Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 1, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, June 1, 1936
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Page 7
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SjVBNfcta, JUNE 1, 1936. L A_ . .- : - • THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, ftft**, *«»§ PA8E ASKS MERELY TO FIN- ISM JOB FOR 'PEOPLE' AUSTIN, June 1 f/P)—Attorney General William McCraw of Dallas Saturday formally announced his candidacy for a second term. With Monday the deadline for filing, he as yet has no opponent for the democratic nomination. "In announcing for re-election as attorney general," he said, "I ask merely to finish a job at the command of the people and for an opportunity to continue to offer a helping hand. "We in this country cannot stand still; we go forward or backward, and under the leadership of our farseeing president, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, we must go forward. We are on our way . . . "The attorney general's department is gratified in having some part in restoring confidence, with the help of members of the legislature and other vitally interested citizens." McOr'aw said that one of the major accomplishments of the departments in its work in the East Texas oil field. "There is no longer, insofar as lenfofcement of the conservation laws in the courts is concerned, the hot oil problem in that field," he said. "The hot oil confiscation law alone has brought in around a million dollars to alleviate the burden of the taxpayers." He stated that the department had collected more than $2,500,000 from various sources, thereby saving taxpayers that amount, that three Important cases had been won before the United States supreme court giving the state clear titles to property worth millions of dollars, and the land desk had recovered a half million dollars in bonus and rentals on school lands. "The department has won more than 20 cases before the Texas supreme court, including cases involving validity of the cigarette law, oil concervation statutes, truck and bus statutes,, highway control and tax laws producing immediate revenues," the attorney general said. Sports Roundup BY EDDIE BRIETZ Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, June 1. W)—A new deal in New York boxing is. Just around the corner . . . "Dodgers beat Giants three straight." ... Is it June 1 or April 1? ... Incidentally, the various owners of the Dodgers are agreed Casey Stengel will remain as manager . . . Even though they are at odds on everything else . . . Well, the Cornell trackmen have made a good start . . . Now it's up to Carl Snavely . . . The Boston Bees continue to sting where It hurts most . . . Nobody in authority has bothered to explain why Virgil Davis isn't catching Dizzy Dean. The Jints offered Brooklyn $100,000 and players George Davis, Jim Ripple, Harry Danning and Mark Koenig for Van tingle Mungo . , . Casey Stengel didn't even look up. . . . Barney Ross, at outs with the Garden, will appear here In an open air show this summer under Mike Jacobs' banner . . . Pecro Montanez probably will be the opponent. Don't be surprised if Dolly Stark is back at his old stand in the National league next season. Connie Mack has his eye on Pete Naktenis, Puke university southpaw, and may sign him in June . . . Pete is poison to left handed hitters. The Yanks are nothing if not original ... Banned from visiting Catcher Bill Dickey in a .Boston hospital, they rigged up a special broadcast, Coach John Schulte, Ben Chapman and others went on the air f nd told Bill jp hurry back. Taxicab Strike In Dallas Ends PALLAS, June 1. W)^-Taxicabs rolled over Dallas streets again today after a.five-day strike. Completely tying up traffic of its kind in the city, the drivers had peacefully but firmly demanded a one-thlrd cut in all receipts from fares. Although when a settlement was reached yesterday, the strikers agreed to return to their machines under the old rate of one-fourth, they felt that until an arbitration board could hear their case they had won a major point. They forced concession from operators of withdrawal of 125 cabs from service. Drivers believed they could thus make more trips and consequently increase their wages. Efforts of J. S. Myers, conciliator for the department of labor, and P. E. Nichols, state labor commissioner, were credited with obtaining the agreement, to submit the dispute to «n. arbitration board, from which a decision was expected within two weeks. :'..' : «•*• : MISSIONS REPRODUCED -..PALLAS, June I.—Replicas of two of the most famous missions o: th&. Spanish period in Texas have tjeen established at the $25,000,000 Texas -.Centennial exposition whict opens here June 0. One Is the mis- sipn Sari Antonio de Valero, known to fcll the world as the Alamo. The other Js the San Socofro mlssipi wM>h wili »ou«! tl>e exhibits or tiv Catholic' phuvch. EMPIRE -.• „.-.;••..•-.•'' ,.r'-"cV" i; .-•v«^-'.-•K-,,- i .7- r T, —.-..-•••- ;••-*'-:.;.-'^...:>.H*" •'•:-••' .*•••-'' .j-. 1 " -•v^*'>'^''.;v^----laJw : ' J *' V! V : '' t '^*'W^' i *^;' J " •? ^"^^&^&^^'-S^!^ BELGIUM'S ROYAL FAMILY tute, Houston, and Pr. Earl D. McBride, of Oklahoma City, Okla. The summer session will continue through two six-week terms, closing August 21. Harding Eludes Former Husband CAPITAL FOR EACH OF FIVE PROVINCES NAMED The orphaned Crown Prince Baudoin and Princess Josephine Charlotte accompany their father, King Leopold, in the first public appearance of the Belgian royei family since the death of their mother, Queen Astrid. The occasion was the traditional "coronation" of the statue of Our Lady of Laeken near the Royal Palace at Laeken. The children performed the crowning ceremony. TWENTY-SIXTH SUMMER SESSION IS OPENING AT CANYON TODAY QUEBEC, Que., June 1. (fP)—Af- ter using an airplane, a warrant and a ships searching party in a vain attempt to find Ann Harding, his former wife, Harry Bannister reluctantly recessed the international chase Saturday. The actress' ex-husband, failing to reach Quebec before Miss Harding and their seven-year-old daughter, Jan, had embarked for England, first swore out a warrant charging the film star with abducting the child. Then, with a constable wondering what to do with the warrant Bannister searched the S. S. Em- jress of Australia as it was about I ;o sail for England. That was the ship on which Miss Harding first had made reserva- ;ions, and Bannister refused for a ;ime to believe she already had left, 16 hours earlier, on another ship. However, the tall pursuer, beret in hand, peered about the suites Miss Harding had engaged and found only a bouquet of flowers. _ ^ GILJJOHE IS ELECTED CANYON, June 1— Supt. Lee Gilmore of Wheeler will be leader of the ex-student association of the West Texas State Teachers college for the coming year, supterindent Ferman Sawyer of Canadian was elected first vice-president and Miss Fannie Sue Brasue), Home Economics teacher of Canyon, Texas was elected second vice-president. John L. McCarty, editor of the Amarillo Daily News and Supt. L. H. Rhodes of Dalhart are additional members of the board of directors. • •» Supposedly exhausted oil fields have been restored to production by injecting water into the sands, forcing the unrecovered oil to the surface. BY A. E. STUNT/, Associated Press Staff Writer. ROME. June 1 (/P)—All Ethiopia was divided into five parts today by Benito Mussolini, creator of the new Roman empire. His cabinet approved a project by which each part becomes an administrative division. They are: Eritrea—Capital, Asmara; Amhara—Capital, Gondar; Galla and Sidamo—-Capital, Jimma; Harar—Capital, Harar; Somallland—Capital, Mogadiscio. The cabinet announced each division represented a homogeneous organism "ethnically, geographically, historically, and politically." Addis Ababa was named the capital for the new administrative organization of Ethiopia with a viceroy in charge, aided by a vice governor-general and the chief of the general staff, the latter handling military matters. Planking this central government, the cabinet ordered two consultative bodies set up—a governor's council presided over by the vlcerov and composed of the highest officials In Italian East Africa, and a general "consulta." formed of resident citizens chosen by the viceroy from established merchants and industrialists and six chiefs and notables chosen among East African subjects. The cabinet declared "the greatest guarantees" for the Mohammedan religion. At the same time the Coptic Christian church was made the object of explicit regulations because of its connection with the Coptic churches of Egypt. These regulations, however, were not announced immediately. It is stated, however, that the Coptic church of Ethiopia now Is reunited with the patriarchal sec of Alexandra and the Egyptian Coptic church. Traditionally, Alexandria was the mother church of the Coptic sect to which Ethiopian bishops held ec- clcstlastical allegiance. In recent years the connection has been broken off and the Coptic church nationalized. The cabinet's move was believed in diplomatic circles to be a gesture toward Egypt as an effective means of linking Ethiopia and Egypt in at least sentimental bonds. A cabinet communique said the accord was reached with the Coptic hierarchy of Ethiopia "so that the greatest development may be given the religious institutions of the Christian lands of Italian East Africa and so that the bonds which unite the religious population of Zionchecks Headed for Home True to his flare for doing the unexpected, Marion A. Zioncheck, Washington congressman, made a bicycle built for one render service for two in a hectic honeymoon hegira through Caribbean islands. He and the vivacious missus, arriving at New York on the way to Washington, D. C., show how they pedalled along honey- noon lane. Ethiopia with the Coptic church of Egypt shall bo given cultural effect." Italy prepared a display of potential force today to backstop her annexation of Ethiopia before the League of Nations. Premier Mussolini decided to send more than 1,000,000 soldiers In. a test mobilization to the northern frontier, reliable sources asserted, at the same time the league council resumes on June 16 its discussion of the ItiUo-Ethiopian war. The exhibition is intended to prove the fascist nation stands behind the declaration of its dictator Ethiopia will not be relinquished— even at the cost of a European war. Nearly all of the available army of 1,200,000 will participate in the manuevcrs, . it was reported, while part of reserve manpower, estimated at 6,800,000, may also be included. .«. A wisteria vine, believed the world's largest, is a show place on Fern Laky ranch, near Mbntell. Tex. It was planted 52 years ago and has more than 10,000 feet of tendrils. At the ground the vine has a 49-Inch circumference. GRAPEFRUIT TRANSPLANTED DALLAS, June 1.—Grapefruit are now growing in Dallas. The Rio Grande Valley exhibit at the $25,000,000 Texas Centennial exposition virtually moved heaven and earth to establish an orchard on the exposition grounds. Even the soil in which the trees grew in the Rio Grande Valley was transported to Dallas. TO DEDICATE THEATER DALLAS, June 1.—A box of earth from Stratford-on-Avon and a bottle of water from the Avon river will be used in dedicating the replica of the Old Globe theater at the $25,000,000 Texas Centennial Exposition which opens here June 6. The theater is intended primarily for the production of Shakespear's plays. .«_ BURGLAR'S ALRIM TAMPA, Fla.—Punctuality must be important in his business. A thief entered a home on Tampa Bay boulevard, stole an alarm clock and left many valuable articles un touched. ORGANIZATION DOOMED IN MICHIGAN, ' CLAIM DETROIT. June 1 (AP) — The Black Legion was described by investigators tonight as a group of loosely-federated night riding bands operating in several states without central discipline or common ptir- pose beyond the enforcement by lash and pistol of individual leaders' notions of "Americanism." Although federal assistance in de- , termlnlng the extent of the hooded order still is sought, some officials here declared they were convicted the organization's claim of a national membership of 6,000,000 is a • grandiose dream. That dream, they say, ana with it the nebulous schemes for a super government based on brutality and terrorism, was blasted irreti ievably by the volley of bullets with performing the "ritual execution" of Charles A. Poole "because he knew too much." "The Black Legion in Michigan is doomed," an investigator for Prosecutor Duncan C. McCrea said day. "Publicity on its brutalities has made Its members run to cover, and I don't think there will be any new ones wanting to join now that they know that much of the Black Legion's terrorism Is directed against' its own members. The charges by Michigan state police that the Black Legion is made up largely of former klansmen who rebelled at that organization's curb on their plans for terroristic "straightening out parties," was partially confirmed here Friday by J. A. Calescott, regional officer of the Ku Klux Klan. "Some Black Legion members formerly were klansmen," he said, "but they were ousted from thn Klan when their legion affiliations became known. We do not countenance terrorism." J j • 0^eczema,rashes,chafing, Iryness-quicklycheckedarid —^healing promoted uiith— Resmol M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loan* Short and Long Terms REFINANCING Small and Large 604 Combs-Worley Bldg. Phone 338 CANYON, June 1.—The twenty- sixth summer session of the West Texas Teachers college which .opens today is going to be shot through and through with consideration, of all the problems of life in 1936 and after. Peoople who want to retire Into books and escape the slings and barbs of every day will find hard sledding theve. The regular faculty of the college will be supplemented by forty-eight visiting members who come from offices and universities of eight, states besides Texas. They represent the divergent views of North Carolina and Minnesota, of the University of Chicago and Alabama Poly. There are journalists, lawyers, state and national officers, doctors, dentists, surgeons, bishops, athletic coaches, public health specialists, artists, musicians, bankers, conservation specialists, accountants, and professional men who have become known for their re-creative hobbies. President J. A. Hill says that the summer sessions this year have been D. & L STATION End of West Foster Texaco Gas & Oil Washing, Greasing Tire Service Phone 310 L. W. Langford, Mgr. planned to give students traditional courses which they want and must have, but also to stimulate them and thrust them into the stream of current events and problems. "We are going to have the best work in our history, I believe," he said. During the first week Dr. William McAndrew, who was superintendent of the Chicago Public Schools from 1024 to 1934, will be a speaker along with Dr. Harry Scott of Bice Insti- ASTHMA Most Asthmatics suffer with Head Colds or Hay Fever. BROWNS NosOpEN has given many Asthma Sufferers relief in 20 minutes. If your Nose is stopped up. you can Breathe Freely soon after applying: BROWNS NOS&PEN, the Two-Way Treatment for the relief of Asthma, Head Colds and Hay Fever. Price $1,00. Sold by: CRETNEY DRUG STORE BUS TRAVEL IS NORTH, EAST, SOUTH OB WEST Modern, Convenient, Comfortable Coachetl FARES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY! 1. Liberal Stop-Oven Allowed. I, Reductions on All Rauiid Trip TlokeU. S. Fast and Close Connection*. 4. Safe find Competent LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP OR VACATION NOW- Agents Will Gladly Furniih Detail Information PAMPA BUS TERMINAL 115 South Phon. 871 and BUY WAYS THE advertising columns of this paper are the highways of commerce. There you will find the products and services of firms who are glad to place their goods on display where the greatest number of people can find out in the shortest possible time whether those goods are worthy or not. True, sometimes you can find good values off the highway — among the "unknowns" and the u ;just-as- goods." But why take the risk—when you can use the advertisements as a dependable guide to value, and save a lot of time in the bargain? When a manufacturer places himself co record in the printed page, he is forced to.guarantee you consistent quality and service—or the disapproval of millions quickly forces him out of the market. That's why you have such a friendly feeling for old and well- known advertised names—you know you can depend upon them. Read the advertisements regularly and kmow wha,t vou want before vou start out to shop. It pays to make the advertising highways your buyways,

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