Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 27, 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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Friday, September 27, 1935
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Page 8
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, TfiB PAlttA-DAILY J»S, Vmft, i§38 REMARK CONCERNING LOUIS IS BLAMED FOR OUTBREAK CINCINNATI, Sept. 27 W) — Heavily armed police squads, in cruisers and afoot, patrolled Cincinnati's west end today after a night of sporadic outbreaks and threatened mass attacks between whites and negroes. Behind the trouble, said negro children who were victims of sticks and stones as they made tlielr way to school, was a remark concerning Boxer Joe Louis, victor over Max Baer, in New York Tuesday night. At least 20 men and youths of both rac=s were under arrest on assorted charges. One patrolman reported he was Injured as he chased negro assailants of an unidentified •white man; another stiid he dodged numerous rocks as he attempted to take a* man into custody. Classes continued at Oylcr junior high school, center of the disturbance, today. John M. Downer, the principal, reported a 10 per cent decrease in attendance of the 1,200 students registered. That represented the negro enrolment there, he said. Police stationed at both ends of the Eighth street viaduct, leading from the principal negro quarter to the school, kept crowds from gathering, 'Continued Prom Page 1) national spirit, nnd subject to strong outside Influences, can be set apart and told to govern themselves. . xt» URGES BIG ALLOWABLE MARSHALL. Sent. 27. (^—Congressman Wright Patman, of Texas urged the Texas railroad commission today to give the "Texas side" of the Rodessa oil field a larger allowable in order that Texas operators may hava "a fair and impartial chance 'with Louisiana operators." BOWGKR MAN KILLED SAYRE, Okla., Sept. 27 (AP)~ T. C. Stimson. Borger, Tex., oil man, was killed near here yesterday when the car in which he was riding overturned. LEGISLATION Irani ptwe i.< commission's staff never saw am oil well but was hired for political purposes and because they were recommended by members of the legislature. AUSTIN, Sept. 27. t/P)— A legislative investigating committee formally charged the railroad commission today with administration of cil proratlon ro Inefficient in instances It was "ludicrous." It reported many commission em- plcyes weie incompetent, East Texas refineries were running huge quantities of hot oil, the tender system was based on inaccurate bookkeeping and the commission had been victimized by designing operators. Operation of the law authorizing confiscation of illegal oil had put the slate in the "hot oil" business, the committee charged, "legal racketeering" had arisen and law violators had kept "at least a full length ahead" of enforcement. The repoit was signed by all members of the committee which conducted exhaustive investigations last summer. They were reps. Augustine Celaya of Brownsville, chairman Harry N. Graves of Georgetown, Walter E. Jones of Jourdanton. Sidney Latham of Longview and Hugh B. Steward of Falrfield. Ernest O. Thompson, commission chairman, who had testified at the hearings, delayed comment pending n study of the report. Other com- mis'tnners are Lon Smith and C. V. Terrell. Alleging poor coordination between the commission, the attorney general's department and the comptroller, the committee said the attorney general had been handicapped in legal actions against law violators by lack of information supposed to be supplied by the oil and gas division of the commission. Incompetent Men Employed It said it had found "wholesale employment of inexperienced, incompetent men in whose hands was placed the administration and control of cue of the state's largest and most valuable industries from which the state derives its greatest revenues." Asserting the tender system under which oil is allowed to move from the field was predicated upon keeping voluminous records, the committee said it found "little ex- f-spt inaccuracies, incompetencies, incongruities, and practically nothing would bespeak an efficient administration of.the system." "It was not surprising to find that with such a slack and inefficient system cf keeping records," the committee reported, "the commission has been victimized at the hands of designing operators who furnished the commission with false state- Graceful 'New Speed Lines Distinguishes Buiek's Hood You Expect to Buy a Fur Coat This Fall It Will Pay You to Take' Advantage of Our Annual Fur Coat Saturday and Monday STYLES —Long Coat —Three-quarter Swagger —Full-length Swagger —Finger-tip Isngth —Jackets —Fur Capes FURS —Sealines —Lapin —Caracul —Russian Cat —Civit Cat —Hudson Seal —Grey Squirrel —Marmot —Silver Muskrat —Dark Muskrat More Than 100 Coats for Your Selection By selecting your coat now you can SAVE FROM §6 f X to 35%. + %/!, can i'A\c advantage of our lay-a-way plan or arrangements can be made for a budget payment plan, But do it now. This sale,positively closes Mon- djiy, pight. HERE IS shown the distinctive front end of the new Buiclcs for 193G. The speedline motive of parallel lines is carried out throughout the Jesign of the car. Contributing much to the beauty of design, it sym- Dolizes the exceptional performance of which these cars are capable. ments to an extent which in some instances is all but ludicrous." •So ineffective was enforcement, the committee continued, that in i-espsnse to a commission order to shut down all refineries operating Illegally during the week of April 15, 1935, the chief engineer in East Texas persuaded such operators "to cease violations for a period of one week, after which the Illegal practices were resumed and continued." One Instance Cited "In one instance," the committee said, "during April, 1935, one plant, though classified by the commission as operating on strictly legal oil, actually ran approximately 204,000 barrels cf excoss oil through its stills." The committee said that while hearings by commission employes on applications for drilling permits were informal, "certain persons" appeared for the applicants with "marked regularity" and had a high percentage of success. "It appears that many exhorbitant fees have been paid for a minimum amount of services, the necessity of which in many instances 15 highly questionable," it said, "and conclusive indications point to the fact personalities ate considered as well as merits and physical facts." The committee said a "similar situation" had existed in the administration of the oil confiscation law which had "all but put -the state Into the 'hot oil business' and given rise to a form of 'legal' racketeering with numerous ramifications." It asserted that in confiscation suits allegations of larger quantiies of oil in storage than actually exist- Girl Afflicted With Wanderlust Returned Home A 15-year-old girl is safe in her nnrrnts home near Eureka Springs, Arkansas, and Chief of Police and Mrs. Art Hurst has returned to Pampa after fakintr her there. The girl was picked up here more than a week ago. Her Identity was established . only after long hours of questioning and telegraphing by relief officials and police. Money to send the girl back home was secured from the relief commission am', an interested Pampa woman. Chief Hurst reported that the family resided in an old log cabin off all main roads a few miles from Eureka Springs. The family consisted of the mother and father and an older sister. The parents said the two girls wers on a visit to Joplin, Mo., and that en route home the younger daughter decided to travel. NEW YORK, Sept. 27. (IP)— The stock market gave most of its buy- Ing attention to specialties today as many of the recent leaders milled about indifferently. Gains of 1 to 3 or more points were scored by various favorites. But there were a number of soft spots in evidence. The close was irregular. Transfers approximated 1,150,000 shares. Am Can 9 140 Vi 139 % 140 % Am Had Am T&T 33 17% 17 17% 11 140'/2 139 W 139' Anac 121 AT&SF 13 Avia Corp 5 Bald Loc .... 7 B & O 23 Barnsdall .... 21 Ben Avia .... 91 Beth Stl .... 23 Case J I .... 24 Colu G & El 86 Coml Solv ... 19 Cont Oil Del ..40 Curtl Wri Tributaries of Brazos on Rise TEMPLE, Sept. 27 (API—The Little river, largest tributary o c the Brazos, was on the' blgges.- of its many rises of the year today as plans were shaped to rush work on the $30,000,000 Brazos watershed flood control project, which has been approved by President Roosevelt. The Leon river on which one of the major dams 'of the PWA protect was planned, had overflowed thousand; ' of acres of farm land, and the Lampasas river and Nolan "reek poured floodwater into the Little river. Several bridges were washed out, and heavy damages to eropj were predicted. The Brnzos project, said to be th(! first in the nation planned on the watershed control basis, calls for construction of 13 major dnms, for which specifications have been completed. John Morris, chairman of the state board of water engineers, estimated that the project would iijon put to work F2.000 men, local and transient WPA labor at a PIONEER (Continued from p9ge 1) Flower arrangements will bft In charge of Miss Miriam Wilson, Mrs. C. E. Vincent, and Mrs. DeLea Vicars. Music will be in charge of IMlss Sinclair Rice. Mrs. Short was born April 7, 1887, at Pittsburgh, Pa, and came (o TCXRS with h?r parents when 12 ycsrs olrl. Th?y lived at Loren ranch near Gainesville. Cook county. Before her marriage to J. C. Short Sept. 20, 1885, she was Amanda Elizabeth McCarty. She and Mr. Short came to the Panhandle about 1890 at the same time that many other pioneers arrived, and homesteaded the land on which the home Is today located. Since settling' near LeFors, they saw Pampa and IjeFors started and the county organized. Mrs. Short was a member of the Church of Christ and had been devoted to it since an early age. She had been ill about a month. All of the children were present at the couple's golden wedding anniversary last Friday, but the intended festivities could not be held because of her condition. Survivors are her husband ana eight children, Mrs. R. F. Sanders, McLean; Mrs. J. M. Cox, Shamrock; Mrs. T. E. McCampbell, Lyons, Kans ; Mrs. A. W. Henry, Perryton; Mrs Leo Gardner, Vigo Park; Miss Alice Short, Pampa; Mrs. Josephine Sparks, LeFors; James M. Short, Frost Predicted! On Plains Tonight (By The AnBocliUeil Press.) The frosty breath of autumn blew over the middle west today causing some crop damage and dispersing the heat that earlier in the week shattered long standing records. Growing vegetables and field crops were threatened as far south as northern Kansas and Missouri. Frost was forecast In the Panhandle of Texas tonight. Furthe'r to the south general rains Were beneficial for the most part, moistening soil In many areas, enough so farmers could begin sowing winter wheat. Snow flurries fell In Colorado, western Nebraska and eastern Wyoming, grounding planes at Chey- , Eouston; fourteen grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Henry Kirkes, San Antonio, and two brothers, John and Charles McCarty, of Gaines- Santa FeWi Speed up Rail One to Coast The Santa Fe railroad announced >lans to spend more than $3,700,000 or higher speed transportation be- 3hlcago and the Pacific coast. All curvatures in fast track now a part of the California route will be eliminated in the Interest of faster continuous service, officials said. Between $1,000,000 and $1,500,000 will be spent this year on this phase of the work. nine. Oklahoma and Texas ,-eported 20 Mi I man year cost of less than $800. Morris, who is in Washington, told 49 2% 15% Du Pont Gen Elec Gen Mot Gillette Godrlch Goodysar Int Harv cd were made, tenders were issued i n t T&T for the oil confiscated and other — • • Illegal oil was moved. "Some improvement has been noted iiu the handling of the cases," the committee added, "by providing in the court orders provisions for further payment or refunds as an actual gauge of the oil on hand might show to be necessary." The committee said the adminis- tratUn cf the law had virtually amounted to* the state's placing oil tenders on the auction block and selling permits to move illegal oil. There was evidence, it said, of a "vicious practice" of offering for sale, "bv those claiming to have, and' possibly having, an entree to official records, , . . of increase potentials on wells together with the resultant increases in daily allow- ables." "In fairness to the commission howsver, report that the matter is under investigation at this time by that bcdy and has been placed in the hands of the district attorney of the prop?r county," the committee concluded. Int Nick Can 47 59 Kelvin 104 Kennec 66 M K T 5 M Ward .... 46 Nat Dairy ... 27 Nat Dist .... 116 Packard .... 58 Penney 22 Penn R R .. 17 Phil Pet .... 187 Pub Svc N J 20 Pure Oil .... 11 Radio 95 Repub Stl .... 34 Sears 2: Shell Un .... 20 Sjmms Pet .. 16 Soc Vac .... 54 Std Brds .... 113 S O Cal NN 41 S O Ind .... 16 S O N J .... 36 Un Carb .... 20 U S Rub 14 127% 126% 127% .47 33% 33 Vi 33% 246 46 45% 45% 7 16% 16% 16% 13 8% 8% 8% 14 18% 18% 18% 15 57% 55% 57 30 30 9% 10 the Brazos headquarters here by telephone that he would remain in the capital several days to work out details considered necessary to get work started immediately on the conservation project. nan R. J. Andrews of the Phillips Petroleum company was admitted to pampa-.Jarratt hosnital this morning to undergo treatment. vllle. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 27. UP)— Active months broke out of their narrow range on the upside during the mcrnlng and showed smal net. gains ranging from 3 to 5 points Weathers reports were largely responsible for the reversal in sentiment as professionals picked up a little cotton on unfavorable climatic conditions in Texas and the uncertain course of the tropical storms In the Caribbean sea. Oct. touched 10.47 on this movement. Dec. sold at 10.51 and May was up to 10.65. Preliminary estimates of spinners takings mentioned a figure between 1SG.OOO and 190,000 bales for the past Week. This showad a sharp advance from the 151.000 bales taken in the previous week, but the figure was still considerably below the similar week of 1934. rains halted cotton picking for the time being and there was some damage to open bolls in Texas. In central Texas rains of near cloudburst volume sent Little river out of its banks. Temperatures were In the high thiities and low forties over most of Kansas and Missouri. Amarillo Tex., had 47 degrees last night anr generally cooler weather prevailec as far scuth as the Gulf of Mexico «m. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 27 (K>)— U S. D. A.—Hogs, 800; very slow and uneven; mostly 15-25 lower; de slrable 180-250 Ibs. 10.75-11.00; 260300 Ibs. 10.50-75; better grade 150170 Ibs. 10.00-10.G5; sows 9.00-9.50 stock pigs steady, 10.25 down. Cattle, 1,000; .calves, 400; killing classes generally steady; one loac good to choice light weight steer 10.50; medium short feds 8.35 and 8.50; butcher cows 425-5.00; se lected vealers up to 9.00. Sheep, 1,500; 300 through; lamb mostly 25 lower; sheep steady; bes natives 8.75; mos£ sales 8.50-75. STRONG WINDS STRIKE JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 27 (/P)—The southern coast of Cuba had begun to feel early this after noon strong winds on the oute fringe of a tropical hurricane in th western Caribbean sea. CABOT TO CELEBRATE Employes of the Cabot company will celebrate tomorrow with an all-day picnic at the Mel Davis ranch southeast of LeFors. Each plant will provide some entertainment feature. The gathering will, begin fit 10 o'clock. -A big barbecue, with John Snider of Amarillo in charge, will be a feature or the occasion. At night the. employes and their wives will be entertained free at the-Southern club. WHALEN BOY FOUND NEW YORK, Sept. 27. (IP)— The offices of Grover A. Whalen, whose 14 year old namesake son was the object of a search tn Dobbs Perry, N. Y., today, announced at 4:25 .p. m., Eastern daylight time today that the boy had returned safely to his hcme after a mishap in the woods. LIJTDY AT ST. LOUIS ST. LOUIS, Sept.' 27. (ff)— Col.' Charles A. Lindbergh arrived at Lambert St. Louis airport at 1:48 p. m. (CST) today from the west. He remained at the field, indicating ho planned to continue his flight momentarily. HULL DENIES REPORT WASHINGTON, Sept. 27 <VP)— Secretary Hull insisted today there had been no change in the general naval situation. Asked at his press conference about published reports that Great. Britain was about to launch a big naval building 'program, Hull replied he had received no information from the British government about a change in the existing status of the world's navies. 24 32 Mi 16% 30% 5 82% 27% 28% 41 1% 7% 16% 55>/» 9% 6% ll'/x 13% 32 VI 25% REGULARS TO START HOUSTON", Sept. 27 WP)—Indications today were that all the Rice regulars would be able to start against Louisiana State tomorrow night although several have been weakened by illnesses and injuries. The Owls were in poor shape for the hssd strusrgls because of rains interfering with ivactices through the week. l/ :;i |-£>;JtA,"l? i i- 1 liaMil A :ft •••V'?W Hats Left Over All styles, fi*«fl CO colors, sizes. • U| H W U slightly worn, H Your Choice... B Caps - - - 35c 109i/ z West Foster more 'by-guess-and-by-golly* baking . . . ' ve discovered Calumet's big, new 1O/ can!" SAYS MRS. OWEN H. FLEMING, OF 1235 JUDSON AVE., EVANSTON, ILL. U S Stl 49 45% New York Curb Stocks (Continued irum page i> Cities Svc .... 23 Elec B&S ... 136 Ford Mot Ltd 7 Gulf Oil Pa .. 28 Humble Oil .. 7 1% 64V4 54% unflinchingly in the event that the Leagiu of Nations failed to preserve peace. Knowing that the Ethiopian delegation at Geneva believes war inevitable, the king of kings—central figure in today's ceremonies—awaited only a signal from his delegation to boom the drums of mobilization throughout the land. Proclamation pesters already weie in print. The sovereign told his friends during the festival that he was optimistic that if world powers applied sanctions against Italy, his army wculd be able to hold out against the • fascists for at least three months through Guerilla tactics. Some associates of the emperor even foresaw that he might allow the Italians, in the first flush of victory, to advance 60 or 70 miles into Ethiopia before the first defenses were encountered. The emperor would then order his warriors, they said, to unloosen their lions of Judah and their dogs of war from the heights of the mountains. Today's maskal ceremonies were a mixtures of religion, war, politics and gayety. From the spot where he was crowned king of kings in 1930, Emperor Haile Selassie reviewed his ! warriors, clad in lion skins, as they brandished, swords, daggers, spears and rifles.. He listened patiently and proudly, like a feudal patriarchal chief while hardy tribesmen recounted thel 1 deeris of vslor and darini?, and reaffirmed their undying loyalty. LOUIS 'BETTER MAN' CHICAGO, §ept. 37. «P>—Enroute to his California r«)9h, Max former heavyweight hero todak the toe ti«Ung.,£t his CHICAGO GRAIN OHICAGO, Sept. 27. VP)—Tumbles of corn values took the corn market down mere than 2 cents at times today, and led the late set-backs of wheat prices. Unfulfiilment of corn crop frost damage suggestions did much to weaken the corn market. Another bearish factor was late reports indicating likelihood of rains in Argentina relieving prolonged drought. Corn closed unsettled at the same as yesterday's finish to IVi lower, Dsc. 58%-%, wheat unchanged to % higher, Dec. 98'4-%, oatg '/.-% nff, and provisions unchanged to 35 cents down: Wheat: Sept. .. Dec. .. May .. GRAIN TABLE High T..OW .. 1.00 98% ,.. 99% 98 ... 99% 98'/» Close 99 98Vi- 98%- A SIMPLE TWIST... and ikt Run-Off <<,f lifts ' off. No delay, no itilHnt, no trobu finter-nalli / AND LOOK! laslda there's a special sitf-lipilltr-' as commitnt as can btl BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 27. (£")—ButtSi 13,676, steady; creamery specials (93 score) 26-26M.: extras (92) 25Vj extra' firsts (90-91) 2416-25; firsts '88-89) 23',i-24; seconds (86-87) 22H-33; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25. Eggs, 6,600, easy, prices unchanged. WOOL MARKET BOSTON. Sept, 27. (#>)—The commercial bulletin will say tomorrow: "The market has slowed down this week appreciably. Prices are generally firm, however, and on medium fleeces a bit stronger. The bulletin will publish the following quotations: Scoured basis: Texas: Fine 12 months (selected) 7ar78; fine short 12 months 72-75; fine 8 months 70-73; fall 64-B5, Mohair DpmesMc, good, original bag, Texas spying 50-52 ce»ts; tesas kid. Jp-W, An d . fl' mit «' s t other "NO NEEP FOR any woman to take chances with her baking now," she says. "That new JOc can of Calumet certainly means that the very best can be boughtata bargain. What's the sense of putting.up with anything but perfect cakes, Calumet cakes ?" Why does Calumet give such astonishing "baking luck"? Why is it different from other baking powders? It's because of the way Calumet combines two distinct leavening actions. A quick action for the mixing bowl—set free by liquid. A slower action for the oven—set free by heat. Calumet's double action is so perfectly balanced and controlled that it produces perfect leavening. And it's perfection that you can always count on. Wplif-^V;,. tiffiWtiii-z^ :VA'f/- : t•••.;*:«.••-.: . - , > ri All Calumet prices are lower! , t rjiw^^wjy^i«t^lyisf^^^ :jmffiw&9&^**# &* D 8»W«'AMij^*JP*i«te» • i-' • jTOsraSiKSHHr *f^rV \',<s ,1 ,^ • JM. 1 !,;

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