Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 26, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, September 26, 1935
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Page 5
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TILT NEARLY BREAKS UP SESSION f MUftSDAY <'8r HOiVAJttt W; PLtEGEB, " Staff Writer. V Sept. 28 «pj — .The W&lohnaire, his star- i : sj)irits" dulled by three days OT Triterae' convehtionlhg, turned Wli a weary flarid today to unravel "& ititi of-tangled problems. Before! sundown he was to declare himself on the soldiers' bonus for a Jldtloiiai. commander : and pack his m& roi'"the homebouhd train. His sSVe'nteehth annual convention ends today. • : 'Major 1 league baseball took the pWy away from the Legion's major issue yesterday and National Com- mfihder -Prank N. Belgrano Jr., 166Rfng; dbwn on a handful of delegates who had not deserted the floor ;1M favor of -the St. Louis- Chloagp baseball g&me, put off the repbft 6f the "cofrimittee on legislation" and adjourned the day's business-• session in mld-afterhoon. ,-Jptir'ihg a day Of rapid-fire action, however, 'trie'- delegates had shouted tfifiir approval of a 'demand that tliW country withdraw its recogni- tH5h of Soviet Russia, hnd urged tHe" expansion and development of tHe 1 arm'yi'• navy, and air fighting ctir'ps, and asked that a 10-year baffler against immigrants be thrown up Wound the United States. ; Tii6-;-bonus mandate, 1 although ctfhsldefed by 1 • the Legion as its 5 "conven!i6n-business, was not . (fed to tiring any controversy .....i the .'meeting. ' The choosing of a successor for National Commander Belgrano was not to-be so smooth. For the first time in Legion history it was apparent that the selection would not be made on the first ballot. Candidates for the honor, each claiming a considerable backing and none willing to predict victory for himself, included: Harty W. Colmery of Kansas, J. Bay Murphy of Iowa, Karl V. Cliff Of Minnesota, Vilas H. Whaley of Wisconsin, and Quimby Melton of Georgia. ^_ County Parole Will Be Selected Soon AUSTIN, Sept. 26.—Gov. James V Allred announced today that parole boards had been approved in the first eight counties in Texas thru . the cooperation of district governors and presidents of local service clubs. V-- These county parole boards are to be charged with .the community service responsibility of rehabilitating paroled or • pardoned criminals and jmaking periodical reports to the 'governor. Parole boards already appointed are ;''•'«.: Bfexar County: Albert Steves, Jr., San"-" Antonio; Porter Loring, San Antonio; John Swope, San Antonio, Al lyl. Biedenharn. San Antonio; and P. TfCrowley of San Antonio. Colprado County: Henry Brasher Jr.^Welmar, Texas; Fritz Heinsohn, New f Ulmj ;p. J ; Kalllna, Garwood; B. B/McElhinney, Eagle Lake; and Walter G. Dick:of Columbus, Texas. Crosby County: Edgar Allen, Crosby ton; Frank Proctor, Lorenzo; arid-Will Richards of Rails, Texas. • DeWitt'County: Walter Reifert, CuerO, chairman; Dr. S. P. Booth, Cuero; Adolph Schroeder, Jr., Yorktown; Meyer Handleman, Yoakum; • ReW'Paul Bechter, Yoakum. Falls County: J. a. Barganier, Marlin; R. V, Walker, Satin; H. P. Gurry, Sr-, Marlin; N, E. Stockton, Rosebud; G. H, Olinger, Marlin, . : I0.ye.ce. County: Walter Reifert, Cue'r'p,: chairman; Dr. S. P. Booth, Cuero; ;#dolph Sehroeder, jr., Yorktown ; Meyer Handelman, Yoakum; Rev, Paul Bechter, Yoakum. •(The above .Parole Board and the DeWitt Board are the same.) Lubbock County: J, O, Jones, Lubbock; George Kuykendall, Lubbock; and, W, G. McMillan of Lubbock. Terry;-pounty: R, G, Nijtt, Brown- fjeld! <Mon Tedford, Brownfield; and Jesse D. Cox of Brownfield. Grave tears were held for life of U. B. Senator J. Hamilton Lewis, above, of Illinois, ill ot bronchial pneumonia tn Moscow, -when it became, known that attending physicians werp prepared to use an oxygen tefit It his-condltlori.became -worse. Tlio illness developed fr6m an attack ot asthma suffered "by the genator after Ills arrival In •' Mbscow from Berlin, Last Lines Spoken ;es to Hear McCraw, Jones Sep. 26 (iP)— Con- Ma'rvln Jones and Attorney enerRl WUUam McCraw will tye the princij^al guest speakers at tt seml-awual convention of the 'Wesj;, Te^ps County Judges and CJgmfnlssipners a'ssociation here Friday arjd Saturday, sept. 27 and 28. Potter County Judge J. N. Riggs, cjialrinafl' Of the arrangejnents com- jnitte?, sftJ4 Plans had been made to care for 500 persons. • Eastjanfl County Judge C. L; Ga.r-. refit; president of the assoojstjon, , wll}'.'preside- Othev officers aye 'OPMJe.»eounty Judge 0. H. ,Mc- jQlW88Kr- yi° e president, and Deaf .-gnjjfh'-^qunty Judge p. W. HumWe, WATER GRANT MAPE won58 progress administration "- J --- 'J had approved a grant $$8. for tjie Pert Plian- irvoij; to provide, a wa(;er .7^hT»RIJKW6n n ww $« p */** - -^M»M?J-^ prpjeet DeWolf Hopper (above), one ot the foremost comedians of the last generation, died In Kansas City after several years ot falling health. He was 77. (Continued From Page 1) killed each year by tmtos. Very logically considered as a major recreational anH useful mechanism its ability prematurely to mnim and 1:111 makes little impression upor most of us. In fact, the daily list of casualties in the papers indicated indifference to the situation. Nevertheless, as a menace to life and limb the automobile unfortunately represents a real hazard. In addition to its pleasure and utility factors, the motor-car has its devastating side also. Decidedly this fact should not be overlooked. And in this connection education alone can be relied upon to brii>; results. There is no serum, no drug, no quarantine procedure, nor any effective mass control against' the automobile's damaging power. Automobile accidents caused more deaths in Texas last year than the combined deaths from typhoid fever, smallpox, measles, diphtheria:, scarlet fever, whooping cough, and infantile paralysis. Whether human nature can be sufficiently bridled by public opinion as to result in more careful driving and more cautious walking remains to be proved. But the fact is that a major health and life problem is involved in the present circumstance. Safe water, clean milk, disease control, slum clearance, sanatoria, and indeed modern medicine and surgery are all of small avail to the speed-maniac who kills himself and others. Medical science also is equally powerless to save pedestrians who are knocked down by the careless driver, or who carelessly connect with careful drivers. Citizens generally could well seriously consider- this ever increasing challenge to life and health. Upon them rests much of the obligation definitely to reduce the ever increasing casualties, ARTICLE 15 'Continued Prom »age 1) or XV, it shall ipso facto be seemed to have committed an act of war against all other members of the league, which hereby undertake immediately to subject it to the severance . of all trade or finanpial relations, the prohibition of all intercourse between their nationals one! the nationals of the covenant- breaking state, and the prevention of all financial, commercial or personal intercourse between the nationals of the covenant-breaking state and the nationals of any other state, whether a member of the league or not." Article XV, paragraph 8— "It shall be the duty of the council in such case to recommend to the several governments concerned what effective military, naval or air fierce the memgers of the league shall severally contribute to the armed forces fp be used t th,e covenants ojjfce lea£ue,' J MEET AND TALK BUT CANDIDATE IS UNKNOWN WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. (/PI— The republican party machine was geared today for an early start ort the campaign to defeat President ROosevelt iiext year, but there Was no sign of an agreement on the Candidate to run against him. Plans for nn early, hard hitting campaign were laid yesterday by the national executive committee in Its first meeting since before the democratic landslide last year. Members of the group were homeward bound today, cheered by reports of reviving republican sentiment. Officially the. commutes was not concerned with candidacies. Unofficially, they were uppermost In everyone's mind. The big question marks In the speculation were Herbert Hoover and William B. Borah. Were they candidates? What were their plans? Close friends of former President Hoover and some of the other men prominently mentioned in connection with the nomination were present in the hotel Where the committee met. Mr. Hcover's friends refuse'd to discuss his Plans for publication. Chairman Fletcher denied the ccmmittee had considered candidacies. (In New York, however, the New York Times said 1 Mr. Hoover's friends had "definitely informed members of the executive committee of the republican national committee that he Was not a candidate for the nomination for president next year." His sole interest in the party, as its titular leader, they declared, was to see the nomination of a "standard-bearer uncompromisingly opposed to new deal policies and the adoption of an 'anti-socialistic platform'." (When these reports were called to Mr. Hoover's attention at his California home by a close friend, he was quoted as saying he had no comment to make.) There was plenty of behind-the- scenes talk of Col. Prank Knox, and other possibilities for the nomination, but the very number of names entering into the speculation belied any concentrated movement. Fletcher told newspapermen that the committee had concerned itself with finances, routine matters of procedure, and canvassing reports of sentiment in various areas. These ' reports, he said, left "no doubt at all that the tide has turned definitely, and we are going to keep it turning." He spoke confidently of raising funds to conduct the election drive 1 'and announced he would soon appoint a finance committee to handle this vital job (Continued rrom page 1) of the license bid, Mid the wet bloc had "ftd'th^fht of bringing out the bill Mho-tit mdteriftl and sharji amehcHments to duly restrict ftnd eliminate obnoxious provisions." Itopins contended the Small bill was unworkaoitj, "even from the standpoint of those who espouse it," arid would prohibit sale of beer for consumption on the premises. He predicted its passage Would "preclude an opportunity to work out a reasonable bill." Small warned "there can be no common meeting ground" if the motion to recommit was designed to obtain a definition permitting sale by, the drink. He charged the license bill "does nothing more than open up a type of llqUbr Vending that was outlawed years ago." "This bill would thwart the will of the people in amending the constitution," charged Senator T. J Holbrook of Qalveston, "and it Would produce a condition by which they could hot have liquor," putting liquor traffic "right back into the hnritls of bootleggers." He contended the people interpreted the ban against an "open saloon" as prohibiting "the saloon as they knew it before prohibition." Mr. and Mrs. Bob Watson were Borger visitors yesterday. OF TEAMS MOSTLY SETTLED BY NOW By HUGH S. FULLERTON Jr. Associated Pl-cs 1 ; Sports Writer While the Ctibs and Cardinals are efignged in their bitter struggle for the National league pennant, most of the other teams in both circuits Have s»ttled their differences tibout' the standing and are now engaged Iri the search for players to help improve their positions next year. Hi the National league where the Cub 1 ! won their 10th, straight by defeating the Cards 1 'to 0 yesterday, the only real doubt Is whether the Dodgers or Reds will finish in fiflH plabe, although the Giants «tfll b6ve as much chance of tyihg St. LoUis fo'r second place as the Caids have of pulling up even with Chicago. The first five' places in the American lengue have beeri definitely settled and the one question is V/hether the Browns can overtake Washington's sixth-plnce Senators. Ero:klyn moved into fifth plaea yesterday by taking a double-header from the Giants, while the Cincinnati Reds were Idle. The Dodgers jumped on rookie Hari-y Gumbsrt fcr eight runs in the second inning of the opener as they combined five hits with two errors, walks and other gifts; then breesed through to win 10 to 4 behind Wat- ?bh Clark. They followed that up with a 1 to 0 victory when Van Mungo pitched 4-hit ball to beat Fred Fritzsimmons. As a result, or their two defeats, the Giants can do no better than tie for second if thfiy win their remaining five games from the Brave:; ?ind the Card; Icse four rnox' to Chicago. The Boston Red Sex clinched folirth place in thn American league •vhen they trounced the cellar- dwelling Athletics 7 to 2 on the Fer- 1-311 brother;;' fine efforts whlln the Chicago White Sox tosk their third straight Setback from the ferowns 4 to 3. West Perrell pitched five-hit ball for Boston to earn his 36th victory of the year. The Browns continued their drive to overhaul Washington by making fiy.i hits outdo ten by means of brilliant defense work. Mclvin Mazzera, latest addition to the Browns' newcomers, baited a borne run and later singled to start the tying rp.liy. Detroit's champian Tigers, loafing nlong totvard ths world Defies, met some rnthcr rude treatment from the thil-cl-'plE.ce Cleveland Indians and Went down 3 to 2. Eldon Auker was forced eut of irinmg wttett Joe struck his wrist.. The otfief, jelulte of fc«rth remained" idle. • , WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. News dispatch frSm widely sc'at- tered seclichs ihdicaWd tbUay that clerg>mefl were offering VSrWd, sometimes critical, suggestions in response to President Roosevelt's request for their "counsel and advice." MarVlh 3. Woifrum wai admitted to Pampa-Jafrdtt Hospital this morning. ' , , Wh<m in Amarillo Park With Fire Proof Stort yon* ear In » jtrago. Vf« h»»e prompt He* livery service, *nrwh«rfe In the Cwflptct* Automobile B<f» lei Service, «,nd *f« fctt 0p*a Alt Nlghl to ierte jtn. Rule BIdg. Garage rhbne 1V.91 Iri Street U troduced a bill increasing the gasoline tax to five cents a gallon and allocating 35 per cent to payment of interest and principal on county and district bonds issued for state highway construction. The bond fund now receives 25 per cent. Senate wet leaders, pleading for a return to the state affairs committee of the bill by Senator Clint Small of Amarillo strictly defining a saloon, promised sharp revisions in their measure providing a licensing system. The committee recommended the Small bill, nine to eight. Senator W. K. Hopjns, co-author lOc - STATE - 20c LAST DAY CHESTER MORRIS CAROLE LOMBARD "SOCIETY DOCTOR" Friday - Saturday BOB STEELE —In— "KID COURAGEOUS" LANORA Today Only •' JAMES BAFtTON In "His Family Tree" With Maureen Delany —Plus— Chas. Chase — 4 Star Boarder STARTS FRIDAY WAfckACE BEERY JACKIE COOPER TT-In— b'Shsiushnessy's Boy" LAST DAY BUDDY ROGERS In r i ,-1 PREMIER SHOWING OF colors All See onr windows and special dis~ plays in our piece goods department* Prints e yd.- 36-in. prints and plain colors, an unusually large and, complete selection, all fast -.\ colors, excellent for school frocks. All SKk PEBBLE CREPE The glorious range of new fall colors in 39-inch materials, all silk and a good weight . •A> «ft- yard •* B - >e A beautiful rayon and cotton crepe shown In an exciting assortment of new fall prints ... 39 inches wide.. -- --• This "Crown-Tested rayon of high quality . . . washalile, does not slip, does not pull in seams . . . comes In smart fall prints in all colors ... 89 inches wide. >e In Prints and Plain Colors yd. A new 3G-in. fabric with "Needleized" finish which makes sewing especially easy. Comes in wide selections of prints and solid colors. "WORLD-WIDE" BLEACHED 30 INCHES WIDE iic yd. f "ANCO" BLBACHBt) 36 INCHES WIDE ^ x i \<S The new (all woolens run rlot ln & all y colored plaids vyith plenty of monotones and checks ; . , we are showing a wide selection in suitings 'and coatings for thrifty women. .Yard "Red Star" SHEETING 19 I- 81 INCHES WIDE 27-incfi plain colors "Winwell" 36-inch heavy, outing flannel, —.--.- — -iv "MooiJglow" printed outing flanuej, 36 : inch, vat dyed yd, Bf tJSJUW 36 inches Ticking SI raw Ticking 8,; ounce : father proof ticking in' staple stripes. striped straw c . ticking is of good "• f*C Vfl, quality and M.*9 • weight. "WORLDWIDE 36 inches wide 28-inch Cheviots in plain colors and patterns --- ^__15c yd. 32-inch J^ress Gjngharaa in checks and plaid8______19c yd, ''' 36-inch " e" printed Cotton homespun Tweedy J^B ___ t __________ y_i* rti. M. ...^*> ^i,-^r"-77PXi'? r jrpf\M^A. 'riftinGP 1 ' Mar j \ • - 4,*W' «*fe^*iff<**»,vi «*«r« ., "Worldwide" Brown «p SUN ** 36. incbe "81-inc 1 ; ",' *' ''*-

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