Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 3, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, February 3, 1935
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Page 2
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-^ - —*•-^ -i - •-- • ; -- CORNING, )ITOR AL THE LORD IS GOOD: Serve the Lord with gladness: come before his presence with singing. For the Lord is good: his mercy is everlasting: and his truth endureth to all generations.—Psalm 100:2, 5. * * * # I F PLANS MEAN anything, Pampa and this territory are in line for good news this year. Building is starting off well, which is good news to those who rent houses, who are laborers or building craftsmen, who sell materials, and all who like to see conditions brisk. There are reasons to believe that building will be made easier this year. Indeed, many building concerns and material dealers already have attractive propositions. The oil outlook continues favorable despite the political uncertainty and the threatened breakdown of legislation against "hot oil." With the price apparently stable, and drilling appropriations already made, the field will continue to be the most powerful stimulus to business. Unfortunately, the drought lingers and the lack of moisture for wheat continues to be the most depressing factor. However, there is still hope for a fair wheat crop. Although there are those who "view with alarm" every year at this season, experience has shown that a crop is neither made nor lost in January. The last 15 days of February will form a key period in the winter moisture situation. * * * * ALTHOUGH PUBLIC budgets are not balanced, ap- • /» propriations for public works to relieve unemployment are of keen interest here. Until private business and industry can absorb the unemployed, the various units of government will be compelled to continue the compulsory re-distribution of wealth through public expenditures. More than 750 city, county, state and federal officials met in Fort Worth Friday to make an inventory of possible public works projects in connection with President Roosevelt's $4,000,000,000 program to provide jobs. Pampa has friends high in authority in that program. Walter D. Cline of Wichita Falls is regional director of the federal housing administration. Julian Montgomery of Wichita Falls, who drew a Pampa city plan, is state PWA engineer and is a former employer of City Manager C. L. Stine. It cannot be assumed that any community will receive hundreds of thousands of dollars without participation in the expense. There are some projects, however, such as highways and underpasses, which should not entail much local expense if granted. President Roosevelt is expected to allocate a huge sum of highways. Gray county should receive its share, and so should the neighboring counties. There has been many a slip in federal plans which have been announced in the past, hence it behooves everyone to be patient but for those in position of leadership to be consistently diligent. * * * * 'IN A LETTER TO Supt. R. B. Fisher, the Boy Scouts -* of America point with modest pride to a service to 6,.530,330 Scouts and Scouters as the organization ends its first quarter century in America. In order to extend the benefits of the movement to millions of boys who have no opportunity to join troops, BSA is asking the cooperation of schools. Columbia university has published a new book, "Scouting in the Schools," which provides a practical working basis for Scouting cooperation with the schools. Boy Scout week, which will Ibegin February 8, will be observed in thousands of schools. On the evening of the first day, President Hoosevelt will broadcast a special message of inspiration. Dr. J. W. Studebaker, recently appointed commissioner of education, Department of the Interior, said: "In its use of individual boy initiative, its idealization of boy aims, its recognition of the character building influence of 'doing' good rather than: 'thinking' good, and its dependence upon the power of group morale, Scouting has much to teach other forms of education. Schools will do well to cooperate in making the Scouting activities of boys as effective as possible." German university students are striking against a professor who wouldn't help collect charity funds on the streets. Now he has to go out for himself. The DuPonts, it seems, tested their new foolproof explosive with everything except an insane patient with a revolver. Japan has ordered the members of its Rome embassy to take up golf. Thinking of putting through some big deal with Mussolini. Russia now is making 57 varieties of sausage, but is sticking to only one line of boloney. If you don't think much of all this newspaper space on the Hauptmann case, news of progress in the matter against Martin Insull recently got only three lines. SINCLAIR'S EPIC PLAN MAY BE TOTED IN STATE OF OKLAHOMA OKLAHOMA OITV, Feb. 2. (IP)— Oklahoma may become the laboratory In which Upton Sinclair's Utopian EPIC plan is tested. An administration-backed bill creating a new dustries board with far- reaching powers is before the Oklahoma legislature. The bill, if enacted into law, will give the industries board unprecedented powers in buying, selling and operating commercial plants both to prdvide goods for the needy and offer employment. Tlie measure asks an appropriation of $1,000,000 for the operation of the board until June 30, 1936, and provides full authority for the board to borrow funds and Issue b'onds. One section authorizes the board to acquire transportation and cpm- »jnunicailon facilities. This provi- rion, while not specifically niention- ihg gas and electric power lines was believed br,o,ad enough to put the ^aje Wto compstition •with public service q'pmpanies. "the' fern parallels the Utopian '- ^vocated by Sinclair in his y rajJe for Governor of Ca,y? • the section "dealing with It authorities the board to operate, construct, buy and sell factories for the following purposes: "To furnish employment for the unemployed and goods for their maintenance so long as unemployment and human usfferlng relating therefrom exist in Oklahoma. "To produce essential supplies and materials for public construction whenever, in the opinion of the board, there exists monopolistic cpn- tiol of the price of these commodities or the state Js unable to purchase these supplies and materials at fair prices in the open market. "To furnish employment for the wards of the state." The board's powers under the bill are not limited to factories and inil.ls. The measure further provides that the board may acquire, hold, develop, sell, pool, syndicate or .otherwise turn to account in the jiame of the board, land and the natural products thereof. This section carries the additional provision that th£ board may resort to condemnation proceedings if necessary, to acquire the desired properties. Read our plassinea TEXAS HISTORY Brushing Up on Pact* You Ought to Recall R. M. Williamson's article in The Texas Republican of July 5, 1834. was creating a great amount of comment by the people of Brazoria. There was truth in his words, they were certain, but nevertheless they were in a rather helpless condition. "The project of state government originated in the good sense of the whole united people of Texas," Williamson wrote. "Our constitution lias been rejected. We shall still continue our unnatural connexion with Conhuila. Our earnest entreaties hove been disregarded . . . they.have arrested and now detain our agent, Stephen P. Austin, on, a charge that should lie against the whole people of Texas. The project of state government was not Austin's. It was the, people's. Desertion by us, then, of this our own cause, would be worse than political npostacy. It would be individual persecution and hypocracy to the government." The next issue of tnp paper published a letter from Austin, written at the prison of the Ocordado, City of Mexico, August 25. "I presume you are already informed that I arrived in this city on the thirteenth of February last and was shut up in one of the dungeons of the inquisition, where I remained three months in close confinement, incommunicado, locked up day and night with very little except candles, and not allowed to speak and communicate with anyone, nor to have books, pen, or paper. The president, Santa Anna, is friendly to Texas ana to me, of this I have no doubt, he would have set me at liberty long since, and in fact, issued orders to that effect in June, but Some statements arrived Which have kept me in prison further. . . . The farmers heed only proclaim with unanimous voice fidelity to Mexico, opposition to violent men or measures and all will be peace, harmony, ana prosperity in Texas." Ausin's imprisonment lasted much longer than he expected. The months passed slowly, each one bringing the faint hope of freedom. It was June, 1835, before he was finally freed. His petition for freedom ha-d been passed from one court to another, and promises had been vain. His health impaired, disillusioned about the government, but with faith in his native land, Austin left Vera Cruz July il, sailed to New Orleans, and on to Texas. Me was not to regain his health before he was in the midst of all the political turmoil which gripped Texans in 1835. Although still a young man, lij; was to live only a short while, worn out by the-Heavy burdens he had been bearing for many years. He, however, was to liye to see the Texas he loved gain its freedom, the Centennial of which.is to be commemorated by the celebrations of 1936. TffO HUNDRED PERSONS ATTEND ANNUAL F. F. A. BOYS'EVENT M'LEAN, Feb. 2.—More than 200 persons attended the annual F. F. A. barbecue and stock-judging contest at the G. W. Sitter ranch today. About 45 F. F. A. students and former students competed in the judging contests, which included judging of beef cattle, dairy cattle, horses, and mules. Prizes will be awarded as soon as the papers are graded. Beef for the barbecue was donated by the ranch and was.composed of milk-fed Hereford calves. The F. F. A. boys furnished the bread, picklcss, coijfee, and lemonade and did the cooking. On Thursday, the boys ordered 40 regulation jackets which will bear the F. F. ,A emblem and the name of the school, according to A. A. Tampke, instructor. French-English Conference Is In A Deadlock LONDON, Feb. 2. (/T 1 )—the Anglo- French conference was adjourned shortly before midnight tonight until tomorrow night, its members reported unofficially to be deadlock- ed over a program to settle Europe's' problems of armaments and security. England's intention to carry on tajks with Germany and other European nations in an atteirtpt to obtain an inclusive (European agreement on armaments was confirmed in an official quarter tonight. Britain and France had agreed upon general principles of a scheme for simultaneous settlement of international issues and the necessity of making a move to halt German 2nd Semester at Texas Tech Will Start On Feb. 11 LUBBOCK, Peb.-^Reglstratfon of students for th'e second semester at Texas Technological college 'will be Fridny and Saturday. February 8 and 9, according to President Brad-, ford Knapp. Classes begin Monday, February 11. .at 8 a. m. According to Registrar W. P. Clement the procedure of registration will be the same as that of the first semester. All students, new cr old, will be scheduled and sec- tionized in the gymnasium, where every member of the college faculty will be on duty. New students must have their phlysical examinations before registering, and a transcript of their credits must be in the registrar's office. W. T. Gaston, business manager of the college, states that all fees and deposits must be paid when registering. Government loans are not available for this purpose. The following charges are made for each semester: tuition fees, prescribed by law for ea*ch student who is a bonh fide resident of the state of Texas, $25; uniform breakage deposit, returnable at the end of the semester, less legitimate charges, -$7.50, and medical service fee, $4; a total of $36. Resident students wh'p Were in Tech this fall pay $29; having deposited the $7.50 breakage fee. However if any fines or charges are against a student's breakage deposit he must bring the amount back to $7,50. The uniform breakage deposit is to,cover,breakage in all laboratory courses, .library. fines, ,b.reafcage or damage to property ,in dormitories, and other charges ; for , injury, Ipss.or destruction.of. state,property on the campus. Room and board in : new dormitories for men : and women will be the same as last semester, $22.50 per month. rearmament, It was learned. An unexpected hitch, .however, rumors said, resulted in tonight's surprise meeting. Other surprising developments of the day: A lengthy interview between Premier Pierre -Etierme Flandin of France rind Sir Fredrick Lsith-Ross, British financial expert, at which Flandin reputedly asked .British aid in obtaining international currency stabliziation. A special session of the British cabinet called, some sources believed, to consider an unforeseen turn taken by the Angelo-French conversations or some fundamental point of pfefciple connected with the.AnglO'French approach to continental problems. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS Published evenings except Saturday, and Sunday morning by Pampa E&ily NEftB, toft, 322 West Poster, Pampa, Texas QgMORB W,HBMT, 4 dCh. Mgr.; PMILlP ft. PQlli). Business Met.; OIJN MEMBER OF TfcE .^OfclATED PRES6.~* i all teased Wire. The Associated Pre» Is eMluslvely en- .titled to the .U«e lof frablioatlon of all news dispatches credited to or not otherwise t«flited to thli -hewft»ap«-r attd also Ihe lotal news published herein. All rights for re-publication ot Special «B* fcmtchea hereto also are reserved. ^ .„..,.,• >„. A ^ . ifetertd as sectmd'blaiss ttatter March 16, Iteft, at the postbifice at Pump*, Texas, Under the Aet of March 8, 1879. _ t __ _ . _ ,. ... ..... .. SUBSCRIPTION BATES OF THE PAMPA bAtLI NfiWS fcy Carrier in Pampa . One Year „...,. ...$8.00 Six Months ...... .$3.00 One Month ..... *..* .60 One Weefc «•......$ .16 By Mall to Gray and Adjolhlnk Counties One Year ...,,...,$5.00 Six Months ....,.•.$2,76 Three Months ..... $1.50 One Mbnth ....... $ .80 By Mall Outside Gray and Adjoining Counties One Year ......... $7.00 BIX Months ....... $3.7fi yhree Months ..... $2.10 one Month ..,....$ .78 NOTICE— It Is not the intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character of anyone kiibwttitly and If through error It should the management will appreciate having attention called to same, and will gladly and fully correct any erroneous statement made. QWOURWAY . By WILIIA LET M6 . THAT, A 1 USED TO BE PR6TTV GOOD WITH A —'|f '5 BEEN THIRTV HEROES ARE MADE—NOT BORK) rM THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) By COWAN f THOT'S WHERE THE BUNCH ( ' HfcN& OUT—I MI&HT V b.c. v/ELU BUST RIGHT IN ON THEM ! HELLO, WINDY// WHO M?E YOO PEEK-fc-BOOlNG DID THKT THROW A SC&RE INTO YOU ? MOW OT> YOU COME DOT WITH YOUR DEW., YJINDY ? GREW! SAY,CNE OF VAN TIER MORGAN'S BV& MEN IS COMING UP HERE I GOT AWAY WTH TUW- A>ND WITH THE TOWN PLOT-FOOT TO BOOT. I MUST BE DEM5-WNGER FOR THIS YflNW GENUINE. (vRTlCLE /it \_,_© 1M5 B * NEA SERVICE, IMC. T. M. REG. U. sTpAT. ALLEY OOP Ride 'Em. Cowboy! By HAMLIft WE OUGHTA BE SOMEWHERE NEAR TH' NEIGHBORHOOP OF THIS DINOSAUR ,— , WE'RE LOOKiN' FOR - . — : —'JUST \ OU&T WHERE WA6> IT j~^/ KEEP ON GOIN; .YOU SAW '|M? Mm CAPT'M -WE'LL BE SEEIN' 'IM . PRETTY QUICK ©1935BYNEASEIWr inc. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. QFF. I OH, DIANA! The Call Of Love By FLOWERS WEESH :NOT TO HARM AM UNCUE WON'T DOWN. HE'S AFRAID /HECLO, MY PEAK BROTHER, ONLY TOPS. WBUT UNCLE. WILBUR'S HEEM TO EETUKN "TO 1 BKO^E/HE CAN •PERU AN' WEES WIPE AH-' BUT SHE. HAVfe 'P2BSAIN HE'K. \ SCORCHY SMITH Council of War W OKAY; vou eer IT ? SINCE WEI.L BE ON OPPOSITB SIDES \ / CFTHE Line POWN THERE WITH SMITH AND HIS CROWD,), IT'S T6 OUR ADI/AKTA6E TO DO EVERYTHING WE CAN f^ -K> PREVENT TH6M FROM EVER REACHIMC SOUTH AMERICA/ "1- ^•^ I -JU$T THIS - SMITHS HERDING HIS CROWD flT 6ROWNSVIUE, TfexflS/w six PflYs.-me/a HOP OFFWOM THERE flNOTfWeTHE ROUTE THROUfiH MEXICO CITY flNO POWN -THE WEST COftfT OF C6NTRAC AMERICA TO P/WAMA- I PONT (.IKE DISS; i - ITS OP TO OS Te> DESTROY THEIR SHIPS flT BRpWNSVIU.0 - IF / FOR THE we PPN'T sucegep A BUT i v/tu NPT THERE, «e'u 6fT liiEM 1 HAVE ANY PflRT OF SWEWHERe /UONS VPlSSNrtST/ BUSINESS/ THE Bp0tg - VVHATfe r~\r— (PEA, ^ » ' flH By HlMMetSfpSS HAS PRINCIPALS, F6lU»S/ HA,' AW. RI6HT, VPW'RE 6PVNTED OUT ON THIS, NoBoPY EtS5 DISSENTS ? PKAY - Now HER T, weii-SWIMS

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