYABLES TO BE HALTED UNTIL BILL PASSES Banning board. Administration eaders hoped for passage tomorrow. The house had approved the measure. The senate passed and sent to tho house a bill appropriating $7,350 for salaries of judges of special district courts established in Gregg, Rusk and Smith counties. It adopted a resolution of regret over the death of Jed C. Adams of Dallas, former national democratic commltteeman. The house deferred action on a resolution to appoint a committee to inquire into expenditures by state departments pending a proposal to group several prospective inquiries. Departments not audited recently would be investigated. BY THOMAS .1. HAMILTON JR. (CV)pyriKhl. IIIJ1B. by The Arctnrintrri I'rcna) WASHINGTON, Jan. 31. (/n—The federal government, an authoritative scui-e disclosed today, has railed a tomp:rary halt in its drive to return "unemplcyables" now rc- mainin.i* on its relief rolls back to the care cf states and localities. AlthoiiRh FERA officials said the goal of their campnien is in sight, it, was Indicated officially that the nurd, crippled and other "unem- ploynblcs" still left on the rolls would h? allowed to remain there until after President Roosevelt's social security program is enacted. Last month. Harry L. Hopkins, rmcrsrnc.v relirf administrator, said he would seek to remove all 1 riOO.onn "iinrmployabln" .. families from the federal rolls to slate and local rnve. The first deadline mentioned was Feb. 1 —tomorrow—but later j( was Indicated (he transfer would be n more gradual process. Th« campaign thus has been pro- Krtvf:ing (Meveral weefcs. Now. officials said today, only 150.000 families in this classification are wholly dependent on the federal dole. Statistics on how many are partly dependent were not announced. FERA officials said that after the president's security plan is passed, the o'd age pensions and aid to dependent children provided in it will cnrc for the majority of liiirmployablcs. They said also that the $880,000,000 for relief in the $4,800,000.000 work nncl relief bill now before congress will help provide for un- cmployables until the states, aided by the social security program, can assume (he burden. Another func- ,ion of this $880,000.000 is to help irovidc for nble-bodicd jobless while "he government is swinging through Is transition from dole to work re- ief, . 1 "WHITE PARADE" OFFERS MANY HEART THROBS Described as one of the most, human nncl dramatic screen stories of the year, JCK?P L. Lnsky's "The White Parade," a Fox film' production, will be seen at the La Nora theater beginning Friday. LorcUa Young nnd John Boles play the leading roles in this first of all films to deal with the .student nurse—her traininq- days, her heart aches, and her happiness in service. To judge from advance accounts, the picture sets a now high for faithfulness to life nncl for discovering heart, throbs, pathos, nnd laughter in the most realistic of material. Student. imn,r.'i---llie girls nobody knows! These arc tho subjects of this tender and touching story, which Director Irving Commings has brought to the screen under the supervision of Lnsky. "The White Parade," incidentally, is the thousandth picture L.-i.sky has made in his long nnd notable production career, which parallels Hie whole development of the industry in this country. A notable cast is lined up in support of the two leading players. Among them are Dorothy Wilson, Muriel Kirklimd, Astricl Allwyn, Frank Mellon, Walter Johnson, .lane Darnell, Frank Conroy, Sara Hnden and Joyce Complon. | A picture of heart throbs, of pathos and laughter, of touching humanity nnd high resolve—that is what is promised to locnl audiences when "The White Parade" is revealed here. ORLEANS COTTON NEW. OBLSANS, Jan. 31. — The market' was quiet all mofhlhg with traders holding off pending the gold decision. Prices rallied for a time on shorts covering, March trading up to 12.40, May to 1246 July to 12:43 and October to 12.38, or 3 to 4 points above the close of yesterday. Late in the morning prices eased off again due to some long liqulda- .«. lion and hedge selling, losinp 3 to ' 4 points from the highs with March at 12.37, May at 12.42, July at 1244 and Oct. at 12.35, making the price •*>• level near noon net unchanged to I point up compared with yesterday's close. our Clnsslhod cnmmn* CHILDREN* PRpVED BY 2 GENERATIONS C. K. Cathey of Skellvtown transacted business here this morning. SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Bnalnera Combs-Worlcy Bldg.—Phone 836 Property Your SkellY Masi Mow Offers a NIW SOLVENT Protected by U. S. Patent J K AT A GLANCE! (Reading Time, 22 Second*) Note that Skelly give* you the he»t advantages which other regular-priced gasolines offer, and in addition Two EXCLUSIVE Skelly Advantages 1. Tailor-Making a. QUICKER START—At 7.ero,Rtarla in 3'/ 2 revolutions. b. AIR-MIX MILEAGE-7600 to 1 air-gasoline mixture, assuring greater mileage. 2. Solvent K-27 for Cleaner Motor a. LESS STARTING DRAG-With clean pistons, rings and cylinders. b. CARBON FREE-Solvent K-27 reduces carbon formation. c. GUM FREE—Gum not deposited* passes out exhaust. d. NO STICKY, LEAKY VALVES- Reduction of gum keeps valve seats clean for tight seal, preventing compression losses. 70 9CTANE, OF COURSE-The maximum anti-knock rating with tetraethyl "Q" fluid is 70 octane. ON YOUH RADIO! i. All.n in a Oiling. N.w Ail Kl./,. Denver O'.OO WDA1T. For»o. N.D. 6:J5 WKY, Oklahoma City 6:00 KFH, Wichita .... 6:00 WOCO. Minneapolis . r, : at WHO, boa Molnos . . 6:15 Each Evening Except Saturday.and Sunday KVOO, Tulsa 6i(» WDAK, Kansas City . 6:15 KHOX, St. LouU . . 6:00 . 6:16 WOW, Omaha . WGN, bhicago"' KKUI. Abilene, Kani. 6:45 KGNF. North Plntta, • Nebr. . . . 8:16 «. m. . 6:00 Vears ago, you had carbon removed whenever you heard it. Today, mechanics estimate 92% of all cars have enough carbon to cause serious loss of power. Then why doesn't someone do something about it? Your Skelly Man is doing that now. In his pumps is new Tailor-Made Aro- max, containing Solvent K-27. This new solvent sends gum and carbon harmlessly out the exhaust. Carbon Whipped At Last Test car runs prove that K-27 whips carbon. Even with especially made test gasolines, heavy with carbon and gum, K-27 kept these trouble makers from depositing, sent them harmlessly out the exhaust. Truck and bus fleets get the hardest use. Carbon deposits easiest under over- loaded conditions. But truck and bus fleet overhaul and carbon grinding costa have been cut in half with this new-type gasoline. Exclusive With Skelly Skelly Aromax continues to be Tnilor- Made to your starting and driving conditions. At zero, it starts in SVi revolutions, while most gasolines need from 6 to 13, and many as high as 30 and 40. Just as Tailor-Making is an exclusive Skelly advantage, so Solvent K-27 can be secured only in Skelly Aromax and Aro- inax Ethyl because it is protected by U. S. Patent Pending. You get BOTH these advantages without extra cost: Faster start by Tailor- Making; cleaner motor with Solvent K-27. Begin enjoying these extra advantages today> in both Skelly Aromax and Aro- max Ethyl. m ® 1939. Skelly Oil Co. 412-B SKELLY AROMAX GASOLINE TAILOR-MADE FOR TEXAS P. K. OIL COMPANY Pampa •;* Texas 1 . s . ., ->r. ji i -,.? . «. . r3L>t.,'V. . * .. ;/"> ., •*,*" . .-.r-Jt** .«*ii&n'.* . ,-* ,$„

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