Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 25, 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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Wednesday, September 25, 1935
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Page 8
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-.StfM HatpUBdng ttffi on Trucks, Solon Charges Atfttttf, Be&Ti (AP)-Repre- &fttattte L6W AlSup of Carthage ehftfged today that hundreds of triiekloads 6f hot oil were being run ffofti the Sftst Texas field to Shreve- pott, !&., and that truck operators W«* "laUghirtg" at the railroad commission, oil conservation agency. Alsup'a statement was in con- ttedtkm With a resolution to appoint a tornmlttee to investigate application of truck laws to farmers hauling their own produce to markets. The resolution did not refer to oil truck law enforcement. Alsup said truck operators informed him they bought the oil in the field for 15 cents a barrel and sold it to Shreveport refineries for 70 cents. He quoted operators as saying the railroad commission was unable to stop it. DEATHS (Continued from page 1) nine died from highway mishaps in 1934. A police drive on reckless driving has slightly reduced fatalities. Unofficial estimates place the 1935 death toll at 20 in Galveston county, as compared to the total of 12 In 1934. At Tyler. 18 have been killed since January 1 and Austin has recorded 14 fatalities from auto accidents. There have been 599 reported accidents in which 230 persons were Injured at the state capital. Police are rigidly enforcing traffic rules Seven county deaths have raised the Travis county total to 21. Ten persons have died In Wichita county as compared to only four during the same time last year. Eight have been killed at Amarillo. Only seven perished during the entire year of 1934. Six have been killed in Grayson county, Sherman reported, and five have died at San Angelo. Encouraging were reports from Lubbock, Paris, and Corsicana. Five have succumbed at Lubbock in comparison to six last year; two at Paris and only two at Corsicana, where last year 12 had been killed at this time. A total of 17 deaths was reported for the 1934 total. A complete state report was unavailable. One rural crash took five lives. There have been several accidents in whlcji four persons perished. SELASSIE (Continued From Page 1) sideration Rome's case against Ethiopia, provoked new psssimlsm today in the Italo-Ethiopian conflict. It'-ly's "observation," which constitute rejection of terms, were contained in the published narrative of the activities of the league's committee of five. "Italy and the league are miles apart," was the comment of one delegate, and the impression prevails generally that the Italian memorandum breathes a determination—even if veiled—to take possession of Ethiopia, to be achieved by military' occupation. The delegates were especially struck by the phrase that "the Ethiopian problem cannot be settled by means of the league covenant," They also were given pause by Italy's emphasis on "the impossibility of any agreement with Ethiopia" because of the African empire's "incapacity to enter into and still less to respect international agreements of any kind." Hoare Makes Mqve. ROME, Sept. 25 Iff 1 )—The Italian government announced in an official communique today that Sir Samuel Hoare, British foreign minister, had told Premier Mussolini of Italy that Great Britain was "particularly desirous of eliminating all useless misunderstanding between the two countries," The communique said this statement was a personal message delivered to II Duce through Sir Eric Drununond, the British ambassador;, to;Jtome, Monday. iJThesipfficial announcement stated t}iflt;IteJy never would be the first tbitrawsfer the Italo-Ethiopian con- .fUct'to Europe. .•Political sources interpreted the communique as a gtrong bid foi British neutrality in the impending struggle between Italy and Ethiopia. It is the latest of a series of such declarations made in the last few days by a government spokesman and others. SLAYING ccontinuea rrom page p •• trict Attorney WiJJiam J3. Parke said 'all the evidence he knows has been •presented, "and that does not justify a warrant of arrest." "We must get additional evidence if any charges are to be brought." Farke said he is "seriously considering" asking the Chester county (spurt for a. giand jury inquiry but has not decided on any defenite steps. 4 statement signed by five law yers representing Rogers and Keiley said they "are not surprised at the failure of the poroner's Jury to find a verdict of death by suicide." <*'We say this because of reliable Information brought to us that some OJE the members of the coroner's jury haw been' privately consorting with representatives o! pertain newspapers whose sole purpose seems to be to Prolong this investigation, and because of declarations by certain j^orj of thsjr grq-conceived in' - " fco render a sc~ea.lled open RETURN graven trip NEW yORK, Sept. 26. (/Ph~ Rising tendencies predominated on the stock exchange today, although advances were modest and the days highs were shaded somewhat during the the final hour when trading turned dull. The closing torie was steady to firm. Sales approximated 1,150,000 shares. Am Can .... 9 142% 141% 142 A mRad .... 44 17% 17% 17% Am T&T .... 20 139% 189 139% Anac 148 21*6 2074 21 AT&SP 20 80V4 49 49 Avla Corp ... 6 3% 3% 3% Bald Loc .... ifl 2% 2% 2% B & O 7 16 16 18% Barnsdall .... 183 10% 9% 10 Bendlx 41 21% 21% 21% Beth Btl .... 42 38% 38 38 Brlggs 61 48% 47% 48% Case J I .... 14 78% 77% 78 Chrysler 194 72% 70% -71 Goodyear 19 18% 18 18 Goodrich .... 11 9 8% 8y 4 111 Cent .... 22 16% 18Vd 16% Int Harv .... 33 57% 5fl% 5B% Int Nick .... 74 30% 30% 30% Int T&T .... 25 10% 10 10 Kelvin 21 12% 12% 12% Kennec 88 25% 25% 25% Mid Cont .... 11 10% 10% 10% M K T 64 3% 3% M Ward '.... 71 33% 32% 32% Nat Dairy .... 93 17% 16% 16% Nat Dlst .... 43 29% 29% 29% Packard 181 5% 5 5% Penney 14 83'/, 82'!4 83 Penn R R .... 23 28 27% 27% Phil Pet .... 180 27% 26% 27% Pub Svc N J .. 4 41 40% 41 Radio 100 7% 7% 7% Repub Stl .... 91 17% 16% 16% Sears 26 57% 58% 56% Shell Un Simms . Soc Vac Std Brds S O Cal S O Ind Studebaker Tex Corp Un Garb . U S Rub U S Stl 26 10 9% 9% 11 6% 88 11% II',6 11% 62 13% 13% 13% 16 32% 32% 32% 31 25% 25% 25% 5% 114 5% 5% 5J', 27 19% 18% 18% 28 67% 66% 66% 6 13% 13% 13% 87 46% 45% 45% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc .... 15 1% 1% 1% Elec B&S .... 84 12'/ 8 - 12% 12% Gulf Oil Pa .. 29 62% 60% 62 Humble 10 55% 55 55% NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 25. (/P)— Active futures held frqm one to three points higher during the morning as the volume of business fell off. The government's analysis of weather conditions in the belt was mostly favorable in practically all sections of the cotton growing area. October held at 10.51 during the morning, December at 10.53 and May at 10.70, with other months showing proportionate advances. • GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close Sept '98% 96% 98% Dec 90'/ 8 97% 98%i% May 99% 97% 98%-% Lindhergh Works Shirt'Sleeved Near Koswell ROSWELL, N. M,, Sept. 25 Col. Charles A. Lindbergh lent Shirt Sleeved aid to Dr. Robert H. Goddard today in experimental work with a rocket designed to speed at 700 miles an hour in search of new meteorological data. High hopes of obtaining information that will help conquer aviation's next frontier — the stratosphere—spurred Col. Lindbergh as he mingled modestly with the staff of the 52-year-old Massachusetts scientist. He was In work trousers and shirt as he observed developments In the small frame laboratory here and at the 60-foot tower Isolated 17 miles from town where the rockets will be fired. The colonel's companion, Harry P. Guggenheim, New York financier, pledged new funds from his family's foundation for the project. After a Guggenheim -Goddard statement recounted the progress of preliminary tests, Guggenheim commented simply that he and Lindbergh would "be around for a while." They arrived late Sunday. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Sept. 25. (/P)—Rallying shaiply at the last today, Wheat prices reflected good buying that came more or less from domestic millers. Flour demand both northwest and southwest was reported as in excess of the capacity of domestic mills. Canadian thrashing delalVs were reported, with snow at Calgary, Alberta. \Wheat closed firm at the same as yesterday's finish to 1% Dec. 98%V., co'n '% off to 1 cent up, Dec. 57%-06, oats unchanged to % higher and provisions unchanged to 32 cents decline. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 25. (fl>)— (USDA)—Hogs 2500; slow and uneven; desirable 180 Ibs up mostly 10-15 lower; top 11.30; desirable 180-260 Ibs 11.00-11.25; better grade 140-170- Ibs 10.00-10.90; medium grades 160-220 Ibs 10.00-10.75; sows 9.25-75. Cattle 7,000; calves 1500; beef yearlings and she stock fully steady; vealers and calves steady to weak; choice 1314 Ib steers 11.25; medium horned grass'steers 7.25; butcher cows 4.25-5.00. Sheep 6500; yearlings and native lambs 25-50 lower; range lambs around 25 off; sheep steady; nine cars choice range lambs 9.50; top natives 9.25; most sales 8.75-9.00; Texas yearlings 7.00. .a, BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 25, (IP)— Butter, 10,051, firm; creamery special (95 score) 25%-26'xl; extras (92) 25M; extra firsts (90-91) .24%-%! first (88-89) 23V4-24; seconds (86-87) 2216-23; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25. Eggs, 7,167, steady; extra first 26'/!-%, fresh graded firsts 25 ! K-26'4, current receipts 23-2554. LEGION (Continues from page 1) submitted arid approved, chareed the soviet government with continuing "inimical and subversive agitation" Which it had promised would cease upon its recognition by this country. Active opposition to "nazi-ism, fac- ism, communism and other isms eon[ trary to the principles enunciated in the constitution" was voted in another resolution. As n matter to be considered in Up legislative program, the Legionnaires voted demands for closing of all Immigration for ten years, deportation of undesirable and destitute aliens, and finger printing of all persons. pa's WPA applications and followed the park project through the maze of desks and bureaus until It was finally approved and sent to the judget director of the division. Lawrence Westbrook, Jerry Mann, W. W. Holcomb, and other Texans in WPA assured Mr. Nunn that they would urge allocation of the necessary funds. Meanwhile, the City of Pampa has employed Buster Kaufman, achltect, ;o draft plans for the park-falr- ;round project. . UTILITIES (Continued from page I) RADIO (Continued irom page 1.1 restaurants and hotels. Senate repeal leaders were frankly disturbed over the threat in a bill set for special order tomorrow to define a saloon as any place where liquor is sold for consumption on cr near the premises. Sponsors said it would open the way for n clear cut decision on whether the state would monopolize package sales or license privating dealers. HIGH OFFICE (Continued rrom page 1) cepted the defeat as a new challenge. "We're starting another campaign tomorrow," said Miss -Jessye Arnett of Oklahoma City, vice president of the state Business and Professional Women's clubs. FARMERS GIVEN PARTY QUAIL, Sept. 25.—Members of the P. P. A. here gave a party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Tampke last Friday. Mr. Tampke Is their leather. There were a number of special guests. Refreshments were served • and many games enjoyed P. P. A. boys won $32 in prizes at the Trl-State faliv DECISIVE PUNCH NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (AP)—Arthur Donovan, who refereed the Louis-Baer fight, said today that the decisive punch was 'a left hook to the pit of the stomach, deliverec by the negro in the first round.' All Transiput Camps Close Up All federal transient camps have been closed, a communication from Washington received at relief headquarters here yesterday revealed. In' the past, all transients were sent to Amarlllo where a camp had been established. Care of transients has been thrown back on community organizations, of which there is none in Gray county. It would, therefore, be well for transients to shun this county. The order received follows: "Confoiming to a recent federal ruling, all transient bureaus closed Intake on September 20. You are, therefore, not to refer any transients to a transient bureau. "You are also not to accept applications' from any federal trans- lent for either care or referral to transient bureaus. The most that you can do Is to make known to any agencies or officials in your ccmmunity. to whom distressed federal transients might apply, this jresent policy." Strike Broken in Burkburnett Field WICHITA PALS, Sept. 25 (/P)— The backbone of the week-old strike n the Burkburnett oil field appeared to be broken today as a number of workmen planned to Join 20 em- aloyes of the Bohmer Oil company In returning to their jobs. Dr. Edwin A. Elliott, director of ;he regional labor relations board, who came here to negotiate between operators and strikers, said that the Tucker Oil company employes had voted to return to work. The 20 employes of the Bohmer company returned to work at former wage rates. The men, all nonunion laborers, had Joined the walkout with more than 200 other workmen after demanding a 20 per cent raise in pay.. _ _ DECIDED TREND WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (AP)— Republican party chieftains, gathered here today to discuss finances for the 1936 presidential campaign, reported "a decided trend in our favor" in popular sentiment. ; NEW "CABINET MADRID, Sept. 25 (AP)— Joaquln Chapaprieta, fortner minister of finance, .announced today the formation of a new Spanish cabinet with himself as premier and retaining the finance portfolio, In eight of the last ten years, Alabama's football captains have been linemen. Headed by Capt. Jim Walker, end, there are six players named Jim on the Alabama football squad. - «» Six members of the St. Mary's (Calif.) college football team belong to the school's scholastic society. Use Dally News classified ads. Mttt isks " Ctergpen for Their 'Advice* WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (AP)— A nation-wide appeal to clergymen for "counsel and advice" on how "our government can better serve the taejple" has been launched by President Roosevelt. At his press conference today the president briefly discussed the letter sent to clergymen In various parts of the country and said he was trying to find out from non- government officials what conditions are. He did not say So, but the impression many drew from the tone of the letter and from his remarks was that he considered the reaction from clergymen was less likely to be biased than information coming from government representatives in the field. "Because of the grave responsibilities of my office, I am turning to representative clergymen for counsel and advice, feeling confident that no group can give more accurate or unbiased news," the letter said. Expressing particular hope that the new social security law and the works program shall be carried out effectively ,the letter adds that the president will "deem it a favor if you will write me about conditions in your community." No Effort Will Be Made to Stop .Return of Calles MEXICO CITY, Sept. 25 (/P)— President Lazaro Cardenas, deprecating rumors of revolutionary plots, said in a statement today that the government would make no effort to prevent the return to Mexico of General Plutorco Ellas Calles. Cardenas said numerous political exiles have been permitted to come back to Mexico, and that former President Calles, "who is not an exile, may return whenever he wishes to do so." An announcement by Calles, mode in Los Angeles, that he intended to return here, provoked considerable agitation among labor elements and the majority groups of congress, which declared that the former "strong man" was an enemy of Cardenas' policies and asked that he be barred from the country. Calles left Mexico last June after the president refused to accept his suggestion that political and economic policies be changed. In his statement, Cardenas said government departments have been given orders to ignore charges of "supported complots," when those .charges are made by "Interested political sectors." •» Oklahoma football officials must pass an oral and written examination before they #re' allowed to ply their trade. The rullng-recently was adopted by the Oklahoma Coaches' association. he leaves of Turkish tobacco are strung one by one like beads (see how it is.done in the picture). After the leaves are strung they ure •packed in bales {seepicture) — sometimes as many as 80,000 leaves to the bale. have on hand at all times for CHESTERFIELD cigarettes upwards of 350,000 bales of Turkish tobacco... The pleasing aroma and flavor of Turkish tobacco is almost necessary if you want a good cigarette, Turkish tobacco is more costly when you take into account that you have to pay 35c a pound duty, but we have to have it to .blend with our mild ripe homegrown tobaccos,' Jt helps make Chesterfields milder, it helps, give thejn better taste, Just try thpq,- PAMPA, TEXAS \ S ' ^i WE SAVE YOU MONEY EVERY Lithe Rickey or Ginger Ale Par-T-Pak Pull Quart $1.00 Du Barry Facial 75c Vaseline Hair Tonic__ 500 Sheets Pond's Cleansing Tissues 63c 24c $1.00 Chamber- 7ftA Iain's Lotion _.0Qv $1.00 Hot Water Bottle or Fountain Syringe LTIHC; VK 69c $1.50 Combination Syringe and Bottle $1.00 Pepsodent Antiseptic SO P. D. Haliver $|09 Oil Capsules, _______ 8 SOc Vick's Va-tro-nol Nose Drops_ Mineral Oil Full Quart FOR BRIDGE Congress Cards____ Rugby Cards. 49c 21c 59c $1.00 Bath Salts____< Glazo Leather Manicure $•• 19 Sets_ h | Keep -a Box Of Mrs, Stover's Bungalow CANDY on hand at all times it's delicious ,C ,rm*iu $1.00 Just Received A Complete Stock of 50 Double Edge Razor Blades Vita-Ray Cosmetics PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED Vita-Ray Vitamin Cream Crazy Water Crystals 60c and One Medicine Handy Kit With each Prescription filled at our store this week— B Lb. Crystal White Soap Chips TOILETRY SOc Ipana Tooth Paste 25c Tooth Brush Guaranteed Bristle 29c 16c $1.10 Coty's New Air Spun"Face Powder 40 per cent larger, SOc Rose or Lilac Hair Oil - 37c Italian Balm, with dispen- $1.25 value 5Sc Marvelous Face Powder .' $1,00 Beyer's Face Powder '_.-_-, 44c NYAL SPECIALS 75c Nyseptol Antiseptic, pi SOc Rubbing- Alcohol, pt, —' Mineral Oil, pt,—- SOc Milk Magnesia, pt. ,' 100 Aspirin Tablets, S gr._ 60c Nyalgegjc 43c 33c 39c SOc Nyal Cold Capsules, 7Sc Cough 8yrup- 10 Sparket* Syphon Bulb? 67c U i CLIP THIS CQUPON JThi? coupon and -*•' 'jfm^ entitles you tq large I,!*! tube pr jar of JPrep • •!1T : 'B" ; ' i^^.fe^uii.ite B ^ i'1,1 T^ ** ',/• )_« ;^ . ;'l4'.\vt;. a^*V^?y 3^, -iffi i"f >( i^i -.Tp^sf '¥?rRra?^y^s fm (k* jN'v ,-•"•» ' W9 r***^?>' . jl

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