Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 20, 1935 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 20, 1935
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Rr v ' I,- Zptfffi iar.~*.*«.**~***~.* —, £AMi*A 20, 1938 KENNAMER APPEAL SASAUED CAUSTICALLY IN COURT BRIEF OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 20 (XP) —Phil Kehnamer's appeal from a 86 - year manslaughter conviction tor the death of John F. Gorrell Jr., At Tulsa last Thanksgiving, was flssalled caustically today in a brief by Assistant Attorney General Smith C. Matson to the state criminal court of appeals. Matson said Kenfiamer was- fortu- hate In escaping conviction of murder, attacked his twin defenses of insanity and self-defense as inconsistent, and asked the court to force the 19-year-old son of Federal Judge Franklin E. Kennamer back to the McAlester prison. Oral argument of Kennamer's appeal has been set for October 1. Kennamer entered the state penitentiary March 4 but was released on bond several weeks later. "The defendant has taken the position that he will serve no time," the state's brief said. "The prophecy of Mr. Gllmer (W. F. Gilmer Jr.. assistant Tulsa county attorney) that if a mere sentence in the penitentiary should be returned, it would be only a question of tim° until the defendant would be at liberty, has been well fulfilled: "... We think the jury would have been justified in returning a verdict of guilty of murder in this case." Kennamer was convicted at Paw- nes in February after a change of venue had been allowed. The youth contended he shot Gorrell, Tulsa dsntal student, to thwart an extortion plot whose object was to obtain $20,000 from H. F. Wilcox, Tulsa oil man, unc'er threat of harm to his daughter, Virginia. Kennamer's attorneys have sought a new trial contending the conduct of Mrs. O. L. Harmon, witness who declined to testify for the slate, prejudiced jurors. Matson said the prosecution sought to have the court declare a mistrial and begin again. ALLEN (Continued From Page 1) ALLRED URGES LEGISLATURE TO SPEAK 'SOFTLY, CONSIDERATELY' AUSTIN, Sept. 20. (/P)—Just what Governor Allred had In mind when he asked the legislature to "speak thoughtfully, considerately and softly at all times" has puzzled members. In view of the certain pyrotechnics over liquor regulation, the adjuration to speak "softly" caused some amusement. The governor himself laughed during comment on his first message of the special session. IMAPKET The ultra-modern capitol of Louisiana, built by Senator Huey Long, then governor, was under discussion. There was talk of the cafeteria, the barber shop, the bronze doors leading to the legislative chambers and the electrical voting aoaratus. It was explained a board similar to that in the legislative halls on which the votes were registered also was Installed in the governor's office, giving him quick Information on progress of legislation. "That sounds fine," said a Texas senator. "But what we need here is a machine to show the senate and house' what is going on in the governor's office. Am Can Am Rad . Am T&T 23 140 'A 138 139 147 17 16% 16% , 47 137% 136% 136% Anne 456 AT&SF ., Bald Loo B & O .. Barnsdall Ben Avia Elbert Hoop.er, former assistant attorney general, was explaining one of the liquor regulations bills to the senate state affairs committee. He said the bill did not apply to brews of less than four ner cent alcohol content by weight, and therefore not to 3.2 beer. "There's plenty of home brew in mv district with 104 per c<mt alcohol," said Senator Tom Deberry of Bogata. Gerald Mann left for -Washington and his new job as representative of the Texas planning board without his picture of General Robert E. Lee. A great admirer of the southern leader, Mann had a portrait hanging just behind his desk in the secretary of state's office. "I don't want to lose that picture," Mann said, soon after his resignation. "I'm not sure 'what. might happen to it in Washington." So it still hangs In the secretary's office. _•». KANSAS CITV LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 20. (/P)— (USDA)—Hogs 500; desirable 250 Ibs., and down 5-10 higher than Thursday's average; others uneven around steady; some medium grades higher; top 11,45 on choice 200-230 Ibs; desirable 180-250 Ibs, 11.25-45; small lots heavies 11.00 and down; medium 150-200 Ibs, 9.75-11.00. Cattle 1,000; calves 400; trade '"mostly cleanup affair confined to lower grades of she stock; steady; few butcher cows 4.25-5.00; grass heifers 4.50-6.00; vealers steady; selected kinds 9.00. Sheep 2,000; lambs 15-25 higher; sheep about steady; best native lambs 9.25; most sales 9.00-9.25; range ewes 4.00. 76 26 122 30 196 249 636 77 300 72 30 05 128V, , 348 33 551 44^ 3 .... 20 .... 37 New 7 Svc Beth Stl ... Chrysler ... Com] Solv Comw Sou . Cont Oil Del Cur Wri ... Du Pont . Gsn Elec . Gen Mot Gen Pub Goodrich Goodyear Hous Oil Int "Harv 68 Int Nick Can 159 Int T&T .... 89 Kelvin 42 Kennec 182 Mid Con Pet ..22 M Ward .. Nat Dairy . Nat Dist .. Packard ... Penney J C Penn R R Plilllir.3 Pet Pub Svc N Pure Oil .. 20% 51 '4 2% 16% 9% 21% 38-1$ 71 ',4 19 1% 2% 3% 9 19 3 256 73 157 259 22 135 108 15 47 Radio 482 Rpub Stl . Sears Shell Un . Simms Pet Soc Vac .. Sou Pac .. Std Brds . S O Cal . S O Ind . S O N J . Un Garb . U S Rub . U S Stl New Cities Svc ... Elec B&S Ford Mot Ltd Gulf Oil Pa .. Humble Oil .. 119 111 14 25 103 123 155 36 45 89 78 43 492 58'4 297-i 10 12V, 2111 10", 32 16 3 1 28''s 5 83", 28 "» 26% 40 8 7% 17% 56'/, 9V4 5'!.', 11V, W% 13% 32% 25% 43% 66'4 14 45 <U 10% 49 2% 15% 9'4 20-li 37% 68% 18% 1% 19 2% 123% 3174 43% 8", 18% 2-1! 55% 29 '/s 9% 11 7 4 23"', 10 31 15 ! « 28'A, 4-T, 81 27 >.i 25% 39% 20 49 15% 9V, 20% 37% 69 18% 1% 19 2% 17V, 31% 43% tin like bad boys when they entered his office. "Jimmy, I thought you and Wnde Martin had agreed to do as I said," said the governor in agitation as they entered his office in the state house at Baton Rouge I after they had made their announcements in New Orleans. But Martin and Noe emerged smiling and apparently satisfied and the governor went out of the state house through a rear exit and resumed his conferences at the mansion. There he met Seymour Weiss, one of Long's closest friends, who was reported as looking unfavorably on the Nos candidacy. They engaged In a long conference. Down In Houme, Speaker of the House Allen Ellender roused himself from a sick bed to express disbelief that Noe had made his announcement. Ellender also is a candidate for governor and believed that Governor Allen had fa- fored his candidacy. He was shocknd when Noe Issued a statement saying Allen had endorsed him. Allen holds the whip hand by authority of Huey Long's dictatorial laws and Is generally believed to be in a position to make or break any candidate. Following the Noc-Martln' announcement, E. A. Con way, secretary of state; L. B. Baynard, state auditor; Lucille May Grace, registrar of the slate land office and 8. H. Harris, superintendent of education, declared their candidacies for reelection. Other candidates were expected to announce without delay Gerald L. K. Smith, robust organizer of the "share-the-wealth" societies, sat In the all-night conference with Noe and Martin and wielded the influence which resulted in the formal announcements. 54% 8% 5% 1H4 18% 12% 32V, 25 42V, 64'Ji 13% 44 York Curb Stockf ...29 1% Iv'i 249 12 16 20 7'T. 59% 54% 11 7% 59 53 % 18% 55% 29'4 9% 12 24 M: 10 31 15",', 28% 4'T, 82 27 % 26% 40 7% 7 16% 54% 8% 5% 11% 18% 13% 32 <4 25 42% 65 13% 44'4 1% a 7% 59 53% GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close Sept 99% 97% 99'4-% Dec 1.01 98% 1.00%-'.4 May 1,02 99% 1.00%-% _•>• BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 20. W)—Butter, 9,456, firm; creamery specials (93 sccre), 26-26%; extras (92) 25%; extra firsts (90-91) 24%-25; firsts (88-89) 23%-24; seconds (86-87) 22%-23; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25V1. Eggs, 6,494, steady, prices unchanged. MESSAGE If a friend asked you to describe the Carlsbad Cavern in one word you probably would say "It's Great"—Well no one has asked us but we want to tell you what we think of the BROADWAY MELODY OF '1936 which starts at the LA NORA—Prevue Saturday nite and three days starting Sunday. It's absolutely the tops in musicals, and we don't mean musical operas that very few people understand—-but a musical review that embodies all the elements that have made that type of entertainment so popular with American audiences. Comedy—JACK BENNY — p.11 new and original. Dancing—ELEAN'OR POWELL—the best you'll ever see. Songs and how to sing them, we give you FRANCIS LANGFORD (remember HAVE YOU EVER BEEN BLUE in Every Nite at Eight). Plus a good story that carries you along in a rollicking tempo and leaves you in the merriest mood you've been in in many a month. We were tempted to drag out all the colossal adjectives to impress upon you that here is a pictnre that has everything but we won't, we just want to say and with the sanje enthusiasm and sincerity we would use in describing the CARLSBAD CAVERN IN ONE WORD. . -AND SAY. . .THE BROADWAY MELODY OF 1986 IS "GREAT" c, Wheat Contracts Will Be Studied New wheat contracts under the federal allotment plan will be stud- led In a series of community schools next week. County Agents Ralph Thcmns and Clyde Carruth will conduct' the schools, assisted by wheat committeemen. The schedule of meetings follows: I Pampa—Monday at 8 p. m., county courtroom. Laketon—Tuesday at 8 p. . m., school house. Schafer—Wednesday at 8 p. m., school house. Grandvlew—Thursday at 8 p. m., school house. Bell—Friday at 8 p. m., school house. Hopkins farmers will likely go to the Grandview meeting and Farrington farmers to the Pampa or Laketon sessions. Wheat planting is under way through this territory. Good stands are reported by those who first started their drills. There is considerable moisture in the ground in most communities. (Continued Prom Page 1) ported her husband's statement that they were at the Ellers building on Market street, more than a mile from the scene of the bombing, when the tragic explosion occurred. Shfe was a music teacher and they lived in a studio she had In the Ellers building, she testified. Mrs. Mooney identified a, blue serge suit, with white buttons around the jacket, as the one she wore the day of the bombing. John F. Finerty of Mooney counsel said the suit was introduced "to impeach the testimony" of Mrs. Mellie Edeau, one of the prosecution witnesses at Mooney's trial. Mrs. Edeau testified at Mooney's trial that she saw him and Mrs. Mooney going toward the scene of the bombing shortly before it occurred. Finerty declared she described Mrs. Mooney as wearing a different suit than the one offered in evidence at the hearing, being conducted before A. E. Shaw. JURY STIL OUT MIAMI, Okla., Sept. 20. (/P)—A jury in the case of Henry Methvin, charged with murder of Cal Campbell, Commerce constable who was shot to death in a gun battle near Commerce, April 6, 1934, resumed their deliberations today after failure to reach a verdict yesterday. lOc STATE 20c Fri. . Sat. JACK PERRIN in "CACTUS KID" Friday — Saturday ITS MIIED FOR G-men now...! Again .... the producers of G-Men"streak stio- Ration across the screen with an other first pic hire of its kind! ' £^*7f*?JV^* <t ~' SN BET T DHUIS 5PEUHL P"H With GEO.BREHT RICARDO CORTEX JACK LaR ME HENRY O'NEIL Added Par. News WPA (Continued from page 1) workers. Efforts are being directed through Marvin Jones to have this maximum raised. Those receiving WPA checks will not be eligible to receive surplus commodities which go to those on direct relief. Civic clubs and other groups are studying how children of relief families may be helped as they attend school. The first task will be to provide clothing and shoes for a large number unable to attend school, or who will be unable to do FO when cold weather arrives. Scores of children will need school lunches to protect their health. No federal or state funds will be available for such lunches. Despite the fact that the federal government is spending billions. Pampa, Gray county, and several other counties in this district are faced with the most serious relief problem of all time. VATICAN (Continued Prom tftge 1) tary penalties against Italy in the event of war with fithiopia. LONDON, Sept. 20. (IP)— Can Europe, still suffering: financial pangs from the world war, support another major conflict? From Rome came today the answer "yes" by an Italian government spokesman, who said Italy was ready to go ahead with its East African program "without economic help from anyone." A survey In European financial circles disclosed that Italy's fascist legions might be forced to make good that claim, and that what amounts to private financial sanctions already have been virtually applied against Italy by some other nations of Europe. To borrow Cawin Coolldge's phrase In reference to European war debts, the survey indicated Italy would have to "hire her own money" to carry on an assault against Ethiopia. French pockets are empty to foreign borrowers, said reports from Paris, especially If money was wanted for war. "If there is any lending power left In the French pocket, the French government Itself needs it,' 1 said tine financial authority In Paris. HARVESTERS (Continued rrom page 1) came through the game with Walters last week with few bruises, winning 18 to 0 in the mud. Lawton brought 26 men. J. B. Green has been appointed captain of the Harvesters for tonight's game. Sheppard, Jjig fullback, will be acting captain of the Wolves. Officials will be Davis Hill (W. T. S. T. C.), Bill Honey (T.C.U.), and Merle McCasland (Simmons). The officials iwll agree on assignments upontheirarrlval tonight. Mrs. L. H. Nichols of McLean was admitted to Pampa-Jarratt hospital last night. NEW ORLEANS NEEDS VICTORV TO ENTER SOUTHERN PLAYOFF (By The Annocinted PrcRS.) New Orleans needed only one more victory today to enter the finals of the Shaughnessy play-off for the Southern association baseball championship at the expense of Memphis but Manager Larry Gilbert declined to grow optimistic. Headed for New Orleans and the third game of the play-off series with the Chicks, the Pelican manager said he probably would delegate KOENECKE (Oontlnueo rrom page I) alcohol in Koenecke's organs indicated the Brooklyn outfielder was "In a second class of intoxication, when violence might appear." Police officials and residents of the suburb near Long Branch race track where Mukraeeney brought down his ship in a forced landing after the fight, told of the aviator's conversation after alighting and of how the ship was seen flying before the pilot chanced a descent. ^ NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 20. (/P)— As the morning trading progressed the early gains were almost entirely wiped out. Hedge selling came into the market the buying demand dried up. Oct. dipped back to within two points of the previous close at 10.56, and Dec. sold at 10.62, while May was holding at 10.80 during the middle of the morning. The volume of business fell off peceptlvely on the decline and offerings dried up as the market neared the previous closing levels. ATTERBURY DIES NEW YO.i,K, Sept. 20 (#>)—The Pennsylvania railroad announced late today that W. W. Atterbury, retired president of the line, had died in Bryn Mawr hospital, Philadelphia. Read this ciasined* today. Wetherell to do the pitching when the teams meet tomorrow. Then he added, "we aren't out of the woods yet. The Chicks will be .tougher*" Manager Hoffman of Memphis says he still had "hopes." New Orleans defeated Memphis for the second straight time yesterday by a score of 9 to 3 while Atlanta and Nashville played to a bitter 7 to 7 tie in an 11-innlng deadlock. Atlanta still kept Its advantage, however, by virtue of winning the opener. The New Orleans-Memphis engagement was a pitcher's battle until the fifth inning when the Pels scored three runs off Nelson on three hits, two walks, and a sacrifice. Another three-run attack In the seventh eliminated Nelson from the picture. The Pels got two more runs off Greer who relieved him. Bill Thomas pitched steady baseball for New Orleans throughout. Byron Speece held Atlanta helpless for five innings as Nashville ran up a 6 to 0 lead which sent the Cracker ace hurler, Harry Kelley, to the showers. In the sixth, however, the Crackers bunched five hits for as many runs. The score was knotted at 7-all In the ninth and nobody was able to break the deadlock before dark. Atlanta immediately moved on to Nashville with the Vols to play them In their home park tonight. BUVN6 ACTIONf THRIUS ROMANC" ' BIUIE SEWARD ROBtRf ALIEN "Rustlers of Red Dog" No. 7 Cartoon Starts Sunday Edw. G. ROBINSON JAMES CAGNEY in t< Smart Money' Use Daliy News classified ads. Hats Left Over $150 All styles, colors, sizes, slightly worn, Your Choice... 1 Caps - - - 35c TOM The HATTER 109V2 West Foster BOILING POINT COLD AND JORi THROAT CrfftMS WLUD You love your child, and you can give him no finer heritage than a' strong body and a sound constitution. That means that_ y o u_ will make sure he drinks a 1 full quart of our Pasteurized Grade A nourishing Milk each day. YOU CAN BUY GRAY COUNTY PASTEURIZED GRADE-A MILK From Your Favorite Grocery, Milk Truck or Dairy Dell Store... Fresh Every Day.... Direct From Inspected Herds... Pasteurized to Safeguard Your Health (WE ARE ALWAYS GLAD TO SERVE YOU) G R C " PAMPA PHONES 670-671 ^n^ ^UPP ^m^ ^tm^^ ^B^^^ ^^m^^ ™^ ^™ ^RJOF OWNED AND OPERATED BY GERHARD'S Inc. Y '|The Home of Perfectly Pasteurized Product*"

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free