Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 19, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, September 19, 1935
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Page 7
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iirr<vHirHita»Ti HI', IMS COX TALKS AND THAT INDICATES GREAT GRID TEAM BIT RALPH WHEATLEY, Associated Press Staff Writer. NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 19. W)— Big men usually are silent men. Big Ted Cox, Tul'ane's head coach, standlnng six feet four and weighing 250 pounds, Is one of them and sports 'writers generally have to be content with a; few grunts when It comes to discussing his team. But this year he gave voice. "The old saying among coaches that the flowers that bloom In the spring wilt In the fall does not apply to this squad. So far the cream 6f the crop of the spring is looking better this fall than they did last spring. I am well pleased with the outlook." For Cox, this is fluent speech. If he says that much he must be bubbling over with enthusiasm for the 1935 Oreen Wave. And he has basis for optimism, If his sophomores settle down to a steady pace early In the season there Is no reason why he should not stretch a bright llght'acrpss the.fotball sky. He has a brilliant passing team, a fast running attack, two good kickers and weight and strength enough for a solid defense. The team*has both speed and power and reserve. All'it lacks is experience. • The pass, both forward and lateral, will be the main spring of the offense. The backfleld holds three halfbacks who have mastered the technique. Barney Mintz, captain and last year's star; Dick Watson and Troy Odom, the last two sophmores, can throw a; football like a baseball-, run like a deer, kick like a mule, and block like a wall. They make the start of the pass. Mihtz completed 13 out of 15 In scrimmage and the other two throw accurate bullet passes. To receive ihem are Fred Preisser, sophomore, of New Orleans, and Hffl Memtsas, junior of New Orleans, 175-pound ends who can snag a pass If It comes anywhere near striking distance. Then there Is Roy Ary, 200-pound tackle from Stigler, Okla., who has the speed to get down field If necessary to shift him to end. Dick Page, the quarterback, can both throw and receive. • The quarterback position may be termed a weakness if there is one. Page Is the only experienced quarter • but Wiltz Ott, of Oskya, Miss., is developing behind Page. The schedule: •Sept.'lk—V. M. I.; Oct. 5, Auburn; ,Obt. 12, Florida; Oct. 19, Minnesota; Oct. 26,-Sewanee; Nov. 2, Colgate; Nov. 9, Georgia; Nov. 16, Kentucky; Nov 23, Louisiana Normal; Nov. 30, Louisiana StTate university. Sex Appeal Put John Dillinger On Spot, Claim CHICAGO, Sept. 10 (/P)—"Sex ap- .peal" was responsible for the late John Dillingev's life of crime, Dr L. E. Bracken, of Cotimbus, Ind. Bachelors, old maids, high school youngsters and everybody else but parents will please leave the room. This talk is to parents only. . If I could just get all the parents n America interested in automobile safety I wouldn't bother about the bachelors and the others. I'd let them go. It seems that it ought to be easy to get parents excited and fanatical on the subject. STATISTICS SHOW THAT ONE CHILD IN THREE WILL BE KILLED OR SERIOUSLY INJURED IN AN AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT BEFORE HE OR "SHE HAS COMPLETED HIS NORMAL LIFE SPAN. Yet I imagine that a large per- said today. The notorius public enemy" at- l-MlNtlTE SAFETY TALKS By Don Hefoltl He's now A FORM OF centage of the careless driving done In this country is done by parents. We parents ought to think "ONE OUT OF THREE" every time we start a child to school or permit him to play in the street, and every time we start out in a car. We should consider every wild driver a personal enemy of our family. We almost ought to carry red flags with "1 out of 3" on them. I wish I could arrange an unsigned pact between all parents to be careful of each other's kids while driving. 'According to new statistics there were 5,290 children killed and 182,210 who were injured in automobile- accidents last year. ONE OUT OF THREE. flack. 1 intended to est he*e in time ttf reScte my trunk, froM the^inaet- strom below, but David made me late, as usual. I'll have to sleep oh the mattress, but I've fared worse before this." '(Copyright, 1935, by Marian Sims) Emily familiarizes herself with an entirely new type of person, tomorrow. 16 Wellington / Youths Living 'Cooperatively' WELLINGTON, Sept. 19. (fP)~- Sixteen youths, banded together in a dub, will live in a cooperative manner while attending Texas A. & M. college this year. The organization, known as the Colllngsworth County A. & M. club, is composed of high school graduates from a number of West Texas counties. Each donating canned goods and supplies from home pantries, the youths took two truckloads of food and other items to school. At College Station they will set up a boarding house of their own, hiring a housekeeper to do the cooking and keep the house clean. House rent and wages for the housekeeper will be the principal Hems of expense. The club even took its own cow. Loyd Kelley of Wellington is president of the club. MORNING STAR — BV MARIAN SXMS — * Chapter Two ARDMORE Ardmore is not far from Elston, Alabama'. It is near Birmingham: about two hours' drive, Emily noted, from her own front door.' Although she had seen the college before, she was conscious of a vague disappointment as the car bore her and her mother towards Main Building. Esthetlcally, the Ardmore of a deca.de ago was not very satisfying; it was too prone to ignore the amenities of living for the rigors of learning. There was no architectural unity in the buildings, and exchange professors from Trinity or Edinburgh found themselves, to their surprise, quartered in rococo relics of the nineties wliich the oampus, like an enormous amoeba, had absorbed as it grew. Modernism, except in such courses as were necessary to maintain the school's standing, had not been allowed to rear its head; .and its iBible professors taught-a .'doctrine--William." Dormitory, an outmoded red brick building with rooms large enough to house K modern efficiency apartment and climbed two flights of stairs to her daughter's room. Emily was arranging books and pictures. Her face was flushed and dirty and her eyes were shining. This, she had begun to realize, was more nearly freedom than anything she had ever known. "Are you staying for supper?" she asked gaily. Frances shook her head. "No. I told William to come for me at five and I fancy he's waiting now. You know I never like to leave your father alone for meals." Jeffrey Felton was always "your father" when Frances spoke of him to Emily. It was as if she disclaimed any relationship with him outside the paternity of her daughter. "Well, kiss him for me and tell him I'm expecting a visit as soon as he can get away. Dad, I mean; not . tracted women, and robbed banks and shot policemen to obtain the money to "show off before them Dr. Bracken told the American Association of Orlcicial Surgeons at its annual convention. Dilllnger's "desire to be a ladies man" was cited by the surgeon ax an example of "abnormal" criminality indicating a need for a different system of treating crime. "John Dillinger was apparently devoid of fear. At the same time, he seems to have had an abundance of sex appeal, as was evidenced by the number of women whom he attracted. Just how, much of this attraction may have been purely a desire for a thrill, we cannot tell, but the mere number of women , proves that Dillinger attracted them *•* for one reason or another. . "Dillinger desired to become an aristocratic ladies man. To do this required money. To obtain money, f> he turned to thejlfe of crime," FDR to Visit an Uninhabited Isle HYDE PARK, N. Y., Sept. 19 (/P) — President Roosevelt announced today that an accumulation of work would keep him in Washington until the latter part of next week before starting his trip to the Pacific coast, making it very improbable he could attend the American Legion convention at St. Louis. Smiling away published reports pf a political tour, Mr. Roosevelt tpld newspaper men today he had only two definite stops in mind so '»' 'far—at Boulder Canyon datn in the Colorado river and at the California-- Pacifio exposition at San Diego. He said It also was very probable he $ wouldj attend a luncheon in Los Angeles. Otherwise, he said he did not contemplate any set stop in the mtddll west en route to the coast. ; i|e spofce happily of the prospect of some fishingr on the Pacific coast and dteplosed an intention to . vteli.ftn island • never inhabited by whjte mep. 1 preset visited last night general Farley and of wb of fire and brimstone while its professors of science conducted 'discreet -experiments with the men- delian laws of heredity and expounded the Darwinian theory of natural selection. Smoking went hand in hand with cheating as a capital offense, and automobiles were instruments of the .Devil for the furtherance of his private ends. Before committing her child to the college's care Frances Felton had a long interview with 'the Dean which strengthened her own conviction of the rightness of her choice. Dr. Markham was a fragile lady of the post-Victorian era who had grown up with the school, and who managed, through the sheer force of her convictions and her unimr peachablc gentility, to control five hundred girls without raising her voice. Freshmen trembled in her presence and were uncomfortably aware of their hands and feet; graduates saw her devotion to her school and her students, and paid her unstinted tribute. She and Frances liked and respected each other immediately. They saw eye .to eye in the matter of training young girls for life. Over a cup of tea in the Dean's immaculate parlor they discussed and settled Emily's future. "I can't tell you," Frances assured her warmly, "what a comfort it is to know that Emily is in your care." Dr. Markham smiled. "You are very kind. It is a great comfort to us to have girls like your daughter at the school. They make it what it is." Haile Sellassie's Fan Mail Is Big ADDIS ABABA, Sept. 19. (/P) — Emperor Halle Selassie lifts received stacks of letters and cablegrams from people in the United States and other countries offering ilm advice on how to save his country and to defeat Italy. The writers .in some cases have offered their services to the emperor, some free and some for compensation. Some foreign army officers seek commissions. Many letters have come from women, asking the emperor for his autograph, and not a few from American boys and girls asking the sovereign for Ethiopian postage stamps. Fortune tellers, apparently learning of the emperor's faith in clair- voyancy, predict good or evil for the Ethiopian empire as their moods dictate. Halle Selassie replies courteously to all letters, expressing his thanks and gratifying some of his correspondents with. photographs, autographs and stamps. Frances looked at her thoughtfully. In her day a girl was pale and •tearful over the idea of leaving her home. "You will remember, I hope, dear, that we're expecting a good deal of you?" The brightness faded. "Of course, Mother." "I'm sure . you will." Frances kissed her with real tenderness and went to her waiting car. Emily's roommate, whose name was Judith Carroll, arrived later in the evening. It was quite typical of Judith, Emily learned , afterwards to arrive everywhere a little later than everyone else. Her tardiness wasn't intentional: it usually resulted from an unwillingness on the part of other people to let her leave the place she happened to be. She was tall and slender, with cloudy dark hair and ingenuous blue eyes that hid a knowledge of people and things that few individuals ever have the curiosity or the energy to acquire. She flung her hat on one bed, her coat on the other, took In the room at a glance, and held out both hands. "How doth the little busy bee!" she chuckled. Emily succumbed at once. Her smile was a reflection of Judith's. "How do you do?" Judith flung herself full length on the unmade bed.- "Oh, beautifully. I always do: it's a family fail- GIVEN SENTENCE LEVELLAND, Sept. 19 (fPj—O. W. Deen was under a three-year penitentiary sentence today for the murder without malice of R. D. Sinclair on July 7. A district court jury returned the verdict late yesterday, . . Denies Knowing Fate of Judge l;y her i. i »li'un;;< J fl If'i ; found that she "IdifW pli'iiu" ubni.t the mystery nf iln; di.-.iii- panr.ance i)f Jii'ltjp Juvi>l: f!niter In New Voili MVH > •; • . a:;o. Jiiyne Mii.'ii^Ts. iiinr. >. IlltllKl ttllll lll'li'HSS illKl |0"IM"| Ni.'w Yuri; s',n\v;;ii 1. df--.il.'il ;in> UtiiiwlPilse nf tilH i-iis • (I'.iGHlinli'-'rl in- l.iic Air:, tlui di'il I'll I ull.iriit'y.- v/i tlJ ttut1;;n in run*. . RETURNS INDICATE THE ELECTION OF FIRST EXECUTIVE Liner Dixie Is Again Off Reef MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 19 (/P)—The Morgan liner, Dixie, driven aground on French Reef south of Miami by the Labor day hurricane which lashed the Florida Keys, was re- floated early today. Capt. E. W. Sundstrom, master of the 8,100-ton luxury coastal vessel radioed the Associated Press the terse message: "Dixie refloated at one a. m. nineteenth." ; The message contained no other details as to how the two big salvage tugs which had hausers on the ship succeeded in dragging her back Into deep water. When the ship struck the reef, she carried 384 passengers and crew. Rescue craft stood by three days before the waters calmed sufficiently for them to take off all but a skeleton force which remained aboard to aid the salvage operations. It was planned to tow the ship to Miami for two days to give the skeleton crew of 55 a chance to go ashore. Then she will be taken .to New York, placed in drydock and reconditioned. MANILA, P. I., Sept. 19 (/P)—An elaborate Inauguration with all the trimmings of a similar American celebration was planned today for Manuel Quezon, apparently overwhelmingly elected as first president of the embryo Philippine commonwealth. The ceremonies Nov. 15 will signalize the birth of a new nation to the Filipinos, and they planned to dramatize the event. Late election returns made Quezon's election appear certain as well as that of his vice presidential running mate and most of his supporters. Incomplete and official returns today from Tuesday's election gave Quezon 501,233 votes, more than double the combined total of Emilio Aguinaldo, who led the insurrection of 1900 against the United States, and Bishop Gregorlo Aglipay. Aguinaldo polled 160.872 and Aglipay 70,887. By similar impressive majorities Senator Sergio Osmena was apparently assured election as vice president, and Quezon's nationalista democrata party control of the national assembly. Of the 98 seats in the unicameral ftssethbly, 57 appeared to be captured by nationalista democratgg and 21 more by osfnena's pro-independence group. Osmena, former lieutenant of Quezon, was Quezon's running mate on a consolidated ticket. Three men will share the spotlight at the November ceremonies— Quezon, whose 20-year fight for in- pendence will be climaxed by the event; John N. Garner, vice president of the United States, who will lead the American delegation felicitating the Filipinos on their progress toward becoming a nation, and Frank Murphy, former Detroit mayor, who will on that date become American high commissioner to the commonwealth as his old.of- fice of governor general ceases to exist. THE WAX HAD WANED DALLAS. Sept. 19 (/P)—"The dead woman" reported the excited lad to police, "is lying in a ditch near the Airline road. Her face is all bashed in and she hasn't got on many clothes." Police and deputies sped to the scene and viewed the gruesome sight. A wax clothing model, Jong tresses hanging: in almost studied disarray, face melted and remnants of a dress on discolored shoulders. PHttfADELPHlAt The IS-yeaf-old ca ... Philomena's junior fdotbajd team were gcrttfflteagteg • wHIft - ftte Engines clanged up to a House across the lot. "Sna^i into that reverse," roared Coach John 8. tfefafeflty Jr., "and never mind that fire. The play was run, followed by another, but Left Tackle woods stood staring at the burning building. "Get into the game, woods," shouted Geraghty. "Haven't you ever seen a fire before?" "But, Coa6h," Said Woods, "that's our house On fire." Use Daily News classified ads.' AUTO LOANS Bee Us For Ready Cash To • Refinance. • Buy a new car. • Reduce payment*. • Raise money to meet bill* Prompt and Courteous Attention given all application* PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldg. Ph. 604 CHUCK COLLINS and his 10-Piece Orchestra Will Play for » DANCE PLA-MOR BALL ROOM TONIGHT 25c Admission—5c Dance Frances shook her head. "Not entirely. No matter how fine a-girl is, she needs to be directed." Dr. Markham sipped her scented tea delicately. "That Is true. Our secret lies In directing rather than ruling. We give our girls more liberty than any other school in the South,. on the assumption that they are capable of appreciating it. They know our high ideals and strive to live up to them. It has been very successful." Frances glanced at • her watch, rose and extended a: plump hand. "I mustn't monopolize your time. You have been more than kind." It would be Inaccurate to say that Dr. Markham shook hands. Rather, she allowed her hand to be taken. "I hope you will come and see us often. We like to feel that parents are interested in our efforts." "Thank you, I shall," Frances assured her. She went then to the Freshman Later, Emily came to know that, too. Judith's family were all fashioned from the same bright metal. ; "Is there anything I. can do to help you unpack?" she asked a little shyly. Judith ran a hand through the short, cloudy hair and stretched. "Thanks, no; there's nothing to un- Mrs. Weldon Wilson Spencer Corsets Individually designed garments for men, women and children. Ph. 503-W 605.N. SomerviHe ToSe. Comfortably —Se«_ Dr> Paul Oweng The Optometrist We »p«clallie )n fitting eomfortab]« Glasses M vail M the newest ntyUi. Owen Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS. OptoraetrUt. Fltft Nttlontl Btnk Blto Phont J6» 24 HOUR MECHANICAL SERVICE "BEAR" FRAME & AXLE WORK COMPLETE 8RAKE SERVICE HIGH PRESSURE WASHING SPECIALISED LUBRICATION LOW One Way Rail SatiiaFe DftV 2c Per Mile Good in Coaches and Chair Cars JC Per Mile Good in all Classes of Equipment EXAMPLES OF ONE-WAY COACH FAKES FROM— PAMPA TO— TO— Amarilto ................ $1.09 Miami ..... . ........... $.45 Canadian ... ............. 89c Lubbock ................ 3.52 Clinton ........ . ....... ?2.87 Panhandle .............. 55 Higgins ................ . 1.43 Plainview ............... 3.59 —Also Low Round-Trip Fares with Liberal Privileges — NO SURCHARGE IN PULLMANS These Low Fares Apply Anywhere on the Santa Fe And Throughout the South and West Call— O. T. IIENDIIIX Agent Tampa, Texas Or Write— T. B. GALLAHER, General Passenger Agent Amarillo, Texas NEW BUSES! THRU SERVICE! Pampa to Oklahoma City Via Shortest Route Leuve Amarillo, Tex., 11:00 A, M. Arrive Pampa, Tex., 12:30 P. M. Leave Pampa, Tex., 12:40 P. At Arrive Okla. City, Okla, 6:40 P. M. NO CHANGE OF BUSES Close Connections to All Eastern Folnta New Equipment. Reclining Ch»Irs. Safe, Competent Driven Fastest Time to the Blast, Northeast *nd Southeart SAVE TIME! SAVE MONEY! RIDE STAGES, Inc. PAMPA BUS TERMINAL m OLD TUF We dc-n't think lie is too tough to be cooked in a Chambers Gas Range with the GAS TURNED OFF. He will be cooked Friday in this range while mounted on a truck on the streets of Pampa. See This Demonstration See hint taken from the oven at our store at S p. m. Friday. During this introductory sale, we will give a special trade-in allowance for your old range, with convenient terms on balance. Cook With the Gas TURNED OFF 1 * CHAMBERS Ranges make it possible to start complete meals of meat, vege r tables and desserts early in the day, burn the gas only 30 minutes for the ay* erage complete oven meal, and then TURN THE GAS OFF COMPLETELY. food continues to COOK WITH THE GAS TURNED OFF. It will be done the usual length of time, but it need not b.e removed from the CHAM Oven or Thermowell when done; hours later it will be hot and delicious. i n CHAMBERS SOQ50 $ DPTAINUn HP AT ?fl?^ TO RETAINED HEAT GAS RANGES 99 169 50 LIBERAL TERMS CAN BE ARRANGED Pampa Hardware •* 4 ''"• . '' :; '•>'' 1.

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