Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 29, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 29, 1935
Page 8
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?im JPAMf A Football team Strikes Oft, Sept. 28 OP}— bissat- tlVer.the resignation of Coach WSiw Summers, announced last flight by £)r. E. E. Oberholtzer, city - fjHj&lhteiident of schools, the Houston San Jacinto high school football team today threatened to lito&fcftftdf, GARDEN CLUB tiutn page Returning- to Houston after hay- ink played at Corpus Christi, the squad, through a committee of four, «* said It would remain on strike until % fittminers is reappointed coach. f Teddy Roggen, student manager J of the team, acted as spokesman for 1 the committee. He said every mem- 1 ber ot the squad was ready to "walk ; out." Summers, a science instructor at the school, will continue with his classroom work, giving up his du. -ties as football coach. Jesse Madden, former Rice Institute player, : was appointed to replace him as coach. OFFICIALS (Continued from page II cause the. new statute which makes it an offense to bribe a commission employe doss not make it an offense for,the employe to accept a bribe. Williams said Smith would not be tried on th? indictment until after he is tried in another case set ; for Nov. 4. In this other case he is accfised of bribing a state witness to remain out of the state until after s oil theft cases against Smith and several other persons were disposed i «*-. I E. B. Germany, president of the C, and G. Oil company and also I of the Independent Petroleum as; soclaltlon of Texas, said In Dallas x that the incident of young Smith ' and- Investigation of the changing j of potentials and allowable resulted from' the determination of a group i of Pallas oil men to run down re, peated charges such a "racket" ex{ isted. : Germany said that after gathering a considerable amount of evi- 1 dence which included cancelled and » endorsed chacks for two months i based on a fourth of the increased < runs allowed by raising the poten- < - tials'ahd allowables on the commls- ' slon 'books, the Dallas group offer- 1 ed : its evidence to C. V. Terrell of ' '. the,Commission. '• .He, said Commissioner Terrell and ^'Olin E. Culberson of the commis- '•- -slon forces Institqted an invcstiga- I tion at once, discharged an employe • and obtained further evidence. I McCRAW -. (Continued trom page 1.1 I -;. - „. f'-'-'oMhe house in returning a pension s bill to committee with instructions to take off a tax section would not materially hamper progress of the -pension measure itself. Whether revenue to pay the pensions would be forthcoming was another matter. Similar Interest centered on liquor legislation as the small bill defln- fug the saloon to prohibit sale by the drink passed the senate and moved |o the hotise where debate on Various regulatory measures was set for Monday. : ' Members of the railroad commis- slon studied the report of a committee charging inefficient administra- tlon of proration laws, while a majority of. the committee which exon- orated J. E. McDonald, commlsslon- er of agriculture of official iniscon- duct worked on a reply to a minority report recommending impeach- men. Attorney general McCraw defended his application of the hot oil confiscation law which the committee said virtually had put the states in the hot oil business. Asserting his department had been holding "bargain days on yesterday's trash," McCraw said the Jaw would set its first real test Oct. 7 when 32,000 barrels of illegal oil produced after the law became effective would be sold. The industry has not been hurt because the price is the same, nor the public, he said, and much of the agitation Is due to misconceptions. tlon also featured petunias, several varieties of flowers, gtass, trees and shfubbefy. The committee of five -which named the winners v/ere as follows: Mrs. F. Yearly, chairman; Mrs. Jiih White, Mrs. Joe Gordon, Clyde Gold and W. A. Bratton. The committee addressed the following statement to all gasoline and service station operators. In announcing the contest next year: "The Garden club of this city is making a drive for a more beautiful Pampa in preparation for the Centennial celebration which will be held in May and also for the Texas Centennial next year. "We will have thousands of visitors from all over the United States, Canada and Mexico, and Pampa will no doubt get her share of this tourist trade, and there is nothing that makes a more favorable impression on a tourist than a beautiful, well kept, clean service station and one that offers courteous treatment to its patron?. "May we suggest that you plant the Centennial flower, "The Petunia," also plant trees, shrubbery and other flowers and make lawns where ever possible. Do not let rubbish accumulate, keep your drives and buildings free from oils and your station will be much more attractive. "We, a committee of five, were appointed by the chairman of the Garden club, to ask you to co- oocrate with us in helping to beautify the city of Pampa by keeping your place spic-and-span and one i'ou will be proud to own. "One of this committee will at various times make your station a visit and at the end cf the torn 1st season there will be three awards Riven, first, second and third places, for the stations that offer the most In BEAUTIFICATION, CLEANLINESS and COURTLINESS. "We are sure you would like the honor of winning one of these orizes. so why not put forth your best efforts and help make -our city the garden spot of Texas." New Buick Sport Coupe Has Speed, Performance, Style BUILT TO Buick Standards of dependability and long service, this Buick Series 40 Special has the flashing performance its appearance indicates. It is a rumble seat sport coupe with room for four or five passengers. Alanreed Swamps Hedley20to6 ALANREED, Sept. 28.—Showing: marked improvement over their game of a week ago, the Alanrecc Longhorns yesterday afternoon rode roughshod over the Hedley Owls, winning their first conference game, 20 to 6. Alanreed lost a conference game, 7 to 0, to Kelton last week. Alanreed ran up 24 first downs to four for Hedley. The first touchdown was registered by Robert Gilllam. J. H. Wctsel scored the other two counters. The lone Hedley touchdown came when three Alanreed players juggled a pass, a Hedley man finally taking the ball for a counter Coaiii D. V. Blggers is coaching Alanreed's first football team The boys, light but fast, are showing much promise. The team is in the newly organized Class C league. The balance of the schedule follows: Oct. 4—"Samnorwood at Alanreed. Oct. 11—Pampa Gorillas at Alanreed. Oct. 18—<• Alanreed at Lakeview. PAMPA BiCK AOEESGY HAS ANNOUNCED ITS '36 LINE open Us second week tomorrow with civil Jury rases to be heard. I Four new lines of automobiles, the result of two years of preparation involving complete redesign of the product and sweeping changes in manufacturing facilities, are an- nrunced by the Buick Motor company of Flint, Mich., and the Tex Evans Buick company of Pampa. Styled and engineered to meet every requirement of the modern motorist, the new Bulcks have c 25—Wheeler at Alanreed. 1—'Alanrccd at Dodson- 0=t. Nov. villc. Nov. 8—Wheolcr at Magic City 'Conference games. CLINE (Continued Prom Page 1) cernihg developments over management of the exposition I told them their statement must be 'wise, fair and EUfficient.' A check of news- i paper clippings since I returned Friday night shows, however, that the statements given out here have lapked fairness and sufficiency," CHne said he had planned to so to his hcme in Wichita Falls this afternoon to rest after 9 strenuous trip to Washington and New York on Centennial bir-iness, but changed his mind and remained in. Dallas. "I like Dailns and T think I'll Just stay around a few days and see what happens in this thing," he explained, I-A FONT AMARILLQ, Sept. 28 (AP)— JJ. M. fcaFoht, Hale county judge, was ejected president ot the West Texas, county judges and commissioners association afc the final session of the organization^ (,eml-flnal convention here today, Wichita Palls was selected over Big Spring as the jiegt convention ojty, f Continued from page D terests in this oi! field, who has been here several days on his first trip to the plains since the fall of 1927, attended the barbecue. Mr. Cabot is one of the goyernors- at-large of the National Aeronautic association and Is chairman of the finance committee. He was one of the first licensed pilots in this country, and was the oldest active naval pilct in the world war. Until rather recently he flew his own amphibian nlane. He recently returned from Yugoslavia, where he went as an official of an international aeronautic conference. Yesterday he was keenly interested in a tour of Cabot plants. He is about 74 years old With the head of the Cabot companies was his sen, Thos. D. Cabot, treasurer of the companies; Ned Billings, vice-president in charge of sales; and Fred H. Amon, technical director. Fast - Safe - Economical Govt. Approved • FLY —BUSINESS —PLEASURE —EMERGENCy Reservations for T. W. A. and Braniff Airlineg PANHANDLE FLYING SERVICE Dee Graham, Mgr. PAMPA AIRPORT 0536 — Phones — 8§7 To Be Well Dressed WEAR A CLEAN HAT -* ALWAYS! Finished by ROBERTS the ffatMan deliberations. have been returned to date. The petit jury list for the week follows: H. F. Magerkurth, S. E. Kretzmeier, Homer Sprinkle, Frank Carter, I. W. Spangler, 8. J. Spears, C. A. Burton, J. L. Bennett, J, R. Phillips, D. E. Robinson, L. W. Tarpley, Bob McCoy, Oscar Dial, R. G. Lehnlck of Groom, B. C. Low, J. A. Meador of McLean, John Mc- 3amey, J. B. Benton. Wm, T. Fraser, L. M. Angle of McLean, E. M. Boston of McLean, W. Z, Borron of Groom, Roscoe Plrtle, C. H. OUiey, John T. Sims Jr., O. A. Davis, C. A. Clark, H. H, Heiskell, Tracy Willis, C. Y. Douglas, B. N. Bradley, S. A. Cousins of McLean, Luther Petty of McLean, Donald Beall of McLean, T. B. Cobb, D. Glaxner, Dee Part, ridge, R. H. Kitchings, W. Ewing Ccbb, C. C. Taylor, J. W. Renner of Miami, Ewlng Williams, Joe E. Burrow, Frank Dial, B. J. Diehl of LeFors. FDR REFENDS (Continued From Page 1) "To promote the general welfare, not by interfering unduly with individual liberties, but by bringing to the aid of the individual those powers of government which are essential to assure the continuance the constitution is intended to guarantee. "I like to think," he said, "that agricultural adjustment is an expression, in concrete form, of the human rights those farmer patriots sought to win when they stood at the bridge at Concord when they proclaimed the declaration of independence and when they perpetuated these ideals by the adoption of the constitution. "Methods and machinery change, but principles go on, and I have faith that, no matter what attempts may bo made to tear down, the and economy; unusually attractive style treatment, and rugged construction that provides characteristic dependability in a group of cars that will be noted for their flashing performance. Buick for 1936 offers a standard production car in the $1,000 field having the qualifications of a specially built racing automobile. At the same time, the company offers three other lines ranging from the low medium through the medium price brackets. Two straight eight valve-in-head engines of Buick design, developing 93 and 120 horsepower, are the power plants for the four lines of cars. Among other features are new streamlined styling with a speed motif throughout, solid steel "Turret Top" Fisher bodies, slanting Vee- type windshields, anodized alloy pistons of light weight and the hardness of cast iron, sealed chassis, improved independent front wheel suspension and hydraulic brakes. The four series of cars, ranging upward in wheelbase, weight and price class, are the Buick Special the Buick Century, the Roadmaster and the Limited. Numeral designations of the four groups are the Series 40, Series 60, Series 80 and Series 90 respectively. Prices range from $765 for the Series 40 special business coupe, the lowest priced mcdel in the line, to $1945 for the Series 90 Limited Limousine, which Ls Buick's highest priced car for 1936. The new prices represent reductions from $40 to $385 under corresponding 1935 models. Employment in the company's plants is at a peak for the year with more than 12,000 currently on the payrolls. Most of the manufacturing divisions, Including the final assembly, are operating on two and three shifts. principle of farm equity expressed by agricultural adjustment will not die." LET US SOLVE YOUR HEATH® PROBLEM! HOT AIR SEE THE PATENTED HOLLOW FINS, ITS THE INSIDE OF THE FURNACE THAT COUNTS Tribute Is Paid Pioneer Woman Mrs. J. C. Short, 68, sleeps in Fairvlew cemetery. The pioneer Gray county woman was burled yesterday afternoon after a funeral in which hundreds of friends paid tribute at the First Baptist church. The Rev. Jesse P. Wlsemari of Bprger was in charge, assisted by the REV. James Jr., the Rev. Paul A. Thompson, and the Rev. J. H. Vermllllon, the latter of LeFors. The floral tribute was especially Impressive. A large number of LeFors residents attended the funeral. LEAGUE 'Continued From Page 1) HURRICANE tContmueo rrorin page 1) said she would remain in the league, the Italian delegation left there tonight Tor Rome. The assembly of the league adjourned, subject to instant call, while the council prepared to draft recommendations on the quarrel next week. European attention also was centered on Memel, which will elect Its diet of 29 members tomorrow. Both Germany and Lithuania are jealously watching the result. Official London appeared unconcerned over Italy's gesture of friendship as defense preparations went forward. The first call for bids on a series of naval vessels Included in the 1935 building program was issued. In Paris, officials of the Suez Canal company, which is privately owned, Indicated they would not close the vital sea link in case the league applies sanctions against Italy. ^ MeCARL RULES MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept, 28 UP)— Comptroller General J. R. McCarl's •ullng that 1935 cotton subsidy pay- nents may not bo mac'e through cotton cooperative associations was applauded tonight by southern colon buyers and shippers. TUNEFUL VICTORY WACO, Sept. 28 (IP)— Lloyd Rusell. the'singing halfback, called the une and set the tempo tonight as he Baylor Bears showed themselves * well schooled chorus in defeating he Harrfin-Simmons Cowboys H to . Russell personally accounted for ine of the two touchdowns and con- ributed the other. bay early in the afternoon, Miafn* lans hastily battened down their storm windows.- The first word of the extent of the storm's destruction came from naval headquarters at Havana. It was announced that the cruiser Velnte de Mfey in the harbor at Clenfeugos, reported 30 dead 'and 300 injured in that city. It also was announced 1,000 houses were destroyed In Cienfeugos, Santa Clara province, and that the town of Casilda was destroyed by the high seas. There was no estimate of the property damage by the ship's report. From Kingston. Jamaica, It Was was reported two persons had died In the storm, the tall of which raked Jamaica last night. It was estimated there the banana crop had been damaged $2,500,000. Road and bridge damage was placed at $200,000. Torrential rains accompanied the storm. Cutting a swath 150 miles wide through three Cuban provinces, the hurricane roared into the sea from the northern coast early In the afternoon, observers reported, and moved northward to menace Florida. ATTORNEY (Continued rrom page I) gathered from 23 of the 24 counties. Borden county, with less than 100 votes and isolated, could not be reached because Its one phone wire was down. _ _ NAVY SCORES HEAVILY ANNAPOLIS, Md., Sept, 28. (IF)— The Navy, steaming Into new gridiron wars with a heavier-than-usual battle cruiser that demonstrated j ability to punch hard and toss aerial bombs, torpedoed William and Mary here today under a 30 to 0 score before 12,000 fans. Rice Conquers LS.tJ.lfl to 7 BATON ROUOte, La., Sept. 28. I/P) —Cracking loose with a smashing offensive at the thud of the opening kick-off, the Rice Owls soared to a -10-7 victory tonight over Louisiana State university in a bitterly fought grid battle. Played before 22,000 tense spectators, the game was & repetition to large extent of the hammer and tongs contests the Owls and the Tigers of state have waged the past several years. Beginning With a 54-yard kickoff return by the brilliant Bill Wal- lace that en&ble'd Rice (o get the ball in ffositlori f6r ft JlMd fcoftl froffl the 5-yard line, Ricfe followed (guick- ly With a tiuchdown HI the same period by 1 Mc'Sauley aftd att tfctfa point kicked by Sylvester for its points. , •- —• -y-^fr - ' GOPHERS biSAPPOlNT MltffcfiAPOLIS, Sept. 28. (Af)— A mere shadow of its great 1934 national championship eleven, Minnesota tested for strength today but found only disappointing weakness in a 28 to 8 Victory over North Dakota state's football machine. Read The NEWS Want Adi. TEXAS HISTORICAL NOVEL Taking his cue from Texas centennial enthusiasm and from Will Rogers who said . "When you want excitement, read the history of Texas," H. Bedford-Jones, author, dug into the state's early history and produced "Bowie Knife" a serial story In which Jim Bowie and Davy Crockett, the Alamo find the lost Bowie mine figure. The first installment of "Bowie Knife" appears in the current issue of Argosy Magazine. • • ' • INTEREST MAYTAG • • • and • • • Frigidaire Old Post Office Location Phone 388 NAILING OUR FLAG TO THE MASTHEAD — In the largest single sclf-cnntained motor car factory in the ivor/J, tlinu- tnnds of veteran Buick workmen lirvve fociisctl far two years on perfecting four neiu series of phenomtnal aiitomohilej, nnJ naiu t/iej' offer these to the fiiihlic in full confidence that they dramatically 'verify the traditional Kuick />/r,/xe: "Wtien tetter automobiles arc built, Buiek <will bui/d them. " NOW ON DISPLAY AT ALL BUICK SHOWROOMS Standard and Special accessory groups on a/i models extra cosi Prices Subject to change without notice. Convenient GMAC Time Payment Plan ONE LOOK AT THESE PHENOMENA! FOUR ™ D YOU'LL SAY miipv Bulbil T WO years ago Buick deliberately leveled its sights on 1936. It coolly set its aim on bringing to market for that year a line of motor cars that would startle the world- L; pcii i) us a to do that, not by freak or super- f>?if>» w.vftii, not by ckjmping quality to make a i-rut, nui \>y sheer merit as expressed in auto- niabjie beauty, value, ability It submits to you now the eminently satisfying results of that fruitful two years of concentrated endeavor. rjere are four separate series of sensational new Buick pars—cars called phenomenal by experts In the trade who previewed them. Each is a feast to the eye schooled in mature modern styliqg, as you can see. Efteh ha? under the smooth flowing planes and surfaces of its smart exteriori the solid, twgh, durabfa beautifyl'y engineered chassis that underwrites Buick dependability. 4nd fsac^ offers you from the stepped'up ppwer of its big thrifty valve-in*h§ad eigh|><5yjinder engine such safe, thrilling performance as you have never known. These cars are big cars every one—built to almost lavish dimensions of body room and head clearance — yet they handle with the fingertip lightness of small cars, Theyiare literally breath-taking in power and speed and take-off, yet under their new tiptoe hydraulics and easy-steering knee-action they are almost as manageable as a telephone, They are thewed and sinewed by that quality which springs from Buick's third of a century of manufacturing experience, advantaged by $14,500,000 worth of new tool, dies and factory re-equipment devised for these cars alone. These things are so true and so obvious that everywhere you will sopn bear the* motor-wise saying, "BUICK S THE BUY!" FIRST OF THE GENERAL MOTORS GARS TEX JEVANS BU|CK COMPANY, lij? 5 T *".

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