Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 13, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 13, 1935
Page 7
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RKEP5 tf-pp*' will ffiS PAW* DAlt? Nlf§, pfaqfc j ,.n,,.^fr»SJ.».rf-».--. ^^.. „».,-..,. .,..^1. t^^.raa-.A-t-.L-u TWO TEAMS TO CLASH IN SUGAR TILT TONIGHT TtJLSA, Okla., Sept. 13. W)—On feven terms again after Oklahoma City's recovery with a 5 to 3 victory last night, the Indians and Tulsa Oilers will glare at each other in a "sbgar" game of their Texas league Shaughnessy play-off series tonight. The Visitors, victims of a 13 to 8 drubbing on their home grounds Wednesday night, put this half of the pennant battle on a horse and horse basis by virtue of the pitching prowess of their ace, "Red" Evans. Evans did what five of his colleagues had failed to do the night before, and held the Oilers to five hits while his mates picked up 11. Al Shealy took the rnp for Tulsa. being routed in the seventh nml replaced by Matuzak. Regardless of tonight's outcome the two teams will return to Oklahoma City for another game Sunday. With a one-run lead in the fifth, the Indians moved out more safely ahead when Flood, with Brower's single in front of him, hit for four bases. Tulsa promptly clluplicnted In its half, with Sheerin's home following Shoap's single. In the seventh, however, Oklahoma City iced the game with Myer's single scoring Evans, who had doubled, and Brower's third single of. the game to send Myers home. Again Tulsa cams up scoring, but only one this tim?. Myers dropped Holman's liner to left center, Hoi- man taking second and scoring on Shoap's double. NEW YORK, Sept. 13 OPi— Metal and mining issues turned strong in tcday's stock market and most otlvr groups ralllled in their wake. U. S. Smelting spurted about 8 points at one time and gains of 1 to 2 or more were scattered throughout the list. Extreme advances were shaded in the last hour Of profit- taking. Trading was generally quiet, however, transactions approximating 1,750,000 shares. The close was firm. TO MARLIN AND T LAND AND THEN RETURNS AUSTIN, Sept. 13. UP)—Governor Allred saw a great deal of Marlin and adjacent territory when he flew over it three times trying to get around' a rain storm. Leaving Fort Worth pnroiintf-red rain and about t (Continued from page 9.) ' result? our a," an Italian dplega. '' "With wha A series of speeches full oi Am Can Am Had Am T&T Anac 617 AT&SF 41 . 1C 145'fc 143' . 79 ISVi 18 24xcU42% 141 Avis Cor ... Bald Lcc ... B & O Barwdall ... Ben Avia Beth Stl Chrysler .... Com I Solv .. Comw & Sou Cur Wri .... Du Pont ... Gen Elec .... 47 42 72 29 21 Vt 53 3 76 3 Vt 17% 9'., 310 23'4 88 40'i 332 73V, 117 21'.4 74 2 38 2 > 20% 51". 314 3 16 3 i 9 22'.4 38 "s 71'.{, 20 "4 144 W 18 141' 51% 3', 3 39 IV 2% . 9 125V, 124V- 124% 130 34'V, 34 34V, SLAYING (Continued From Page 1) farm clothes he had on Wednesday night when, after hours of drinking and quarreling, he was found, supported by two men, on the lawn of the farm house in an upstairs bedroom of which the girl lay dead. His necktie and belt were taken from him last night following expressions of fear that he might attempt to take his own life. "Let me have a gun, so I can kill myself, too," he was quoted by farmer Claude Battin as having said. Battin was present in the farm house when the shoot- Ing occurred. It was Battin's story, strongly bolstering Rogers' and Kelly's accounts, that strengthened official belief today that the girl had killed herself. The girl's parents, however, and many of her friends refuse to accept the suicide theory, despite the circumstances of the gun at her feet and the evidence that she was alone in the room at the time. The Hoeys have engaged Morris R-nst, prominent New York criminal lawyer and well known libesral, to represent them. A battery of counsel, headed by James W. Gerard, former ambassador to Germany, has been active in the interests of Rogers. Although there was miif.h drink- Ing at the Rogers farm the night of the girl's death, authorities were <by no means convinced that Miss Hoey herself had participated overly in the drinking. Broadway friends said "she liked a drink, but never was known to get 'plastered'." It was the unanimous verdict of Gen Mot .... 206 4G!i 45'<; 45% Gen Pub Svc Goodrich .... Goodyear .... Int Hnrv Int T&T .... Kelvin 15 M Ward , Nat Dairy Nat Dist . Packard . Penney 2 Penn R R ... 42 1 3M. 6 9 7 <i 43 20% 33 60 'A 03 ll'.ft 94 37 50 157 134 88 Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio 324 50 30 Repub Stl 112 Sears 61 Shell TJn Soc Vac . Std Brds . S O Cnl . S O Ind . S O N J . Studebaker Tex Corp . Uir Garb . 33 73 111 Sl'.fc 5% 83 U 29 Vz 26% 9U 11'(i 13% 27 33'4 32 25% . 50 44 W 318 5% . 42 19 M.. 48 69 !i U S Inds Alco 40xd477A U S Rub 11 15 9% 20 !A 59 10 % 12 15-% 30 Vt 5','s 83 \i 28% '26V6 8% 17Tf, 59 9V, 11 32 74 25'/, 43% 5M IBM 68 >xi 46 14% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc Elec B&S Ford Mot Ltd 3 37 84 Gulf Oil Pa Humble Oil 2 13% SVt, 16 60 14 55'/« 13 H 8V4 59 V, 53% 20 W 59 '{• 10% 12 30'4 1BV4 30 VI 6K 83 H 29 ^ 26 Vi 8% 8 18V» 59 H 13'X, 3274 25 1 /, 44 5% 19V, 68% 47W 14% 814 59V, 53% insults, intimidations, and menao against Italy." The Italian spokesman emphasized that he was not referring to Laval's which, he said "after all was Fort Worth. After a short delay he took off again, arriving safely in Austin. He was in radio communication with land stations at all times. Joe White of San Antonio has resigned after ten years at sergeant- ,, , ,, . . — — -nt-nnns of the house of repre- ' the only klnd of sceech the French sentatlves to became an inspector, P«mier could make." in the motor transportation di- ( ,uJJ everrt } lel)e£ -T the "l 11 ?! 15 . m£rde vision of the railroad commission. I ' i "' p . cffor . t , t .° conceal their dls- Before he became sergeant-at- n PP ( >«i»n«it ' «t France so defi- arms, he was page, committee clerk, nlte . y ha f. declared herself for soli- assistant sergeant - at - aima and '' da l y T' 'L° Ve « .?. ri «'": member of the house. Ernest J. Boyett of Kimble county, assistant sergeant-at-arms during the last regular session and house custodian, has announced for the post. Asked point blank If the Italians planned to leave the league, the spokesman answered: "We are staying for the present." Laval's firm pronouncement that "France will not evade those cove- Governor Allred still believes nanlnl obligations" made a power- firmly in the interstate compact to , ful lm P re ss'°n on all the delega- , rcgulate the production of oil. Uo " s "The compact is a method of , , , , . . , , , wlclcly nterpreted his state- control based on Texas laws, which men . t . ns meaning that the French arc the bast of their kind in the wol i lcl P?' shrlnk from sanotions lf necessary to apply «-v- v*ti^ uwtiv v/i VI IV. 11 IY111U 111 \lllC t I t country," he said recently. "It goes 1, s "° as far as we legally can go or ought ulem to go." BALL (Continued From Page 1) BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 13. tfP)—Butter, 13,336, unsettled; creamery specials (93 score) 251S-28W; extras (92) 25V,; extra firsts (90-91) 24%-25; firsts (88-89) 23M.-24; seconds (8687) 22H-23; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25; Eggs, 8,578, steady, prices unchanged. those who knew her that she was not well, a girl also, who would kill herself. She was never moody, they said. "It was rather the opposite," friends added. The belief that the actress, who asked the musical question, "What Is this thing called love?" and died without finding the answer, had killed herself continued to be held by several officials. Fingerprints may give a definite answer—fingerprints on the .45 caliber, pearl handled revolver that lay at her feet on the bedroom floor when officers found her, a bullet hole in her head. Officers would not say whether they had found any man's fingerprint on the death weapon, or if they had taken prints of Rogers and Kelly, both of whom are now free on bond. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Sept. 13. Iff)— Notable strength developed in Chicago grain markets late today. Eastern houses that en previous days were sellers of wheat became conspicuous as buyers. Wheat closed firm, !%-!% above yesterday's finish, Dec. 93%-94 corn H-H-i up, Dec. 57!4-%, and oats % to 1 cent advanced in sympathy with late strength of grain, "revisions closed unchanged to a rise of 22 cents. Wheat: Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. GRAIN TABLE High Low ...93 91% .. 94", 9216 .. 94% 93 Close 93 93'/ B -94 94%-% McADOO (Continued trum page 1) Wedding plans, members of his staff said, as yet are indefinite. The California senator could not be reached immediately for explanation of where the romance began. His associates appeared sur_ prised at the announcement, say' ing he had been seldom seen with Miss Cross. Miss Cross, was shown on her records at the public health service here to have been born and reared ,in Santa Barbara, Calif. She was a graduate o fa Santa Barbara hospital. Attempts were being made to reach the senator for confirmation. The senator has been married two times before. Benatpr McAdoo's first wife, Whom he married nearly 50 years ago, was l«is Sarah H. Fleming. yellowing her death, the senator lB%rrted Eleanor Wilson, daughter The second Mrs. Mca final decree of last yea.r_ta California. SANCTIONS today France wa.< $ down economic and gannctioiis (he moment • pla. These offl- had never con- $ry NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 13 </P)— Prices barely moved from first call levels during- the morning with offerings well absorbed by professionals and the trade. A little hedging appeared during the early dealings, and reports that aside from rains in Alabama and the Carolines the weather was bullish for the growing- crop brought easiness in active options. October was holding at 10.37 during the morning, December ranged closely around 10.41 while March was steady at 10.50. Proceeds of the dance will be used to finance the convention of the seventh district music clubs here in October when several hundred out cf town women will be guests of locnl music clubs. Prizes will be awarded as follows: Old fiddlers—First, $10; ^second, $7.50; third, $2.50. Best man mxl woman square dancei; best couple in each of the waltz, heel and tie polka, schottlshe; best costume (women's), best caller. Hostesses will be long-time residents of this community. Women who acted as hostesses at the Pioneer rtoundup programs during the Pre- Centennial were asked to be on hand Monday night to welcome their "riends and to make them feel at home. Many of the same crowd who attended the Roundup are expected here Tuesday night. Reports from Canadian, Miami, Panhandle, Clarendon, Wheeler, Mobeetie and other towns Indicate that-the dance may be another Roundup. The following women have been asketi to attend the dance and act as hostesses: Mines. Claude Ledrick, Lse Ledrick, W. R. Ewing, E. A. Shackleton, T. D. Hobart, J. S. Wynne, John Henry, Alex Schneider, Sr., Emma LsPors, Smith Gragg, G. H. Saunders, H. B. Lovett, Maggie Hopkins, Liza Montgomery, Dave Pope, Lee Lsdrick, C. P. Buckler, A. H. Doucette, A. A. Tiemann, Bert Lard, Henry Lippold, F. P. Reid, Phoebe A. Worley, Inez Carter, Katie Vini 1 cent, Jace Pool, Frank Meers, Mary Williams, Jim Stroape, Jim Williams, Lse Bullock, John Beverly Mel Davis, Siler Faulkner, George Walstad, Marian Walstad, A. L. Lard, Gertie McMurtry, J. W. Meers Will Wilks, C. A. Tignor, Ed Can-' DeLea Vicars, Alice Crawford. 6-Year Resident Of LeFors Dies POULTRY CHICAGO. Sept. 13. (fl 5 )—Poultry, live, 42 trucks, firm; hens 18-20'/i; ueghorn hens 14'/ a; rockfiyers 18-20. colored 17; rock springs 19-20, color- 17-18; rock broilers 20, colored 20, barebacks 13-14; leghorn chickens 16; roosters 14; 'turkeys 11.14; white ducks 4',i Ibs, up 16, small 14; colored ducks 41i Ibs, up 13, small 12; geese 14. SEAL BROS. BIG 3-RING Wild Animal CIRCUS PAMPA Wed., Sept. 18th AFTERNOON AND NIGHT Show Grounds So. of Ba]J Park Truly a Big Circus S Acres, Rainproof Tents Mammoth Free Menagerie 3 Herds of Elephants 500 Feople, Horses, Cages And Pens of- Wild Animals 20 Dancing Horses 25 Funny Clowns 100 New Acts, Features And Thrilling: Sensations Presented by tfce Champion Arenic Stars from All Nations Spectacular Pageant Suijijy . Madrid Special Price This Pate 25c Children 30p AdMlts Gp T» » Big Show Mrs. Mattie Lee Foster, 35, died iiiddenly this morning at her home in LsFors. The family had been •esidents of LeFors for the past six veal's, Mr. Foster being employed in the oil field Ui that section. Survivors nre her husband and two brothers, E. B. Mathis of Texarkana, Ark., and Jeff Mathis of Rome. On. The brdy is at rest at the G. C. Malone Funeral Home. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. It was understood that conversations already have taken place be- twen the powers regarding specific measures to be taken in the Mediterranean and elsewhere In case peaceful conciliation fails. It was pointed out, however, that Laval, according to a passage in his speech referring to the council's effort toward conciliation, "still re- fusss to believe it Is without hope," The French premier was applauded vigorously when he assured delegates that France's close cooperation with Britain continued "foi defense of peace." Friendship between France and Great Britain, he asserted, Is "unalterable." France, he insisted, has not yet Jest hope that a solution may be found to the Italo-Ethioplan crisis "which will fulfill legitimate aspirations of Italy." Laval told the assembly "France is faithful to the covenant." Premier Cheered. The French premier, cheered at length as he took the rostrum, began by asserting that in a discussion so grave, each nation should assume its responsibilities. France has had cruel deceptions at Geneva, he said, but has never become discouraged and wants to render to the league stronger and stronger. "The covenant continues as our international law," he declared. "France's politics are based on the league." Laval cited various pacts, including that between France and Russia, as being based upon the league. Applause greeted his assertion that France was working in close touch with Great Britain to maintain peace. . , Declaring a desire for peace for all, Laval said he viewed with profound emotion the Italo-Ethiopiffn differences which weighed over the assembly. He spoke with feeling of the ac-' cords he had made at Rome and at Stresa with Premier Benito Mussolini. Laval said no disaccord existed between France and Great Britain in their search for a peaceful' solution to the Italo-Ethlopian crisis. Laval A Friend? ROME, Sept. 13. (if)— The speech of the French premier, Pierre Laval at the League of Nations assembly today was described by authoritative sources as "neither favorable nor unfavorable and certain not to change Italy's mind or line of action." "We noted with satisfaction that the French premier said nothing un- Sayre'g Eagles At Park Tonight The LePors high school football team will swing ihto action tonight at 8 o'clock under the lights at Shaw park, with the fast Sayre Eagles providing the opposition. Seating capacity at the park has been more than doubled for the season. Coaches Bill Bronson and Francis Smith will send a green team against the veteran Eagles. What they lack In experience, they are expected to make up in fight and determination. The team showed remarkable prospects in»a scrimmage with the Pam- 38 Harvesters two weeks ago. Since ;hen the coaches have been putting the boys through stiff workouts. Sayre's team had an excellent record last year. Eleven lettermen •eturned to the squad for this sea- on. LeFors had seven lettermen back from last year. The team, how- ver, has been strengthened by the eturn of two lettermen form 1933 who were not in uniform last year. Probabl starting lineups: LeFors—Hearn and Mathis, ends; triggers and Thomas, tackles; Willamson and Mathis, guards; Simmons, center; Morgan, quarter; Twigg and Moore, halves; Hall, full. Sayre—Giffin and Waddell, ends; Manscet and Brunei-, tackles; Cog- Ins and Merrlfield, guard; Inman, enter; Lewis, quarter; Robinson nd COx, halve8;_Mallouf, full. Newsboys To Be Guests of Eagle Buffet_Tonight Carrier boys and street sellers of the Pampa Daily NEWS will be guests of Ben Bolton of the Eagle Buffet tonight at 7 o'clock. It is the second annual "treat" for the newsboys. About 35 boys will be present. L. O. Johnson, circulation manager, and Gilmore N. Nunn, general manager, also have been Invited. Softball Game To Be Played Tonight The Skelly-Schaffer softball team will be hosts and opponents of the Skellytown softballers at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the Schaffer plant. The Schaffer boys have defeated the Skellytown team, but by a small score and the usual tight game which is played in that community is predicted. HOPKINS (Oontftwetf frftn Page 7) with a six weeks period to prove their cases. For rural rehabilitation and housing, the president stated he expected corporate entities to be formed to provide for repayment to the government of the homes to be built by the government. Money Is to be provided, he expects, to 100,000 families actually on farms for purchase of necessary Implements and for those fanners suffering from effects of the drought. There also Is to be an effort, he said, to establish small industries in the farm communities to provide work during the slack season. He is asking Jesse Jones, chairman of the reconstruction finance corporation, and Morris L. Cooke director of rural electrification, to seek to carry on this undertaking very largely by government»loans rather than by direct grants under the four billion works fund. The president also announced a policy to establish permanently the civilian conservation corps but on on the basis of a reduced enrolment of 300,000 men. There are now about 300.000 men in the CCC. To In speaking of the $850 per man, the president explained that the four billion dollar wflrks fund Is to be divided se tnftt this average will be paid In Wa£e4 for each person employed under'it. Re laid down no rule on dally wages. There is no definite period of time specified for the $850 wages. It is an arithmetical problem of dividing the four billion dollar fund for an average w^ge of $850 per man. itvini-oeft nspt $. ; Ilffcltea 8H]3pl* steady with Thurs«i , A , - IBs li.06-li.2S; sows $.S6-tt>, few td 9.85 * " 'cattle ISod, calves 950; fcttUhg classes of cattle slow, steady to weak; one load medium short fed Sheep 500; lambs 10-16 tower sheep steady; top native lambs 8.85: most, sales 8.50-85. Read The NEWS Want Adi, HATS LEFT OVER $150 AH styles, colors, sizes.. Slightly worn. Your choice Caps - - 3Sc TOM The HATTER 109Va Weal Foster Mr. and Mrs! Lee Banks and son have returned from Terre Haute, Tnd., and other northern cities, where they visited friends and relatives. They visited Mrs. Banks' sister, Mrs McLaughlin in Terre Haute. friendly about us," said a govern- into hostilities. tient spokesman. "We understand the position that Laval finds himself in and have great admiration for him. "Premier Laval has shown himself to be a good friend of Italy and. we have great sympathy for the worries which are his at this moment." Italy feels that invocation of the Kellogg-Briand pact In the Italo- Ethiopian crisis at this late date would be useless, spokesmen for informed Italian circles asserted. Secretary of State Hull's appeal to signatories of the pact to keep pledges to maintain peace would be received cordially here, they said, if Italy did not believe that Ethiopia has already violated every precept of the pact. The spokesmen contended that Italy could in no sense be considered the aggressor in the East African controversy which is generally expected to plunge Italy and Ethiopia Texas Market PHONE 108 115 E .KINGSMILL ADMIRATION COFFEE 1 Lb. Vac. Pack Glass; BRICK CHILI 3 Lb. Vac. Pack Glass STRAINED HONEY 5 LB, PAIL BARDSHAW— 54c FRYERS —We Dress Them Free— BAKING PER CHICKENS LB. —We Dress Them Free— 16k BROOMS FOUR STRAND EACH 35c CHUCK ROAST CENTER CUT u. me PEACHES BUSS COFFEE Fancy Colorado Albertas BUSHEtSI.75 WHITE ONIONS IB* 4o GENUINE CRTSTAU WAX Afur fee's Super Values for Saturday ONE SPECIAL GROUP FUR TRIMMED COATS Beautiful new styles tailored by Sycamore. Quality fabrics with heavy satin and crepe lining. Every coat has Lamb's wool interlining. Fine furs include wolf, northern seal and fox. Special Saturday. $ 35 TAILORED COATS FROM $22lso UP TO $35.00 RED CROSS SHOES As Shown In This Month's Vogue You get unusual comfort with the high fitting—and unusually smart fashions. Genuine leather in black and brown. All sizes and widths. 6 .50 ONE SPECIAL GROUP DRESSES WITH ALL THE DETAILS OF $19.50 DRESSES Your wardrobe needs these charming 1 dregses so we've made the prices low that you can afford at least one. New Autumn rough crepes, silks, etc. Fashion's new high shades as well as darker colors. Sizes V 12 to 20 and 88 to 44. Qn*Wy Department

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