Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 15, 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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Tuesday, January 15, 1935
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Page 5
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TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15, 1935 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Tetss "' PAGE FIV8 Official Plcrf» Adopted by the Ttxu Centennial Comml.inlon: "I will think—talk—write . . Texan Centtnnln! In 19381 This IB to bt UIT celrSrsilon. in lt« tchlcTcment I may *!»•• free play to my patriotic lo»e for T»i*t' heroic pa«tj my con- fldenre _ln_ltf glorln that are to he." SAN A:?TONIO, Jnn. 15 (Sp)— The task of dividing $400,000 among some 30 or 40 communities, seeking allocations for historic celebrations In connection with the 1936 Texas Centennial observance, appears to confront the historic planning committee of the Texas Centennial Commission as a result of developments at a session of that body.held here. Representatives of Houston, Ooliad, Huntsville, Columbus, Gonzales, Nacogdoches, Richmond, Mexia, San Augustine, San Felipe and Mexia presented recommendations in behalf of their respective communities, but there are some forty applications for allocations on file with the committee. Many communities , which had given notice that they would make requests for shares of the fund, have not done so, although they had been asked to make their wants known at once. Some it is believed are contemplating presenting their pleas directly to the Legislature, through their respective Senators and Representatives. With the Centennial Commission proposing to ask only $3,000,000 as the extent of state participation in the Centennial project, the announced program involves allocation of $1,250,000 to the central exposition for buildings and furnishings, $750,000 for advertising and publicity for the Centennial celebrations generally and $1,000,000 for secondary celebrations throughout the state. Of this latter amount, it seems tacitly conceded that $300,000 each should be allocated to Houston and San Antonio to assist those cities in arranging their participation in the statewide celebration, which would leave only $400,000 to be divided among other cities and towns with historical backgrounds incident to the achievement of Texas' independence. Thjis incited speakers at the session, to recall that Jesse Jones, chairman of the reconstruction finance corporation, in a recent address had urged 'that $5,000,000 should be the minimum amount to be appropriated by the state for Centennial purposes and that other citizens of the state have urged that even larger amounts were absolutely essential. R. B. Morris, state president of the Sons of the Republic ofTexas, presented the plea of a Houston and Harris county Centennial committee, that $300,000 be. allotted as a minimum to erect a state memorial structure on the San Jacinto battleground. Citizens of Houston, he said, would raise additional funds for historic pageantry and the celebration. J. A. White of Goliad presented a request of that city for consideration, but asserted that Goliad did not take the attitude of "begging on its knees for a sum of money." Goliad citizens, he said, felt that the Goliad State Park, marking the site of the execution of Pannin's men, the Missions Espiritu Santo and La' Bahia, belong to all of Texas and that the state should accord them a ranking place in its Centennial plans. E. E. Irwin presented the proposal of Columbus that a $40,000 memorial be erected there to commemorate the founding of the town in 1822 by.Stephen P. Austin and the holding of the first court in Texas there in 1837 by Judge "Three-Legged Willie" Williamson, under a spreading live-oak tree which still stands. R. A. Scott offered Richmond's plea that a memorial hall be erected there in honor of Mirabeau B. Lamar, "father of the public school system of Texas;" Ross Boothe, Gcnzales' request for proper recognition of the town where the "first shot was fired in the Texas Revolution;" Jake Stubbs, Mexia's for $40,000 for restoration of Fort Parker scene of a Comanche massacre of citi2ens in 1836; Miss Adina de Zavala, San Augustine's for proper marking of historic shrines in that vicinity. _ T Others heard were: Dr. T. L. Clark, Huntsville; Phil L. Sanders, Naccgdoches; Hugo Fi-eund, West; Mrs. Eugene T. Harris and Mrs. I. B McFarland, Houston, and Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker, Austin. NEW GOVERNOR, HARRISBURG, Pa., Jan. 15 f/P)— With a brilliant display of political pageantry, Pennsylvania's government passed today into democratic • hands after almost half a century of republican rule. The "new deal victory of last November, which upset the once powerful organization of Quay and Penrose, was crowned in a colorful inauguration of George H. Earle, former minister to Austria, as governor^ NEIGHBORS NO BETTER Little change in the condition of Arthur Neighbors, injured in an oil field accident yesterday morning, was reported this morning. Mr. Neighbors spent a restful night, attendants said. The man received a neck fiac- ture and severe cuts on his head when struck by a piece of tubing- while at work in a Texas company well west of LeFovs. __— "<l" • " LEFORS MAN 91ES ' Andrew D. Smith, 46, of LeFors, died in a local hospital this morning following a brief illness. The body is at the O. C. Malone Funeral home. Funeral arrangements have not been made. Surviving Mr. Smith are his wife and two sons. Mr. Smith operated the Gypsy Cafejn LeFors. ROME, Jan. 16. (/!»)—The United Elates and Italy have agreed to negotiate a bi-lateral trade treaty, it was announced today following the receipt of official dispatches from Washington. The agreement was reached in principle after preliminary negotiations conducted in the United States by Augusto Rosso, . the Italian ambassador, picture-making season is over. And in so doing they miss a lot of fun and good pictures. Matter of fact, with, the new films and generally improved equipment, tionally brilliant white light, is prob- the snapshot season is continuous, ably your best bet. winter as well as summer, indoors Pose your subject about two feet ^SNAPSHOT GUIL SILHOUETTES An arched doorway between living and dining rooms, a taut sheet and a bright light—these were the only special requirements for this silhouette. The dlaaram *hows the relative positions of camera, subjects, sheet and light. With the advent of cooler weather, i fronted bulb lamps, a photofloodtyps some snapshooters assume that the or photoflash lamp. Both the photoflood and photoflash are available at most electrical or photo supply shops at very low prices. The photoflood lamp, which gives an excep- and out. We shall have much to sny about indoor pictures. For a starter, let's talk about silhouettes—those pictures in which the figures are solid black on a white background, much like the scissor pictures you see at fairs. 'With silhouettes, even more than with ordinary snaps, it is vital that the pictures tell their own story. (Unless, of course, you want simply a profile portrait.) For you have only outlines to work with, unsupported by perspective or detail. The first essential of silhouette pictures Is a perfectly flat background, devoid of detail. And the easiest way to obtain such a background is to stretch a bed sheet across a broad • doorway between two rooms. It's important that the sheet be tacked up so that all creases and wrinkles are eliminated. To light up this background, a strong light must be put in back of it, about five feet away, either centered or placed directly back of the major feature of the picture. You h,ave a wide choice of lamps. You can use a couple of ordinary, 60-watt In front of the sheet (on the side away from the lamp). Plant your camera on a tripod or table so that it is directly on an imaginary line drawn from the lamp, through the sheet and through the subject. The diagram above explains the layout In the simplest way. When tile picture is taken, the light shining through the sheet should be the only light in either of the rooms. About exposures. If you use the two 60-watt lamps, you will need an exposure of about 10 seconds, with the lens well opened; with a photoflood, a couple of seconds will suffice. Using the photoflash, set the shutter at "time," turn out all lights, open the shutter, flash the flashbulb (which gives only an instant's vivid light), close the shutter—and there you are. A little practice with silhouettes is worth volumes of instruction. Gcod silhouettes make excellent material for greeting cards, boook plates, place cards and so on. In making- them, you can call all your ingenuity and inventiveness into play. (Continued Irom cage 1.) hence because they have not blotted out the pyramided mistakes of decades. The new men should be given a chance to learn. And, to quota Mr. Miller again: "Experience of the membership seems to be more than balanced by an enthusiasm and genuine concern for the state's welfare, and among many of the younger legislators there is an abundance of college training and a perspective and problems of government and political philosophy which transcends the narrow confines of practical politics. There is doubtless more opportunity for intelligence to accumulate experience than for mere experience to accumulate intelligence." QUR POLITICAL primer: The federal constitution provides that a member of the TJ. S. house of representatives must have attained the age of 25, have been a citizen of the United States for seven years, and be an inhabitant of the state in which he is elected. In practice, he is a resident of the district he represents as a rule, but that is not a constitutional requirement. A United States senator must have attained the age of 30, have been a citizen of the United States for nine years, and be an inhabitant of the state which elects him. Both senators and representatives take the same oath of office. In the senate the vice-president administers the oath of newly-elected senators in the well of the chamber, after their names have been called by the clerk and they have been escorted before him on the arms of colleagues. In the house the speaker administers the oath to the entire membership en masse. It is as follows: "I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support and defend the constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic; that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same; that I take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasion, and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office on which I am about to enter. So help me God." tation lav Now MADRAS, Mexico, Jan. 15 (/?}— Federal Judge Medina Ma- unuuu tooay ruled in favor of owners cf radio station "XER" >>i n law suit brought by the Mexican treasury department demanding payment of fines totaling 600,000 pesos. The 150,000 watt station, located at Villa Acuna, Mexico, across the Rio Grande from Del Rio, Texas, formerly was operated by Dr. John R. Brinkley, of Milford, Kansas. The lawsuit asked payment of fines assessed by the federal health department of Mexico. Judge Machado's decree, read in federal district court here at conclusion of the case's trial, declared that the Mexican government would violate articles 14 and 16 of the federal constitution if it collected fines from the radio company that now owns the station. Dr. Brinkley, it was revealed by defense attorney Agustin Barrera, lost control of the station last March 29, when he sold it to a group of business men known as the "Compania Mexicano Kadio Difusora Pronterizo S. A." The powerful stailon had been closed down by government order since last June. It may not resume broadcasts. .•»» THOMPSON FOR SMITH AUSTIN, Jan. 15. (#>)—II O. Thompson, junior member of the Texas railroad commission, will advance automatically today to chairmanship when Lon A. Smith, reelected, takes the oath of office. -Insulation Need Shown Heat, escaping through poorly Insulated wuila and roofs, is quick to show the badly insulated houw when snow falls. The center house In the group shown above is tho only one on which the snow has not melted, while on the other two It Is almost all gone. Note the snow on the house on the rite lit; It has not melted over tho wide «»vo» A«C W> the porch, but only over the main part of the structure. The center by ptopw insulation, U kwyUus iU neat WE SAVE YOU MONEY EVERY DAY WE FOLLOW YOUR DOCTOR'S DIRECTIONS TO THE LETTER We have resolved to give our customers the greatest values possible for the year 1935 .... to exert even greater efforts than we did in 1934 to get unusual quality and low prices. It will pay you to watch our advertising. READ EVERY ITEM "CAREFULLY SAVINGS 35c Vick's VapoRub 50c Nyal Cold Capsules 50c White Pine Cough Syrup 25c Penetro Salve $1.20 Syrup Pepsin SOc Vick's Nose Drops Electric Heating Pad Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Candies Always Fresh, 2 Ibs. Regular Assortment 69c Ib. REDUCED Mineral Oil Full Pint 49° 25 Prince Afbert Tobacco 2 for Pond's CLEANSING TISSUE 500 Sheets 1500 Sheets for 88c 35c Italian Balm 25c Drcsktn, all for 33 SOc Prophylactic Tooth Brushes 39' $1.00 Junis Facial Cream $1.00 Pond's Creams 50c Hind's or Jergen's Lotion SOc Perfume Atomizers SOc Muriel Astor Face Powder or Cream Woodbury's or Casmere Bouquet Soap, $1.10 Coty's Face Powder and Perfume SOc Boyer's Rouge, special sale •MM 79e 7ft /SJC 39c 39c - 39e 3 for_ &VV 98s 34c 500 Sheets 33c $1.10 Chamberlain's Jergen's or Hind's Lotion KOTEX Wonder Soft 6 for SOc Phillips Milk Magnesia KLEENEX 200 Sheets 75c Listcrine Antiseptic $1.00 Lucky Tiger Tonic 3 Lb. Castile Soap SOc Lilac Hair OH $1.00 Adlerika Woodbury s Face Creams 70o Vaseline Hair Oil 75c Fitch's Shampoo $1.00 Prophylactic Hair Brushes 25c Johnson's Baby Powder $1.00 Fountain Syringe or Hot Water Bottle Congress Cards 4§C Hamilton Cards Aspirin Tablets SOc Pebecco Tooth Paste SOc Milk Magnesia Tooth Paste SOc Nydenta Tooth Paste -._ SOc Calox Tooth Powder SOc Holdtjte Dental Pla'fe* Powder 75c Nyseptol Mouth Wash, full pint ____ $1.00 Wine Cardui 77 M1SGEUAN€OUS BARGAINS that are BARGAINS 50c Pepsodent Tooth Paste $1.00 Pepsodent Antiseptic SOc Pepsodent .Antiseptic 79c 39c $1.00 Monitor Alarm Clocks, by Westclox - $1.00 Icy Hot Bottles, pint 5 Ibs. Epsom Salts $1.00 Electric Curling Iron _ 69c 39c 39c Crazy Water Crystals, formerly $1.50, our price 75c April Showers Face Powder 39c Bring this coupon and 19 cents and receive a vacuum fill fountain pen. A real value. C^nn^T^T* S10RE Bring this coupon with 9 cents and receive one dram of Imported Perfume,

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