Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 22, 1937 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 22, 1937
Page 5
Start Free Trial

, 198 T, * 1310k. c. TODAY 4:45 P. M. , . AJTERNOON VARIETIES. 6:00 V, .M. CECIL:;AMD SALLY—The comic strip of'the air. Sponsored by Cul- beraotl-SmalllhK. Plnaer notp the chance of time. SiiS P< M. FINAL EDITION OP THE NEWS —Comihtr to you direct from the editorial, rooms of the Dally NEWS with news and comments by ,"Tex DeWeese. 5:30 1'. M. RADIO DOOK—A good book re- vie*. 5:45 P. M. DINNER DANCE MUSIC. 6:00 P. M. SPORTS REVIEW—Marry Hoare presenting the latent sports dope. PrOKram sponsored .by Pampa Hardware Company, Schneider Hotel .Oarage, and Carter's Men's- i wear. 6:15 P..M. MUSICAL MOMENTS REVUE— Rubinoff'a orchestra with guest stars. ' ' ' . •• > G:30 P. M. , INQUIRING REPORTER—Golden. 'Light's 'broadcast. 6:45.P. M. , TOMORROW WITH KPDN—Pro- gram resume. 7!00 Pi Mi SLUMBER -HOUR. "',' ' TOMORROW 6:30 A':'to. . MUSICAL CLOCK- — NBC copy, along with Farm Flashes and weather reports. 7:30 A. M. JUST ABOUT TIME — Standard Radio Copy. Good show, and cor- . reel time every three minutes. 7:45 A. M. OVER-NIGHT NEWS — Adklsson •'Baker's iprogram of late news bul- Jctlns relayed by Transradio. SiOO'A. M. TUNE TEASERS — Sponsored by "" Cullum and Son. George Taylor announcer. •. 8:30 A. M. . BIRTHDAY CLUB—Fifteen mln- ,utes of cood music, extending congratulations to you people who will call and tell us your natal date. 8:45 A. M. LOST AND FOUND—Aired daily ' • OSy, Edniomlaon's Dry Cleaners. A Bood service i and in it's second • year of, broadcast. 8:50 A. M. , i KB; AND ZEB—A knock-out show presented Mondays, Wednesday's and Fridays by Harris > Food - - Stores. ' • . 9:00 A. M. •., SHOPPING WITH SUE—Sue is .fip'n ,the ..air .daily at this time with , i interesting information and household .hints. Good Music. 9:30 A. M. MERCHANTS' CO-OP —Six pro' .'B'reasive merchants band toirethcr and present Jerry at the studio piano, 9:45 A. M. EDDIE EBEN—Our quarter-hour . • program of restful organ music. 10:00 A. M. MORNING MELANGE —Variety *•; program. 10:30 A. M. MID-MORNING NEWS — Lato ir. Transradio news bulletins. 10:45 A. M. ••• • ON THE MALL—Band program i f played \by Robert Hood Bowers Military Hand. HOLLYWOOD BREVETIES — :£i News and music of your favorite stars. 11:15 A. M. . HOME-FOLKS FHOLIC — Hill it Billy mu»ic. 11:30 A. M. LUNCHEON DANSANT—Lunch- U eon dan£.e music. 1Z-.00 Nooi),,-,',: ,...;, ,-,.;t, ;••. ..... . . POLICE-,) REPORTER—Intriguing i'.J narrative sponsored by the Puri- tan Bakery^ :...,•••:•;•:, •.. ^, ., 13:15 P. at. ,,:.:,„.;..;:.. "., V::"".';•..• COMP COMPTON'S BOYS—Quart; ter-hourf of fun with Comp himself, Bpbj,.W*sBer.')..and part of Eddie Carson's orchestra. 12:30 r. M.. v,:,; M , ^ ',.... , MUSICAi i jiJAMBOREE—Another v f of Ray ^Monday's shows. "1:00 P. M L ,.,vav>,i<." •, . AFTERNOON,-NEWS — Trans' • radio' releases. 1:15 P. JV£.yy..'. v .<•.,.- ., , . ORGAN;;: REVERIES — Ater-lunch i rest mu$fc. : 1:30 P. M, J-.FWU^'. .-• ,...-.,, DANCE;,iHOUli — Late popular f dance releases. 2:00 P. M.,.-.,--^ . .. ,,., SONG STYLE'S. ?:15 P. M. THE QAIETIES. 8;30 P. M, • CONCEiRT MASTER—Recommend;' ed to tliose who enjoy the better class of 'music. 3:00 P. M. MONITOR VIEWS THE NEWS— ' ' changed from 5:00. James Todd, Commentator. : 3:15 P. M. MRS. .C. E. POWELL — Vocals and piano. 3:30 P. M. C9CKTAIL CAPERS — A swell ;. mid-afternoon show. NBC Music and 'copy. 4:00 P. M; SOUTHERN CLUB—Dance music i by Eddie Citrson and his orchestra. -.30 P..M. ... PAMPA MERCHANTS' PERIOD ! i —Fifteen minuU-s pf variety. , . and good bargains. x : 4:45 P. M. ', • AFTERNOON VARIETIES —Just . t that. 5:00 P. M, CECIL AND SALLY—The comic ,B.trip of ..the. Air. Sponsored by Culberuon-Smalling. 545 P.M. '• • FINAL EDITION NEWS—Moved . : up from 8:00. Program comes from the editorial offices of the DAILY NEWS. Tex; ,pcW,Qpe handles it. 5:30 P. M. ; AMERICAN FAMILY ROBINSON -. \ •- —A good comedy-drama of the life •• of: the average .American family. 5;45P,M. • ' DINNER HANCE MUSIC. ! 0:00 P. Mj . , : SPORTg 'REVIEW — Current : ', sports, commented on by Harry " Hoar'e. ,i : 6:15 P. M. , '. MUSICAL MO«ENTS BBVIEW— ( Rublnou, his orchestra and guest ' stars. ; §:30P. M. ,,-,, REPftR.TSR-C5oW.en- it's 'ni»ii,pn.the.8treet. :QRROW ON KPDN — Pro( $.$*$ - r ^^ e - QU1CK SETTLEMENt OF tOSHAWA STRIKE LOOMS TORONTO, April 22 CAP)—The C, I. O. moved to the sidelines to faciiit'ate nee(otlatlpns todaj^. for A quick, settlement 6f the OshaWA, Out., General Motors strike — a pedce' probably without C. I. O. refcogniUon. fiTafty ".J. CarrrJchael, general ftiihager'of General Motors of Canada, Ltd., and J. H. ttiglifield, man- ag^r sit the Oshawa plattt.^wei'e to meet wfth strike representatives who h8d relinquished presentation of the John £.. Lettis' Committee fdr Industrial organization. This yielding at the insistence of Premier Mitchell Hepburn who guided today's conference plans,'indicated that, a settlement without outright recognition of the C. I. O. affiliate, United Automobile Workers of America, but with wage and tib'ur concessions by the compariy might be In 'the offing. The conferees were called to the Premier's Queen Park office to start their dealings at ,1 p. ,m. (EST). Meanwhile, two Lewis lieutenants who'formed the C. I. .O. leadership of the , two-week-old strike affecting 3,700 men and women, were away from Canada. Hugh Thompson, U. A. W. organizer, left Oshawa last night for Washington, D. C., to join his chief, Holrier Martin, president of the union. . Hepburn, bitter in his opposition to the Lewis labor movement, has termed Martin and Thompson Lewis "hirelings" arid twice caused collapse of peace negotiations by refusing to permit C. I. O.'s influence; recently Insisting that he be present at all conferences. Thompson said he would return tonight to Oshawa with Martin but the 'Union president sent Hepburn word that neither would enter Canada until negotiations were completed. Funeral Is Held For Mrs. McCiirdy McLEAN, April 22 — Funeral services for Miss Ethel McCurcly, widely known in -the musical circles of the Panhandle, who died suddenly with a heart attack Saturday night at the Wheeler home in Shamrock, was held Wednesday morning at the First Methodist church of Shamrock, with the local pastor officiating. Her body was brought to McLean where it lay at rest in the E. L. Sitter home until 4:30 when services were held at the Presbyterian church, with the Rev. W. A. Erwin conducting the rites. Interment -in the Hillcrest cemetery followed. Miss McCurdy was born in St. Louis, Mich., and was educated in the Chicago Music College, the Chicago Piano College and tiie Ypsilanti Conservatory of Music in Ypsilanti, Mich.. ' '' ' An orphan, Miss McCurdy came to Texas with her uncle, the late S. B. Fast and lived with him on his farm five miles north of McLean, teaching music in McLean for a number of years before going to Shamrock where she has been a teacher of piano for about 12 years. 'Her nearest relative, a cousin and daughter of Mr. Fast, came from Ta- coina, Wash., to attend the funeral. She-is Mrs. Sidhah Quest, the former Miss Sidnah Fast, known by many who lived here years ago. Pall bearers were: J. A. Ashby, Chas. E. Cooke, Allen Wilson, Ves- ter'Smith, T. J. Coffey, and Charlie Gatlin,--: WASHINGTON, April 22 (yP) — America's Indians, once considered a vanishing race, now are increasing more-rapidly than any other group in the country, , This fact was reported by the Indian office today along with the announcement that the country's Indian population is 334,300, compared with. Smithsonian Institution estimates that there were 800,000 of the redmen here when Columbus arrived. The Indian office said births now exceed deaths by 3,500 a year, whereas a few years ago the .population was steadily decreasing. —^ M). - Emulsified asphalt Is on : e of the best coverings for tree wounds. KAY FRANCIS GEORGE BRENT HER SECRET PAST GNAWED AT HER'SOUL UNTIL FATE —in— "Give Me Yowr Heart" Today STATE Today tips EAMPA- can* NEWS, *m$s t tern Canyon's High School Band Attends Meet Above is shown a picture of Canyon high school's crack hand which will coiripete in the band contests here this week-end, indi- vidually and collectively. R. G, Stephenson is conductor. Sea Monster With Marine Exhibit 'A giant sea monster with the head of a horse and a 70 foot green slimp body" cruised tlie waters of Puget Sound a year ago, terrorizing natives along the Washington shore. For weeks reports of tlie serpent from prehistoric ages continued to come to the doubting world. This monster will be on display here Mo ( n- day, April 26, when the Mammoth Marine Hippodrome's exhibition car is placed on the railroad siding near the Santa Pe depot for a one-day engagement. The monster is 55 feet long and weighs 68 tons. It was finally sub- dued by a harpoon gun from a whaling vessel. It was entangled in two trailing 70-foot fishing nets that had become covered with green sea vegetation, giving it a hideous appearance and leading observers to swear it was 70 feet long. In addition to the sea monster, the Marine exhibit includes a troupe of performing fleas, known as Matlame Sirwell's Flea circus, Roy Bard, the ossified boy, a man whose body is slowly turning to stone, Anna-John a strange dual-sex personality and Serpentina the mermaid, nature's strangest living enigma. The exhibit will be open to the public from noon until 10 p. m. daily. Decorating Street for Coronation London streets will be a riot of red, white, blue and gilt at the height of the coronation festivities in mid-May. Street decorations for the old city of London are being tried out above. The set piece incorporates the city coat of arms and national colors. The bunting hanging downward will be festooned across the street. LOS ANGELES, April 22 (AP)— Having finished his testimony as a government witness, Clark Gable waited today to be called for the defense in the trial of Mrs. Violet Wells Norton, who termed her daughter a "love child" and said he was the father. Mrs. Norton is charged with iriatl fraud and conspiracy. The government alleges She sent letters through the mail to Gable and other people, asking that he contribute to the support of her pretty, 13-year-old daughter, Gwendoline. "She is Clark Gable's love child, all right," a letter to hip-swinging Mae West said. • Gable has made two appearances on the Witness stand for tlie government. He stated, the first time, that lie was not Gwendoline';; father and he had nevdr seen her mother. Later, he identified some salary checks paid him by a Portland, Ore., lumber company in 1923. In that year and the year before, Mrs. Norton's letters state, he was in England making love to her as "Frank Billings." Mrs. Norton's attorney's base their defense on the "honest mistake" in identity they say she made In confusing Billings for Gable. They say she was trying, through legitimate channels, 10 get the actor to support Gwendoline, on the supposition that he was Gwendoline's father. Her attorneys said they would recall- Gable to show, through him, that he never was deceived by her representations, and never paid her any money, hence Mrs. Norton could not be guilty of fraud. On trial with her is Jack L. Smith, a private detective. A. third man, Frank Kecnan. Winnipeg, Canada, also was named in the indictment. Pupil Named mi mm Bill Coons, shown above, representing tilt; high 8th or "senior" class of Junior high school, and three others, VVilletta Stark, tow 8th, Billy Mounts, high 7th, and Lester Clemmons, low 7th, were selected yesterday by vote of the students as delegate!) to attend a Junior high school conference In Dallas next week-end. They will be accompanied by two teachers, not yet iiamefl. The school will send the'four students to the con Terence 1 . Alternates, runners-up in the election, were'Walter Word, high 8th; Mary Nell Minatrce,'lo\v 8th; Bonnie Catts, low 7th; Max- Inc Cherry," hfgh : 7th.'Th-e conference will be irl the nature of a leadership training school. } f-1 • KILGORE, April 22 ~ "'" East Texas league clubs, strengflhfih 4 ed for the 1937 camoaign, gwurlg into a 140-game schedule tod^y, on 1 four fronts of the pmey woods and oil sector. Successful In winning the lpAgu6 pennant last year at Gladewater, Wl man Dick Burnett has moved the franchise to Texarkana, a" towk without baseball for many seasons. Bill Windle, first sacker on the championship team last year, Will manage the club. .,., :r*ive new managers are starting the season white two finished.,as skippers dining tlie latter .stages"itif the 193C season and one, Watty Dasliifll of Tyler, stayed the entire I route. Managers listed are Abe Miller, Palestine; Da;liiell, Tyler; Tommy Robt'llo. Jacksonville; Alabama Jones. Marshall; Gus Burleson Heh- der.son; Harry Faulkner. Lougview; Tom Eslell, Kilgore. and Windle. The Shauglinessy playoff between first division clubs at the end of tlie season again will bo used to determine a champion witli a possibility of the winner playing the cotton states league kings for Uie "Little Dixie" title. erally stop them after about six or seven hours, at the conclusion of an experiment. The vigor which they show when doing the work of pumping -in the appartus gives some idea of what a tough piece of muscle the human heart is." ST. LOUIS, April 22 (if}—A new machine In which human hearts are revived after death and made to resume their normal blood-pumping function was demonstrated today before the American College of Physicians. Dr. William B. Jountz of Washington University described how he had brought more than 100 hearts back to normal functioning after they had ceased beating in the human body as long as six hours and induced them to again take up their rhythmic beating. He described the device as different from the "glass heart" developed by Dr, Alexis Carrel, Rockefeller Institute Nobel prize winner, and Col. Charles A. Lindbergh. Tlie Car- rel-Lindbergh ' device acts as a pump to carry nutrient solutions to a piece of tissue to make it continue living, Dr. Kountz declared. In the Washington University apparatus, however, the heart itself is the pump which forces blood thru a system' of pipes and reservoirs similar to those of the body and a recent modification makes it possible for an entire liver, kidney or other human organ to be connected to the artificial circulation so that its behavior may be studied in ways not possible within the body. No effort has been made, the Washington University scientist said, to determine how long a revived human heart would continue to beat after it has been started. "We gen- The Roman Catholic church founded the University of Mexico in 1553. DAR Defense Head Hits Reds, Peace Groups in Speech WASHINGTON, April[' 22" ( API- Daughters of the American Revolution heard the farmer-labor • and communist parties 'linked today in an address by Mrs. Vinton E. Sisson of Chicago, national defense chairman. Discussing the growth of the farmer-labor movement, Mrs. Sisson's prepared speecli said: "Througn tiie medium of this so-called American party, the communist party bores from within to ou-cmplish it." purpose." That method, she said, is "far more dangerous to the welfare of this country than the open flaunting of the revolutionary purpose which for the present they choose to conceal." Mrs. Sisson advised the D. A. R. to work to have the communist party "declared by law an illegal party witli no right to • protection under our constitutional form of government." She promised the support of her committee for continuance of compulsory military training in colleges and universities.' "The Daughters of the American Revolution consider the R. O. T. C. as a real peace agency," she said. Mrs. SiKSon criticized "so-called peace groups" who support "repeal of the oriental seclusion act, elimination of tlie use of armed force in industrial disputes, repeal of teachers' oath laws and discretionary immigration powers. .*. • Feed poisoning in livestock usually occurs in the spring. BROWNSVILE, April 22 (IP)— "If you want to cat oh t.arpon, come where they are." the President was advised today by this city which contends that the Rio Grande river offers the best tarpon fishing on the coast of Texas at the present time. In support of its contention Brownsville cites that one man has just landed six big silver king tarpon ' in the Rio Grande, probably more than'have been caught on the rest of the'Texas coast so far this season. He is T. R. Miller, and he brought in three of them last night after two hours of fishing. "Pishing in the river the President should catch tarpon almost at will," the telegram said, "whereas landing one this early in the gulf is largely a matter of luck. "The Rio Grande is the first stop of the feeding tarpon as they move north-ward in the spring." the mes- iage to the President said; Tlie length of the Great Wall of China, including all spurs and loops, is estimated at 2,500 miles. DAVID LAMS ON VS — own story — ...HE WAS INNOCENT ...YET SENTENCED TO D I E I PRESTON FOSTER ANN PYORAK JOHN BEAL UEEN OF THE SPORT PAGE! He bagged for * ...SheletMmkls* tlie caava>| UliSi Rochelle HUDSON Michael WHALEN THOMAS BECK ALAN DINEHART L4 NORA — Today Qnly FREE! V,, ESKIMO PIES TO AfJt CHILDREN Attending Stsife Theatre Saturday Afternoon Between I find 4 o'c'lopfc tp see the ' ANO RINTY" ;l':..' r . ".'./. , Pongr€ss\pf Unbelievable Biological Exhibitions THE GREATEST EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT OF ALL TIME! SERPENTINA The Me F ma. id Nature's Strangest Living Enigma WILL EXHIBIT PAMPA ONE PAY ONLy MONDAY, APRIL 26 th i Near Santa Fe Depot EXHIBIT OPEN NOON TILL 10 P. M. Admissions Iflc SK'fp is niitiircs jrrorilest rffstorative. Y'IU pinfl hnvi' irood health wilh'ntit It. (Inn eaii.ii" of rlinturln>i! xlcep J B Madder Irrwrularily. Milk" this simpl" te«l. ?Kelp tinltiri' cfiniiMult. 1 v.'usU' unti rxei-M acid whM) can cntisn the' irruitularlly that may result in ilislurli,',! sleep, scanty fluw, fmiui'tit ilc«irc ntiil h'lrninK. Uso huchii leaves, .limit),.,. CJ j| .,„,] c, Qthor ilruirs miulc into little irri"-,, tauletit. Juut sny Ilukrts. (id a test hox from any ilruKirist. Ln-ally at City Drutr Store, l-'iilht'rtu DniK CD. (Adv.) Last Times Today ' Action - Thrills - Romance in Monterey In Full Color R.tPU.BLlC PICTURS-'• Coming Fri. and Sat. "FLASH GORDON" A Universal Serial Sensation on in person Will Model In Our Store Saturday Afternoon 3:15 to 3:45 Public Invited Betty Compson, glamorous stage and screen star will model Behnnan's exclusive but popular priced Ready-to-Wear and Millinery next Saturday afternoon! Miss Compson is coming to Pampa as sponsor of the "Hollywood Girls' Ail-Star Soft Ball Team" which will play the Jaycees here Saturday night. -Swagger —-Man-Tailored —Costume SUITS Those who appreciate value and quality will be quick to take advantage of this feature special! The season's latest in smart materials stylishly tailored! Friday and Saturday PRICE A good selection of materials, colors, and styles in our two popular price groups—both reduced to only $10.98! You get your choice if you're here on iiiiie! $19.75 and $2&SO Saturday J33N, E H R M A N 9QRRECT APPALS!, FOR WOMEN "Exclusive BMt 'fiot Expensive"

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free