Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 5, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 5, 1936
Page 7
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£AGE EIGHT f ME PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PafhpS, Texaa FRIDAY EVENING, JtME §, ILLEGAL OIL PRODUCTION SCORED BY TUCKER AUSTIN, June 5. (/P)—Will J. Tucker, secretary of the Game, Fish MAPKET BRIEFS [ On Way to "America's Sweetheart*' NEW YORK, June 5. UPV—The stock market took a gloomy view of foreign affairs tcday and leading issues declined fractions to a point or more. Light selling abated in the final hour, however, and moderate recoveries appeared in several groups. The close was irregular. Transfers were around 600.000 shares. Am Can .... 6 127 Am Rari 32 20 and Oyster commission, said today; . ~^ T 19 16 =i pollution of streams in the East ' Am '•" Texas oil field continued to be "very AT&SF Baldwln LOC B & O Barnsdall B en Avia stl bad" despite efforts of his depart- j . . c ' ' ' ' ' ment to prevent it. ' ' Fish life was injured in some instances, he said, and water made useless for stock or human consumption. The Sabine watershed in Gregg, Rusk, Upshur and Smith ; Caso j counties was affected particualrly. j "There is no use covering up j the fact that pollution from cil j wells is very bad," Tucker said. "We j are doing the best \ve can with n j small force, but are hampered by ! Goodrich lack of men and money. ! Goodyear "Operators producing oil illegally j j n t fiarv are the chief source of the trouble . j n t Nick because they don't carp whether j n t they pollute streams or not. All 53 16 21 10 15 7 19 38 70 5"; 17 :1 i 27-% 50 7 s 16': 20','i 164 : < 32'.: 68'; 5'i 3'i 127 20 :l 164'' Chrysler coml Solv cormv & Sou 126 8 158 109 93" 38 IG' 26 n 156', 92'I. Gen glee oen Mot they want is the oil. and they don't j Kennec care how they get it. "The legitimate operators 58 84 14 19 20 29 40 Kelvin 23 operate with us. Sometimes they loose some waste oil, but if bad practices are called to their attention correction usually is prompt." Open storage constituted a problem, according to Tucker, not. only because rains and floods caused Ihe pits to overflow and send oil into streams, but also because they sometime were used to discharge oil deliberately into diy creek beds for "trapping" downstream. The courts have held that "fugitive" oil might be trapped and transported legally, but have denounced "conspiracies" to loose oil for trapping. "Oil from the open pits frequently finds a way into running streams, regardless of the manner of Its exit," Tucker said. "This is the main cause of our worries." Last fall the attorney general's department and the Game, Fish and Oyster commission considered a plan to capture oil if necessary to prevent violations of the anti-pollution statute, but the project was not put into effect. Glads creek, near Gladewater, and Rabbit creek, at Kilgore, were marked for attention. Attorney General William Mc- M Ward .. Nat Dairy Nat Dust .. Packard .. Penney J C Penn RU . Phil Pet .. Puh Svc N Itiulio Repub stl .. 8 . . 14 . 40 .. 4 .. 18 .. 19 ,1 13 . 142 .. 20 Sears 40 Skelly 3 Soc Vac S O Ca! ... S O N J ... Studebaker . Tex Corp ... Unit Carbon U S Rub ... U S Stl 119 33 . 49 27 . 17 ..2 . 58 159 37 : ', GP, 19'.. 24 83'- 13", 19 38 42'.', 23 ••',. 27 •% 10', 80'i 30 v» 39' 2 42'11 "s 72 ' 21 7 .; 13 36 7 i 58'a 11 32 77 27 »i 59 "i 37' 23' '•• 82';. 35 n i 18';. 37'; 23's 27 \i 10 30'.; 39'» 4^ IP; 18 : 'i 70'^ 21'.i 12'i 36-% 57-'i 3".; IT;., 16 U 27 50', 158 D2' ; , 16 2 7 s 37', Gl 19', 23 -N 83 U. 46'» 13'; is 37 'i 4 1 7 * 23 1* 27 : U 10 30 U 39 1 1 42'i 11 V 18'.'i 71',; 21% 13 36 "I 58 3Pi 3P/a 26 s ; 58'i New Ycrk Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 39 4!.i 4'.; Elec B&S .... 56 18 T ; 18 !i Humble 14 58'.i 57"i 26 : !i 59 4',; 18 7 ; 57 '/> Frances Nalle. red-headed "Bluebonnet Girl" of the Texas Centennial Exposition which opene in Dnl- "as June 6, Is shown as the stepped off an American Airline.- plane in Los Angeles, where she made Mary Pickford. "America's Sweetheart, an Exposition Knpgerette and appeared on Miss Pickford'n coast-to- coast radio program. Minute By Minute At Station KPDN Landoit Leader Replies to Borah CLEVELAND, June 5 M 3 )—John M. Hamilton, leader of the Lanclon forces, said today he had no fault to find with republicans, who during the first two years of the new deal supported.out of batriotic considerations, efforts to'care for the needy. Hamilton was replying to a statement from Senator Borah's camp last night which said that up until a few months ago Governor Landon had been an avowed supporter of the new deal. 'If I had the time I could take the Bible and by the liberal use of asterisks I could make the devil a saint," Hamilton told his press conference. "During the first two years of the Roosevelt administration, there was a period of self abnegation by republicans, both in Congress and out. Tills was partly due to the period of stress, partly out of patriotic considerations. "I don't know of anyone who did not want the Roosevelt program for caring for the needy to succeed. And that was the feeling as long ns it stayed on that basis. But when it came to the point where it was being used for partisan and political purposes, that is different." N 0 - 3 • • (ConMnut (Continued From Page 1) Craw ruled then that the commission had authority to seize and store oil flowing in streams and have it confiscated for disposal at public auction. "I think .it is a fair idea," said Tucker. "The threat that the slate would itself capture oil probably would be sufficient to force illegal trappers to abide by the law." Considerable pollution has come from wells pumping salt water, he added, and more can be expected reasonably in the future as the field grows older. He said there had been no serious pollution in other oil fields of the state. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 5. (IP)— A softer tone developed in the wheat market today, and ptices ranged a bit lower, especially near the end of business. Late reports that rain had started at some points in North Dakota, the principal spring wheat state, had a bearish influence. The general disposition, though, was to await a thorough drenching northwest before assuming that crop clianger from drought has been averted. Wheat closed easy. "«- : 'i under | yesterday's finish, July 85-85';, Sept. 85%-v'i, corn l /i- : '!i down. July 60 : 'i- 7 ;, cats : ,^- r ;s off, and provisions unchanged to 10 cents decline. . I (Continued From Page 1) will have a curtain of water and steam. Army attack and pursuit squadrons will stage an exhibition over the grounds during the afternoon and, at night, these fighting planes will simulate an attack, diving from the sky at exposition buildings. Anti-aircraft guns from the coast artillery will "attempt" to repel, them, aided by batteries of. giant searchlights. The President's marine band will be on hand for afternoon and evening concerts in the amphitheater and the exposition's rodeo will offer its premiere wild west show. Centennial officials inspected their 570 uniformed employes today, making sure they were ready to handle the millions of visitors expected to swarm through the grounds. Police, guards, ticket takers and cashiers were in this group. A series of elaborate floats, depicting the history of Texas, were wheeled out for tomorrow's parade and the 20 bands which will march in the column made ready. Down the midway, with its lines of gay, red lighting units, practically every show was set to offer entertainment varying from the German black forest, with its ice skating, to the Streets of Paris and its lively dance attractions. 'Advance ticket sales, Haviy P. Harrison announced, had reached 2,000,000 anci he had orders for 250,000 he could not deliver. He said this was "300,000 more than we sold at the Century of Progress the first year." Wheat: July .., Sept. .. Dec. ... GRAIN TABLE High Low 86 86".; Close 85-85'/« 85 Vi 87% CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 5. (If}— Poultry, live, 1 car, 36 trucks, steady to firm; hens 5 Ibs, and less 18',2, more than 5 Ibs 18; leghorn hens 15'/i; ply- mouth rock springs 28'/i, white rocks 29, colored 27; Plymouth and white rock fryers 27, colored 25; Plymouth and white. rock broilers 25, colored 23; barebacks 19-21, leghorn 16-19; roosters 13, leghorn roosters 12',!;; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 10; geese 9',-i; turkeys 13-16. Butter, 20,150, firm; creamery specials (93 score) 28'/i- : !l ;• extras (92) 27 : ,'i; extra firsts (90-91) 27',i; firsts (88-89) 26'4--Til standards (90 centralized cailots) 27->i. Eggs, 21,462, firm; extra firsts local 21, cars 21 Vi; fresh graded firsts local 20',!-, cars 21; current receipts 19; storage packed extras 22'.i, storage packed firsts 22. ,«KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 5 (AP) — (U.S.D.A.)—Hogs 1,000; uneven, 250 Ibs. down, steady to 5 lower; un- derweights showing decline; heavier weights steady to 5 higher; 170270 Ibs. 9.75-90; 280-300 Ibs. 9.60-75; better grade 140-160 Ibs. 9.65-90; sows dull, weak to 25 lower; bulk 8.25-75; stock pigs up to 10.00. Cattle 500; calves 100; killing classes generally steady in cleanup trade; vealers and calves steady; one load choice mixed yearlings 8.15; odd lots butcher cows 4.75-5.50; vealers 8.00 down. Sheep 3,000; spring lambs strong: other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 11.00; most sales 10.75-11.00. SATURDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Uneeda Used Car Boys. 7:30—Waker Uppers, 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. 9:15—Amateur Announcers. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost & Found Bureau. 10:05—Microphone News. 10:10—Grocery News. 10:15—Better Health. 10:20—Texas Centennial. 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Northeast Dairy. 10:55—Texas Centennial. 11:00—Rex Kids. 11:15—Harvester Girl. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Luncheon Tunes. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. l 12:30—Miles of Smiles, 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con't). 1:30—On the Mall. 1:45—Billie Dell Scott. 2:00—Radio Matinee. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Familiar Tunes. 2:55—Bakery Notes. 3:00—Radio Raund-Up. 4:00—Harry Howls. 4:15—Texas Centennial. 4:25—Old Gardener. 4:30—News Commentary. 4:45—The Southerners. 5:00—Late Atternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:30—Royal Requests. 5:35—Dancing Discs (Cont.) 5:40—Cafe News. 5:45—Dancing Discs (Cont.). 6:00—Man On the Street. 6:15—Texas Centennial. 6:25 Interlude. 0:30—Radio Nile Club. 7:00—Texas Hot Timers. 7:15—Ferde Grofe's Revue. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. the seat, some under the seat and the others 'in a compartment behind the seat. The witness said all of the arms except the shotgun were practically new. Eskrldge, smoking a. cigar and holding a newspaper, paid close attention as attorneys questioned witnesses about the arms. Mi's. Eskridge, seated about four feet behind her husband, showed extreme interest in the proceedings. Contending that Eskridge appointed himself to raid night clubs and buckled on a bace of pistols after he launched an outspoken crusade against alleged vice, the State attempted to show that the motive for the slaying grew out of the defendant's hurt feeling over being disarmed by officers. The defense, however, in cross- examining state -witnesses sought to strengthen its double-barrel plea of self-defense and temporary insanity brought about by asserted threats against Eskridge's life. The defense, although hinting strongly at a self-defense basis for its case in corss examination of state witnesses, opened with testimony that several relatives of Eskridge were insane. L. A. Butler of Smtih county LATG WASHINGTON, June 5 OP)—Warrant.? for the arrest of Rep. Marlon A. Zloneheck and his bride. Mrs. Rnbyc Nix Zioncheck, on assault charges were Issued today by Judge John P. McMahon of police court. Service of the warrants will be de- ayed. Karl Klndleberger, assistant district attorney said, pending the outcome of the examination of Zioncheck's mental condition. OKLAHOMA CITY, June 5 (£•)— Miss Betty Jameson of San Antonio and Mrs. Mark McGarry of St. Petersburg, Fla., shot their way nto the finals of the Southern iVomen'.; golf tournament at the Jklahoma City Country club today. BALTUSROti GOLF CLUB, SPRINGFIELD, N. J., June 5. (/P)— Ray Mangrum, lanky Dayton, Ohio, professional, remained .deadlocked 'or the pace-setting position today after completing his second round n the United States open golf champion. He added a one-under?ar 71 to his previous 69, and found limself tied with Victor Ghezzl, of Deal, N. J., who posted his second straight 70 for a 36-hole total of 140. NANKING, June 5. (IP)— An appeal to the United States, Japan, Great Britain, and other powers to help China by non-interference was broadcast tonight by Hsu Mo, political vice-minister of foreign affairs. He referred to the pledges give by these nations In" the Washington treaty to permit China a full and unembarrassed opportunity to develop her national destiny without foreign interference. (Continued From Page 1) testified that a great uncle of Esk- irdge on his mother's side of the family was insane and that at least two cousins on the same side of the family died in institutions for the insane. A. S. Johnson, retired Smith RANGER PACK WILL REPRESENT ALLRED IN SPITTING CONTEST -o Armies of South China Ordered to Combine Quickly CANTON, China. June 5 (/P)— The southwestern political council tonight ordered combined provincial armies of South China to mobilize an anti-Japanese expedition 'into the north. The council's mandate decreed that the troops of Kwangtung and {Cwangsi provinces be merged into th>3 "people's revolutionary anti- Japanese national salvation forces" for the expedition. Military conscription partols were active and police tightened their precautions. A number of persons were, Arrested and detained for discussing the political situation in public. -Food prices were soaring. They hafl risen 30 per cent and the people were hurriedly storing up rice in Anticipation crisis. of an approaching NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 5. (/Pi- After a momentary pause at the opening the market continued its point by point advance during the morning as the weather map showed no relief for the parched east- edn section of the belt. October made the best advance today, raining 7 points to 10.87. Dec. was up 4 points at 10.79, while July at 11.59 and Jan. at 10.74 were relatively steady. WOOL MARKET BOSTON, June 5 (AP) — The Commercial Bulletin will say tomorrow : "The wool movement has persisted steadily this week, although there does not appear to have been quite the snap to the market that was in evidence of a week ago and in some ways there is evidence of a slackening of interest. "Prices are firm and generally better established than they were at about 85 cents clean basis for good French combing, fine and fine medium territory types. "Western operations continue generally at steady rates and it 1$ estimated that fuUy two thirds if not 70 per cent of the new clip has passed from first hands. "Foreign markets are inclined to be a bit soft, especially in view of the unsettled political and financial situations on the continent. "The piece-goods market is only moderately active. "Mohair is in limited demand at fully firm rates." The Bulletin will publish the fol- i lowing quotation: Stowed toasis—JTexas—fine 12 months (selected) 88-89; fine short twelve months 86-87; fine 8 months 84-85; fall 78-80. Mohair — Domestic — Good original bag, Texas spring 68-60 cents; Texas kid, 68-70; Arizona and New Mexican, 53-55; Oregon 55-57; DUN & BRAPSTREET NEW YORK, June 5. ffl — Although retail and wholesale trade expanded under seasonal demand last week, holiday shutdowns operated to keep industrial . indices around previously established levels, Dun & Bradstreet said today in the weekly review of trade and industry. "A rush to cover urgent needs benefited generously those lines of trade which were dependent for expansion on warm weather," the review said. "Retail distribution spread out rapidly, with purchases of seasonal goods amplified by special buying for weddings and gradations. Wholesale volume was lifted by the stronger flow of reorders and the release of larger fall commitments." "With the long-awaited arrival of real summer temperatures, the surge in consumer buying was the strongest since the pre-eoster shopping season," the review continued. "Based on the abrupt rise in sales for the week and the bulge wmch will be encountered with the veterans' bonus distribution, retailers are counting on June to build up the largest volume for the year. Summer furniture, rugs, sporting goods, camping outfits, luggage, and apparel were among the best- selling items. "There was more uniformity to the reports fom the various cities, which revealed gains from the week preceding ranging from 3 to 18 per cent. This widened the estimated volume of retail sales for the country, as a whole, to 12 to 17 per cent over the corresponding 1935 showing." county attorney, gave practically the same testimony. DALLAS, June 5 (AP)—Leonard Pack, chief of the Centennial Exposition's police force shifted in his saddle today, and accepted laconically Gov. James V. Allred's appointment as Texas' spitting rep-, resentative. "Ill spot that long-legged Louis- isnian a pound of chaw and still spit rings around him," he said. Governor Allrecl admitted last night hf was far too amateurish to enter a professional contest and appointed Pack to uphold the honor all Texas in the contest suggested by Louisiana's chief executive. WOOL SOLD KERRVILLE, June 5 (AP)—L. A. Schreiner, wool and mohair commission company head, announced today the sale yesterday of 1,000,000 pounds of 12 months wool at 28c to 31c; 750,000 pounds of 8 months wool at 26c to 28c, and 900,000 pounds of mohair at 51c to 61c. C. D. Stokes of Window and Co., Boston, was named as the wool buyer. Schreiner said most of the mohair went to the Collins and Aiman corporation, Bristol, R. I. He said the sale meant a cash return to growers of $1,000,000 in one day's business. day, viewed, as were the others, by hundreds packed along Cuyler street and scattered along the line of march. The only change was in the visiting band that led the parade—Shamrock's green-clad musicians played today where the Guymon, Okla., cowboy band appeared yesterday and the Clarendon band Wednesday. Harris Is Best Fiddler First honors in the old fiddlers contest here Thursday went to William Harris of Gruver. Second was C. P. Sloan of Pampa. Another Pampan, Joe Pool, took third. In the junior fiddling contest, C E. Loter of Wheeler was first, Eck Roberson of Borger second, and H E. Welchel of Amarillo, third. Above the monotone made by old- •imers as they exchanged rem- niscences, the lively, rhythmic iddle tunes are filling the gym- lasium daily. Regardless of whatever attractions are offered, there are always hundreds present wher 'iddling starts and the oldtimer gets, a chance to go through the fam iliar motions of yesteryear's dances A familiar figure at such occa sions is Billie Bell, whose Frencl harp is as well known as his ability to "cut" the oldtime jigging. / happy throng did oldtime dance until an early hour this morning. Guymon Popular Guymon's delegation, geared t the spirit of the occasion, was universal hit yesterday. The ban was directed by P. R. Kreiger, wit Earl Gilson as drum major. Sen ator Wallace Hughes, always a fam iliar figure in Guymon delegation was in the line of march. Miss Bai bara Evans, queen of the Guymo Pioneer day, was here in frontie regalia. Pampa's cowboy band, directed b lurry Kelly, nntl Hie high school and directed by Winston Savage re contributing largely to the cele- ratldn. Mr and Mrs. M. K. Brown are ere from San Antonio greeting riends and enjoying the Centenial They will leave about June 7 for a trip through the east by utomofeile. It is likely that they sill go to London before returning o San Antonio. They plan to make he trip on the Queen Mary, new hip which made its maiden voyage ast week. N° (Continued Prom Page 1) FLOGGING CHARGES ARE FILED AGAINST 6 ON THURSDAY elief appropriation act of 1935, in- ofar as they provide for housing rojects were held unconstitution- 1 by our court of appeals in the ase of the township of Franklin /. Tugwell, ... on the ground hat they violated section one of rticle one of the constitution as delegation of legislative powers the president. "If it could fairly be said that hat case had gone so far as to old all the provisions of the act 3 be unconstitutional, I would, of ourse, feel bound by it, but the nly class of projects considered ras 'housing' And the counsel for he plaintiffs do not claim that it oes further. . . "We have in the present cases rants or loans to municipalities o carry out public works projects, s to which it is easy to find the well beaten path.' "In the present cases, the fedar- .1 government retain^ no regula- ory power over the operation of he projects for which it makes oans. I am unable to see how any reserved power ol a slate is nfringecl." Dean Acheson, attorney for the itility companies, said that he would appeal the case immediately o the court of appeals for the Dis- rlct of Columbia. Government at- .orneys said they would not oppose continuation of temporary injunctions now in force, pending a 'inal decision by higher tribunals. PERSONALS Mrs. A. M. Wlnsett of Higgins is a guest in the home of Judge and Mrs. W. R. Ewing while she attends the Centennial celebration. She is a sister of Judge Ewing. Earl Clark and Misses Ileane and Prances Clark of Canadian are Centennial visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Beardmore of Odessa are here for the Centennial, visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Norris. Mrs. Beardmore was formerly Miss Jean Martin of Pampn. Mrs. Ben Cramer returned this morning to her home in Oklahoma City after a visit in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lawrence, and attendance at Centennial events. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Robinson and children of Port Aithur came in yesterday to visit her parents DETROIT, June 5 igan held 29 men (AP)—Michon charges ranging from flogging to murder today as the Black Legion's sinister trial led into high offices of several city and county governments. Six men were seized last night In down river communities in connection with the flogging of Robert Penlan, Ecorse steel worker, for at Black Legion non-attendance meetings The hrrests of three other men yesterday brought that act of night riding discipline to light. Six others are sought, on "John Doe" warrants charging kidnaping and as* sault. Before Circuit Judge Jamfes B. Chenot had concluded the: first session of his grand jury Inquiry Into terrorism acribed to the'Black Legion charges were made that his court clerk had attended a meeting of the order. The clerk, Clyde Markland, denied any connection with the night riders, but resigned at the request of Judge Chenot, who said that "we cannot delay our investlga* lion to determine the truth or fal* sity of this charge." The accusation that Markland attended, a black legion meeting was made at an informal meeting of the fire and police commission in suburban Highland Park. Of the six men seized last night in connection with the Penlan flogging, Jessie J. Pettijohn is cleric of Dearborn Township and carried a deputy sheriff's card; Charles King is a former city trustee of Ecorse, and Harold Lawrence wore a special deputy sheriff's badge.' The others are Ed Winelnger, Ecorse; Harry Clawson, 31, of'Riv- er Rouge, and James Stewart, a former Ecorse policeman. Under $50,000 bonds on kidnap- ing and assault charges are Thomas P. Cox, Detroit, and Frederick A. Gulley and Earl Angsta'dt, of Ecorse. They admitted yesterday they took Penlan to a Black Legion meeting, at pistol points. Gulley said Penlan then was .flogged. Penlan. who has refused to talk:, was held under $5,000 bond as a material witness. Mr..and Mrs. J. W. Gordon. Mrs. Gordon is seriously ill, and Mrs. Jennie Gordon of Miami is also a visitor in her home. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Powell and son and Monty Wolford of. Borger spent the day in'Pampa. SUITS SHOES HATS "Let us help you to Look well dressed" TOM The HATTER West Foster BATON ROUGE, La., June 4 (AP)—Since neither Governor Leche of Louisiana nor Governor James V. Allred of Texas can compete in the big-time when it comes to tabacco chewing and juice spitting, it looks like a duel by proxy. Governor Leche yesterday appeared with a hunk of "eatin 1 tobacco" which, as a smooth "city feller" it was evident he wasn't quite used to, and "challenged Texans to a spitting contest" at their Centennial exposition to which he is going to take the legislature. Governor Allrecl, himself an amateur, named Leonard Pack, of Dallas, saitl to be accurate 15 paces as an expectorntor, to represent HOLE-IN-ONE BALTUSROL GOLF CLUB, Springfield, N. J., June 5 (IP)— Zell Eaton of Oklahoma City, who turned professional this year after a notable career as an amateur, contributed a hole-in-one to the scoring spree in the National Open golf tournament this afternoon. He sank his tee shot with a mashie on the 158-yard tenth hole. Lecho quickly came back witli appointment of lanky Rep. Leonard Spinks of Tangipahoa parish, six foot seven in his socks, .to meet Pack. Spinks accepted. "I'm pretty good at the eatin' tobacco," Spinks drawled. "I'm going, and I'll meet him. I'll compete against Pack either as to distance or accuracy, but I want it understood that they shouldn't be too strict with the rules. "I'm tall and I want to lean over the line a little.'' Epinks said lie would practice between now and the legislature's trip with tobacco from the state penal farm at Angola. ASK BUS PERMIT WASHINGTON, June 5. (/Pi- Southwestern Greyhound Lines, Inc., asked Interstate Commerce commission authority today to purchase from Lee Way Stages the interstate right authorizing bus operations between Amarillo, Texas, and Albuquerque, N. M. 900 NEW SILK AND SYNTHETIC DRESS LENGTHS These Silks Come in 3 l / 2t 4, & 4 l / 2 Yd. Pieces EACH LENGTH IS SUFFICIENT FOR A FULL DRESS! Famous Palm Certified Lengths from the Palm Fabric Corporation. . . The materials are the same that have been produced in dresses selling up to $19.50. SATURDAY Last Day We have these on sale tomorrow and will sell you a full'dress length for only EACH MATERIALS— Pure Dye Silk Prints, Weighted Silk Prints, Acetate Novelty Prints, French Crepe Prints, Silk Satin Crepe Prints, Printed Bemberg', Printed San Crepe, Silk and Acetate Ruff Crepe Matelasse, Gam/a Cloth, Friendship Crepes. Rascha, Novelty Sheers, Romaine Weave Sheers, Cellophanes, Silk Jacquards and all kinds of Cereal Cloths. COLORS— Black, Navy, Brown, Centennial Colors— With new colors such as beige, rose, phantom blue, grey, new red, Livorno Blue, Royal Blue, Sky Dust, Raspberry, New Green,. Palm Lemon and Pastel colors. . Also SILK AND ACETATE PRINTS Be Here Early for Choice Selections We have a complete Selection of the New— McCall and Simplicity Patterns K I~*RICLS TALK' % f*l LEVINES

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