Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1935 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, February 17, 1935
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Page 10
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[TldS PAMPA NEWS, Pamps, TexM SUNBAt MOftlWKVflBBfttfAitlr If, 1936. GRUELLING SCENES OF FOOTBALL DEMANDEb BY DIRECTOR Hollywood was almost drained of its six-footers when casting was started for the Mctro-Goldwyn- Maycr picture. "The Band Plays On," now showing at the Rex theater. Producer Ned Marln and Director Russell Mack were determined to have none but six-footers who had to he athletes as well as actors for the gruellling football scenes. At the end of an elimination contest sly mm remained for the leading rcics—Robert Young. William Tan- ncn, Stun it Erwin, Russell Hardle, Preston Foster and Robert Livingstone. Knvin Sole Exception All but Envin are six feet or over. Young is six feet tall and weigh? 172 pounds. Born in Chicago, he was educated in Seattle, Washington, and Los Angeles. In athletic he excels in swimming and golf. Hardle is six feet one inch tall and weighs 176 pounds. Born and educated in Buffalo, New York, his athletic achievements include swimming, canoeing and high diving. William Tannen, too, is six feet toll. Born in New York he was educated at the Howe Military Academy in Indiana, where he starred in football and tennis. Robert Livingstone, born in Qulncy, 111., a six-footer, weighs 180 pounds. He was educated in Southern California military school, where he was a star athlete in football, track and swimming. A Novel Amlbition Preston Foster stands 6 feet and two inches in height and weighs 195 pounds. Born in Ocean City, New Jersey, he was educated in New Jersey and New York schools. His boyhood ambition was to be a six- foot bass singer. Envin, the "midget" of the cast, is five feet and nine inches tall and wsighs 165 pounds. Born on a farm, he was educated at the University of California. Others in the picture are Betty Furness, Leo Carrillo and Ted Healy. Canadian News CANADIAN, Feb. 16—The city of Canadian entertained members of the fire department with a banquet at the Methodist church Thursday night. Th4s was the eleventh annual banquet of its type. Chief Clyde Gold of the Pampa fire department and City Manager C. L. stine of Pampa were guests. The program was enjoyed by a large group. A number of cattlemen from other counties attended an auction sale here the last of the week. Mr. and Mrs. George Oafkey of Beaver, okla., visited the Gerlach family and transacted business here yesterday. T. W. Freeman of Guymon, Okla., was here yesterday. ^ Picnic Units Are Being Constructed In Palo Duro Park CANYON, Feb. 16 (fl 5 )—Current projects at Palo Duro state park will reach advanced development by April l, according to Major A. E. Kingsley. park superintendent. Principal projects under way include three units of a lodge building, five cabins, 24 picnic units and a gravel topping for the canyon's scenic drive. The dining room, kitchen, and powerhouse of the lodge building will be completed by April, Major Kingsley said. Other units will be built later. The cabins are being constructed at Cow Camp, 8 miles from the park entrance, and will be available for use by park visitors for weekends or longer vacation periods. The cabins will be of native stone. A 10,000-gallon water tank is being built on the side of a nearby canyon. The picnic units, located at beautiful spots in the park, will include fireplaces, rock tables, and benches. ••Big Road Building Program Under Way LUBBOCK, Feb. 16 (#)—What is believed to bo one of the largest road building projects in any division in Texas is under way in Division No. 5, the South Plains division. The undertaking comprises 14 relief and three contract jobs, representing 268.6 miles of construction. George L. Carver, acting district engineer, said that 134.9 miles are to be caliche-asphalt surfacing and the remainder grading and drainage. The three contract jobs are surfacing. Thirteen counties hffve construction work in progress. The jobs represent complatiqns Hot Rhythm in "Rumba" Picture Shown above is a scene from "Rumba," the film of scintillating rhythm an clgorgeous dancing now at Lu Nora thcalp*'. George Iliift anil Carule Lombard arc featured. Win a Prize! Here is a Shirley Temple photograph for use in making up the scrapbook in thie I'ampa Daily NEWS-La Nora theater prize contest. Watch this paper and the theater ads daily for other Temple pictures for use in the scrapbooks, which must be turned in at The NEWS by noon of Saturday, March Z, The contest is open to all children under 12 years of age. Pictures may also be cut from magazines, newspapers, or original photographs. The scrapbook should be 8 by 10 inches in size, or larger, since the NEWS will give an 8 bq 10 photo of Shirley Temple when each scrapbook is entered, for inclusion on the front or early pages of the book. Start your scrapbook today; you may win one of the 10 desirable prizes. And be sure to write your name, age, and address on your book. Miami News MIAMI, Feb. 16.—R. C. Hill pur- ihased the first new license plate or 1935 in Roberts county. Several jlates have been purchased, but ince they may not be attached un- 11 April 1,, the sale is slow. Mrs. Kenneth Mead was the jharming hostess to the Junior Cul- ure club at the home of Mrs. G. C. Springer Thursday evening. An in- .eresting program with Texas as -he subject was given. Dr. and Mrs. S. J. Montgomery vere host and hostess to their bridge club Friday evening. Mrs. Dale Low and daughters are •isiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison of Clarendon, this veek. Rev. Joe Wilson, pastor of the Baptist church, returned home Friday from Plainview where he attended tlie conference. pastors' and laymen's 19j}0 ENROLLED LUBBQ0K, Feb. 16. (/Pt— About 1,950' s|tfdents enrolled fojv'Hhe sprjp&semester at Texas Technolo- e during Uje J first two istrato" Appointment CALENDAR Continued from Pago 1, Section 2 club rooms, 7 p. m., for a covered dish supper. Tlie Order of the Rainbow for Girls will have a meeting at the Masonic hall at 7:30 o'clock, members arc urged to attend. All WEDNESDAY First Christian Women's Council will meet at the church. Presbyterian Auxiliary will meet in the church annex, 2:30. Women's Auxiliary of Episcopal church will meet In the parish, house, 2:30. Central Baptist W. M. U. will meet for Bible study at the church. Mrs. Roy Dyson will entertain Hi-Lo bridge club at her home on North Russell. Bell Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. Morley Doss. The American Legion Auxiliary is sponsoring a benefit bridge tournament at the city club rooms at 7:30 o'clock. The public is invited. THURSDAY Junior High P.-T. A. will meet at the school building. Mrs. Howard Buckingham will entertain Queen of Clubs. Mrs. H. o. Simmons will be hostess to Merry Mixers club at the Home of Mrs. R. A. Meyers, on Alcock street. Mrs. Gib Frazier will entertain Thursday bridge' club. Junior Treble Clef club will meet at city hall club room. Baker P.-T. A. will sponsor a chili supper at the school, 6 to 8 p. in. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at the home of Katherinc Ward for a waffle supper. FRIDAY Episcopal Auxiliary will have its annual colonial tea at the home of Mrs. C. P. Buckler. Royal Neighbors will meet at the home of Mrs. Virginia Lytel, 838 S. Cuyler, at 2 p. m. Mrs. E. C. Rupp will be hostess to Gaylow club. Treble Clef club will hold open house for federated club members and other guests at city club rooms, 8 p. m. Eastern Star study club will meet at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. One of the busiest weeks of the current term is before 31st district court. The murder trial of Mrs. Patsy Check is set for Monday. A special venire of 75 men will report at 10 o'clock tomorrow. > Also to report at the same time v/ill be the regular jury panel, which will serve during the week of criminal trials. There are cases enough ready to take the entire week, according to District Attorney Lewis M. Goodrich. The regular jury list follows: K. W. Bunch, Pampa; H. S. Follwy, LeFors; R. Lee Waggoner, Pampa; J. M. McCracken, LeFors; J. B. Barrett, Pampa; J. I. Watson, Alanreed; L. E. Twigg, LeFors; C. N. Saye, Pampa; S. R. Grossman, Pampa; Frank Reeves, McLean; T. A. Massey, McLean; C. W. Stowell, Pampa; J. L. Brodwlne, LeFors; W. F. McCracken, LeFors; J. S. Botkin, Pampa: S. A. Steger, McLean; J. W. Spiiicer, Pampa; L. R. Bush, McLean; Krnest Dowell, McLean; W. R. Barrett, Pampa; E. D. Nolan, LeFors; L. E. Ellis, LeFors; Edgar E. Brown, LsFors, Jack Newman, LeFors; E. O. Wiseman, Pamjaa; M. C. Bostick, Pampa; C. O. Seeds, Pampa; Walter E. Beck, Pampa; P. L. Allen, Pampa; N. W. Gaut. Pampa; E. L. PRESIDENT WILL SEEK YEAR EXTENSION OF NRA WASHINGTON, Feb. 16 fAP>— An assertion that "ample evidence" already is available that recovery administration codes have been "promoting monopoly" was thrust by Senator Borah (R., Ida.), today into the widening debate over NRA continuance. Even as he spoke President Roosevelt worked on a special message' to be transmitted Monday, recommending one-year extension of the recovery act with authority to extend it another year if necessary. Borah, one of the original critics of NRA on the ground it tended to entrench monopoly through suspension of the anti-trust laws, made his statement in an interview after a senate judiciary subcommittee, of which he is a member, opened and quickly closed the doors of an unofficial inquiry into charges that codes have oppressed independent business. "Of course I am glad the investigation is going forward," Borah said. "We cannot have too many facts, but there is already ample evidence at hand that monoply under NRA is draining the pockets of the average' man in the United States through price-fixing. "If the farmer gets a raise, he also get an increase in prices for the 1 things he has to buy. If labor gets a raise, it more than pays it out on account of the increase in price for the things it has to buy. "The anti-trust laws ought never to have been suspended and in the Interest of humanity they ought to hs restored and cnforcd." Prsident Roosevelt devoted most of the day to preparing his NRA message. The executive, in addition to the 1 extension, definitely has decided to sock permanency for some fundamental provisions of the act, including those abolishing child labor, fixing minimum wages and maximum hours, and guaranteeing the right of labor to bargain collectively. It was thought by administration leaders the president would not propose changing 1 the controversial section 7-a, the collective bargaining clause. However, some strong labor democrats in the senate would like to see this provision clarified and strengthened. In "The Band Plays on" \ Betty Furness and Robert Young are featured in the MOM production current at the Rex theater. The film is "The Band Plays On," a college picture. Norman, Pampa; W. A. Glass, Alanreed; M. J. Noel, Pampa; F. A. Hollenbeck, Pampa; R. E. Boydston, Groom; W. I. Gilbert, LeFors; Rufus L. McCathern, LeFors; W. H. Vanderburg, Pampa; W. T. Hill, Le- Fors; R. E. Johnson, Pampa; O. H. Hendrick, Pampa; O. O. Ingrum, McLean; O. N. Frashier, Pampa; J. N. Dickerson, LeFors; G. T. Hugg, Alanreed. Receipts in the road and bridge fund of precinict 4 amounted to $23,401.95, according to the annual report of County Auditor B. C. Wilson. The disbursements totaled $27,456.55. The balance on January 1, 1934, was $5,052.76, and that On December 31, 1934 was $998.16. Receipts included: Taxes $3,353.75, registrations $19,408.18, gas tax refund $260.02, rental of machinery $280, sale of old machinery $100. Disbursements were summarized as follows: Machinery extras $622.08, fuel and oil $1,627.40, bridge work $842.18, road machinery $8,557.90, engine and gradermen $3,970.63, dirt work $1,672.22, lumber and culverts $4,.488.86, smithing $489.80, treasurer's commission $341, drayage $2,096.81, labor $1,706.68, hardware $110.09, gravel and cement $284.58, assessing taxes $112.47, telephone $7.85, right-of-way and damage $335, jury of view $15. Japan's first prohibition regulation was promulgated in the year 646 when the drinking of sake was forbidden except on certain occasions and none could be consumed following any national calamity such as an earthquake, drought or flood. LOCAL THEATER PROGRAMS The Pampa theater program for this week follows: LA NORA — Monday & Tuesday, the Hare," a. Walt phone's "Vaudeville" "Rumba," with George Raft and Carole Lombard, also, "Tortoise and Disney, Vita- and a Paramount newsreel. Wednesday and Thursday, "Carnival," with Lee Tracy, Solly Eilers and Jimmy Durante; also, "Movie Side Show" and "Vacation Daze." Friday and Saturday, "The Whole Town's Talking," with Edward G. Robinson and Jean Arthur; also, "Tit for Tat' and a Paramount newsreel. REX— Monday and Tuesday, "The Band Plays On," with Robert Young and Betty Furness; also "Paramount Pictorial," "South Pole or Bust," a Cartoon picture, and a Fox newsreel. Wednesday and Thursday, "Strange Wives," with Roger Pryor and June Clayworth; also, "Trucking Explorers" and "One Too Many." Friday and Saturday, "Wolf Riders," with Jack Perrin; also, "Goofy Gondolas," a Cartoon picture, "Coast of Catalina" and 14th Chapter of the "Red Rider" a serial picture featuring Buck Jones. STATE — Monday and Tuesday, "College Rhythm," with Joe Penner, Jack Qakie, Lanny Ross and Mary Brian; also, "Wm. Tell," a Cartoon picture, Vitaphone's "Movie Memories" and "Will Osborne." Wednesday and Thursday, "Spitfire," with Kathryn Hepburn; also, "Paramount Pictorial" and "I'll be Suing You." Friday and Saturday, "Somewhere in Sonora," with John Wayne; also, "Rhythm on the Roof" and "Beau Bashful." Hollywood Sights And Sounds Hollywood Names Confuse Even Steady Movie- Goers. BY AOBBIN COONS. HOLLYWOOD— Keeping the record straight in Hollywood is made no simpler by the similarity of names. You can remember that Betty Compton is not a Hollywood actress but the wife of former Mayor James J. Walker, that Betty Compson is the veteran movie actress, that Juliette Compton is the slithery screen vamp and that Joyce Compton is a red-headed movie ingenue, but that's just it — you must remember/' A lot fans, reacting Now on Dis; . names in news dispatches^litfve to think •thrice.') It was ^break for • Cpmpspn that«Be'tty Compton i't come to/*"Holly wood. She concerning MILA MONO. I / :e JLihe of V^v'* N iS T U D I O D^RESSES M POUDHE BOX & TUESDAYXONLY 117 West Kingsmiir ing to cheer" Follow Jha't"cheer f l about) and ID with ROBERT YOUNG STUART ERW1N • LEO CARRILLO . BETTY FURNESS-TED HEALY news about Betty Compton as it was. Sylvia Sidney and Sidney Fox cause no confusion to zealous movie fans, but there are occasional moviegoers who to this day can't distinguish between them in conversation. And there are the Fords- Wallace, the talkie actor, Francis, the co-star of Grace Cunard in old serial days, John, the director, and Eugene, also a director, but ho spells it Fordo. Charles Laughton and Frank Lawton are both Englishmen and both actors, although as different in personality as Mae West and Shirley Temple. But their surnames are pronounced as Frank's is spelled, and if you don't know your movies you can find yourself asking- questions about Chubby Laughton's work in "David Copperfield" or Slim Lawton's performance in "Sign of the Cross." Some confusion is bound to result, too, from "Ruggles Red Gap," in which Laughton plays the title role and Charles Ruggles is a leading character. And consider those Lees! Billy, Davey, Dixie, Dorothy, Gwen, Laura, Lila, Rowland V. and Sammy. Billy's a child actor, Davey was Al Jolson's "Sonny Boy," Dorothy attained Wheeler and Woolsey fame, Gwen used to decorate M. G. M. features, Laura came from musical comedy to play opposite Joe E. Brown, Lila is the child-star who played leading ladies and kept on playing them, Dixie is the blonde Mrs. Bing Crosby, active again in films, Rowland V. is the director, Sammy the dance director. But don't forget Jocelyn Lee, actress and recent bride. The Moores are equally numerous, the better known being Colleen, Grace, Victor, Matt, Torn and Owen, and young Dickie. But unscrambling the Browns is the biggest assignment for the casual movie-goer, who can probably identify Johnny Mack, Joe E., Clarence and Tom, but there are besides Charles D., Harry Joe (Sally Eiler's producer- husband), Hiram S., Joe, Mary Ellen, Melville, Russ, and Irene Browne and. Lucille Browne. REGIONAL LIBRARY FOR PLAINS SOUGHT BY TEACHERS COLLEGE CANYON, Feb. 16.—Randall county and the West Texas State Teachers college arc seeking a great regional library which will serve all the Panhandle of Texas. According to President J. A. Hill, n library project has been included in those submitted by the Randall county planning board and it is expected to enlist the aid of every county in northwest Texas in get- ling the library. The American Library association and the Texas library planning board have both recommended that rirrlolial libraries be placed on the campuses of the state-supported colleges. Such libraries will be able to serve all the counties of a large territory with only a fraction of the expenses necessary for the individual county to maintain adequate book service. The regional library would send books at regular intervals to each county having its own library or cooperating with the regional one. Tlie library planned for Canyon will not only furnish a much needed book service, but will also provide an addition to the already overcrowded Panhandle Plains .Historical Society Museum. / / .j M. P. DOWNS AutompbUe Loans Short nig Terms X3INO id LArg* 'orley Bld« IB 338 Open To All Kiddies Under 12 'I it;—Any- 1 kind of . co ?«?.-«.*'* TEMPLE u SCRAP-BOOK V 10—BIG PRIZES— -UL^. —AND HERE^ABfe-'PHrlUJLES— it-'!**" 3. I do. Should be at lejjst 8 x 10 inches with heavy r neatness, Pictures may nuiubcr of pictured, ago of - ' • • • , to be used, r photographs.' turned in at the Pampa Daily NEWS by judged 'angemen lirley X lewspape; finished . March ?', •rry, name, age, and. address of contestant. [lounced thru the Pampa Daily NEWS and at contestant Only plc ! from mftgazii; i. ScTapboot inust b noon of Saturdq 5. Scrapbook must 6. List of winners -fill be a: the. LaNora theatre. 7. An 8x10 photograph of Shirley Temple will be given to each child »«• tering a scrapbook. Save ,yeur front page for this photograph 8. fen prizes will be announce! soon. 9. For further information caUYG66 or 1231. Shirley Temple, in "TheUttle Soon

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