Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 2, 1936 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 2, 1936
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West ifexas: Pair tonight and y, cooler in north portion. THE NEW PAMPA Fastest Growing City in Texas—Panhandle Oil And Wheat Center (VOL. 30. NO. 50) (Full (AP) Leased Wire) Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle anqra TUNE IN KPDN (1310 k.c.'»> Voice of Pampa Daily NEWS at "Top o* Texas" PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1936. 8 PAGES TODAY (PRICE FIVE CENTS) CAVALCADE OF OLD WEST WILL BE TONIGHT BTROU Brevitorials Most obvious paragraph of the ..week: A lot of other Congressmen •would look good confined with Mr. Zioncheok. •••••, * * * With only two more weeks of life before the engineer of WORDS departs for Lexington, Ky., he defers any thought of a finale now. Two weeks will never seem more brief. And this column must be brief, What with all this Centennial program starting. * * * Pampa today welcomes Governor James V. Allred, and welcome is really the word. It Is fitting that the , Chief executive of this state open the Panhandle's Centennial. NO other official could do it as well. And for making this trip in the midst of arduous official duties, Governor Jimmie Is due our thanks. * * * \ • A welcome to oldtlmers and am visitors would seem appropriate 1 here. Actually, we doubt the necessity. This Is the third Centennial celebration here In as many years It is.more than a Pampa Centennia this year. Scores of. persons ove the plains have given generousb of their time. Attendance will em brace many states. Pampa's af fectlon for pioneers needs no de- • Governor Addresses Throng And Rides In Parade To Open Centennial MS SPIRIT PAMPA'S CELEBRATION LAUNCHED AGAIN BY ALLRED lineation. Sunday's Daily NEWS was dedicated to them. * * * It may be of interest to oil men to know that the Centennial ends with .this year, and the oil men's program -will be expanded next year It is no secret that the oil industry is the No. 1 support of this city'and'community. On the other hand, the oil and gas resources o: this community support thousand: of oil men/The interests are mutual Next. year's celebration, combining a pioneer roundup and petroleum exposition, can be made very much worthwhile.!.... Gaining ground rapidly Is the proposal for a celebration commemorating the 400th anniversary of the explorations of Cordnado. This Would embrace the Spanish Southwest and the plains. We can see tremendous possibilities in the idea, * * * J. L Noel has has written this column as follows: "In reading the pioneer edition of The:NEWS this morning, I was interested in Mrs. Dixon's account of the Buffalo Wallow Indian fight It might interest' some to knqw that the writer soldiered with J. H Harrington, one of the heroes of thi& fight, 27 years later in the Philiplne Islands. My company, Company H 20th U. S. infantry, was stationed with Company C 5th U. S. infantry, of which he was a member- at the native village of Batac.in the Province of Ilocas Norto on the northern end cf the Island of Luzan. "Att'ei 33 years in the army, Mr. Harrington was retired in the summer of 1901. At the time of his retirement, hs had more medals of horior'and certificates of merit voted him by: Congress than any other enlisted' man in-the army at that time." Jury Selection Is Difficult in Pastor's Trial HOUSTON, June 2 I/P)— The Rev. Edgar Eslcrldge, apparently unconcerned, read a newspaper today as a t t'o r n e y s questioned prospective jurors to'try him for the shotgun slaying of Police Chief Ed O'Rielly of Orange; , TWO jurors were accepted at noon, bringing the total to five, as the spepjal,,v,enire was. nearly exhausted. '•• 'Judge Langston King said that if Mie jury- was not completed from thei present venire he would order another of 160 or - 300 men. This anpuncement scotched a rumor that a change of venue might be sought If the court ran put of prospective jurors. r . • .• - •— : • i»» . Alice Lbngworth Nominee The Texas Panhandle's four- day Centennial celebration Is under way! Texas' Centennial governor, Jame V. Allred, arrived early this morn ing and, at 11 a. m., gave the of ficial opening address from th theater marquee where his talk wa broadcast- by KPDN, the Pampa ,Dally NEWS station. "I'm glad-you are not mad at me for coming to see you/I he remarke in referring to some public criticism of his extensive travels. He said 1 wasn't fair to be criticized both in his home and "abroad," adding tha he conceived it his duty, as the Cen tdnnial governor to boost the ceiv tral exposition and as many of the 250 other celebrations as his time would permit. / Next To Childress After his speech, the governo: donned what he described as "spon 'model cowboy" garb and rode li the Boy Scout parade, then attended a small luncheon in his honoi at the Schneider hotel before flying to Childress to dedicate a new highway department building. Showing much familiarity with the "sustained courage" theme of the local celebration, the governor congratulated this territory on "doing up brown" its Centennia observance. He recalled the two prc-Centennials and the influence they had in popularizing the statewide movement. . • Governor Allred described the triumphs of the recent tour of the Centennial train, told of the millions of dollars being spent at the central exposition, and urged Texans to "sell" the Texas spirit of progressiveness as well as more material things. Millions are coming to Texas, he said, because Texas has captured the Interest of the nation. Quotes From Memory The governor recited verse al length in praise of the passing cowman and the cow horse. He acknowledged the gift of a Boy Scout plaque carrying the Scout oath, and paid a tribute to Scouting for building clean boys who are law abiding. The greatest asset of Texas, he said, is its boys and girls. While the governor spoke, airplanes roared overhead as they ar< rived for the races and stunts scheduled for this afternoon. ,^~-'" Welcome Extended Governor Allred was eloquently ntroduced by Judge Newton P. Willis, local attorney and member of a pioneer family which has produced many a prominent lawyer and .district attorney. Judge Willis was presented by R. G. Hughes, general chairman of the celebration, who extended a well-worded welcome to the people who filled the block in front of the theater. Gilmore N. Nunn, official host to the [overnor, was master of ceremonies. 3ol. H. Otto Studer of Pampa, nember of the governor's staff, at- ended him in full uniform. Seated on the marquee was Mrs. Temple Houston, widow of the son f General Sam Houston, and Mrs. V. E. Fatheree of Pampa, her hos- ess during the celebration. Frequent Visitor The governor's speech, delivered n his usual crisp, sincere manner, May Be LOS ANGELES,, June 2. (/P)— Ingall W.. Bull, chairman of the Los Angeles county republican committee, said today a suggestion had been made to him by a young advertising map here that Mrs, Nicholas Longworth be asketj to accept a republican nomination for vice-president of the United, Ptates. "I think the jde& is a good one," sad Bull. "I have taken no acton on the suggeMon yet, but may take 9cti<"i spon, "t ! ' jh, a, move shquld consolidate the' yote gainst the new deal and I am for anything that's against the neyir d,eal,'' See 1 NO. 1, Page 8 Judge Declares Mistrial Because Of Own Comment OKLAHOMA CITY, June 2 (0>),- 'ederal Judge Edgar S. Vaught or- ered a mistrial today in the prose- ution of Carl Giles, former Oklahoma federal relief administrator nd three others charged with con- piracy, because, he said, his own rticism in court yesterday of new eal spending was "unjustified and irejudioial." The sensational finish to the week- ong trial occurred after the veteran urist interrupted testimony to crit- oize federal relief spending, term- ng it "reckless and careless." Judge 1 Vaught ordered dismissed he jury which had heard testimony or and against Giles, Ray Isorii, ormer FERA clerk, and William Bigler and Dan Hoover, Oklahoma- ity livestock dealers. The government had charged con- piracy in mule purchases by Giles or rural rehabilitation work while Giles was administrator in January, 935. Here Today J. W. McCormick, senior captain of the Texas Rangers, was an honor guest of the Adobe Walls Boy Scout council today, and will lead the grand entry of the Cavalcade of Scouting which will begin at 8:15 o'clock tonight at fairground park. He accompanied Gov. James V. Allred to Pampa. SCHWARZKOPF IS OUSTED BY GOV._HOFFMAN Dismissal of Kidnap Hunt Leader Is Protested TRENTON, N. J., June 2 (/!>)— Governor Harold G. Hoffman capped his criticism of the Lindbergh kidnap-murder investigation today by deposing Col.. H. Norman Schwarzkopf as superintendent of the New Jersey police—a force he organized and led for 15 years. The governor sent to the Senate the name of Col. Mark O. Kimberling, state prison warden and once Schwarzkopf's deputy. Kimberling was named to succeed the man who directed the police search which ended in the arrest, conviction, and execution of Bruno Richard Hauptmann as the Lindbergh baby slayer. Kimberling supervised the execution. Some observers believed strong sentiment in the state for Schwarzkopf's reappolntment—evidenced by petitions from farm groups and women's clubs, and individual demands by private citizens—would ead to a Senate fight against Klm- jerling's confirmation. Administration-supporting Senators and the governor's own associates were confident, however, Kimberling would be confirmed. They said the governor had been assured of the necessary 11 votes before : orwarding the appointment. Opposition was expected from members of the democratic minority, nd from a few anti-administration republicans. Whether they were itrong enough to prevent confirma- ion was uncertain. South China Rebels Demanding Order For War On Japan LOCAL PIONEERS AND BPW CLUB GREET VISITORS Sank Car Loses $50,000 in Quick Downtown Holdup NEW YORK, June 2. W 1 )—Fifty ;hcusand dollars changed hands today in a daring, swiftly executed loldup of a bank messengers' car at I/laremont Parkway and Washing- ion Avenue, the Bronx. The money was In packages in he custody of Theodore Frank, assistant manager of the National Safety Bank and Trust company, and Arthur Tricer. They were on their way to an- ather branch of the bank. They btopped for a red light when another car suddenly drew alongside. They saw three men, armed with •evolvers. They heard the order to land ever the money. No shots were fjred. The bandits hrew the packages into their own ;ar, the driver sped away, and 'rank and Tricer were left behind lewildered by the speed of the whole thing. Collision of Car And Truck Fatal MINERAL WELLS. June 2 (#>)— tanley B. Whitson, 23, of stanton, was killed near here last night when tie car he was driving and a cattle i-uck collided. Ollie McComb of Rotan, driver of ne truck, was 1 slightly injured. Miss lOuise Whitson, who was riding with ,er brother, suffered an eye Injury. Whitson. was driving his sister to Denton where she was attending 0. LA. A heavy registration of pioneers, old-timers, and visitors from many points ;n the panhandle of Texas and from distant states before the close of the first half- day of the Panhandle Centennial celebration indicated an even wider interest, and larger attendance than the optimistic anticipa- ticn of the Pampa citizens and committees that have prepared the four days of entertainment of the third of the city's centennial observances. At the high school gymnasium where pioneer men and women and the Business and Professional Women's club joined forces to welcome and register the local and visiting pioneers in whose honor the celebration was in a large part planned, 235 persons had been listed on the gener.al registered and 310 wives and widows-had..been .registered -irt the special book reserved for them. From the latter list will be chosen the queen of the Centennial. Dates of arrival in the Panhandle of Texas are being recorded with the names on both lists. In point of residence the oldest pioneer listed at noon was Mrs. T. J. Mclntyre of White Deer, who first came to the Panhandle in 1877. Pioneers of 40 years ago or more are being given white badges; old- timers who have been in the section from 25 to 40 years are -receiving blue. Among the towns represented by visitsis are the following: Mobeetie, Groom, White Deer, AmarlUo, Alanreed, Skellytown, Stratford, Miami, Spearman, Canadian, Dalhart, Tulsa, Okla., Dacoma, Okla., Hays, Kan., San Jose, Calif., and Woodward, Okla. Pampa's older citizens are following, for the most part, the custom of the last two years in registering as early as convenient. A heavy registration is expected this afternoon. Mrs. Temple Houston, widow of the brilliant son of General Sam Houston, Texas hero, arrived last night, having been brought from Woodward by Earl Powell, local jeweler. She will be the guest of Mrs. V. E. Fatheree for several days. She spent last night with Mr. and Mrs. Powell. Mrs. Houston has lived in Woodward 42 years. She was married to Temple Houston in Brazoria county when he was 21 years of age and she had just finished school in New Orleans. They moved to Mobeetie, where at the age of 30 he had become district attorney of the huge Panhandle area, of which Mobeetie was the seat of judicial affairs. Thrilled by the opportunity to greet old friends, War Is Declared on Chinese National Government SHANGHAI, June 2. anese authorities announced lat tonight that the South China gov ernment at Canton had declare war against the national Chines government demanding the latte order a national war against Japan The Japanese, who earlier sail they understood the Canton gov ernment had declared war agains Japan, received further advice from Canton saying that Instead o declaring war on Japan, the Can tonese government had Issued i manifesto. This manifesto announced Japan ese aggression in North China and (demanded an Immediate declara tion of war against Japan on thi part of the national government a Nanking. In this latter announcement, the Japanese reiterated that Canton had declared war against Nanking The Japanese said a proclamation announcing the establishment of an Independent government at Canton was imminent. The South China provinces con cerned are Kwangtung and Kwang si. Recent indications from Soutl China have been that the Chinese in • that area—long politically op posed to the Nanking government— sought military opposition to thi continued infiltration of Japane-si from Formosa. The southern Chinese, particular' ly the students, passed resolutions asking that Nanking take steps to block the Increased Japanese mill tary advance in North China, as represented in recent days for the reinforcing of Japanese army garrisons In many North China cities Chou Lou, chancellor of the National University of Canton anc member of the South China political council, left for Europe May 28, ostensibly to attend the Heidelberg university celebration. Politica observers, however, saw a deeper significance to his departure, for he was the principal anti-Nanking spokesman in Canton. See NO. 2, Page 8 Townsend Probe Nears End With 'Racket' Charge WASHINGTON, June 2. (/Pj—The congressional inquiry into Townsend old age pension the plan moved toward a conclusion today after disclosures of dissension among the Townsend high command and indications of decreasing revenues. An immediate reorganization of the Townsend set-up was declared necessary by three of the four witnesses who assailed the existing leadership yesterday and praised the work of the investigating committee. Most critical was Frank L. McWade, until recently Townsend manager for the Rochester, N. Y., area. He asserted the movement "is in the hands of racketeers." The Rev. Alfred J. Wright of Cleveland, member of the board of directors, and Frank M. Hawks, recently resigned Massachusetts state area manager, joined McWade in criticizing the present leadership as having lost sight of the original purpose of the movement. Polo Game Will Be in Centennial Sports Program Polo lias a newly designated place in the Panhandle Centennial Exposition program. Tomorrow evening at 5:15 o'clock on the polo field north of the city, the Pampa Polo club team will meet the Plainview Blues, who will be making their first appearance here. Admission will be 35 cents for adults. No charge will be made for children accompanied by their parents. Game time will be after the rodeo attraction and before the baseball game. Many visitors to the celebration have never witnessed a polo game and the local club decided to give them an opportunity. Three members of the Plainview team have either played or officiated here when El Rojo played the local foursome. The "riding fool," Button Stephenson will accompany the Blues here and play the No. 4 position. Bub Crenshaw will be' here, playing at the No. 2 post. At No. 1 will be Wheeler, veteran Blues player. Phillips will round out the team, playing at No. 3. Dr. M. C. Overton, captain of the Pampa team, will "call signals" from the No. 2 position. At No. 1 will be either Wiley Reynolds, Bill Harwell or H. Otto Studer. Hub Burrows will go to No. 3 and Jack Cooper will be at his old No. 4 post. The locals have been practicing long and hard recently. Team play has been stressed. In the past, the players have been guilty of crowding and missing golden opportunities for scores. Recent rains have improved the playing field. It Is now a carpet of green instead of barren dust bowl, which will enable players to hit the ball more consistently. Italy Counts War Cost at 4,359 Men ROME, June 2 (/P)—Official Italy counted her African war cost in blood at 4,359 lives today. The figures were distributed as follows: White officers and men: 2,3ia dead; 1,304 in combat, 1,009 by illness or accident. Native troopers: 1,693. Workmen: 453. FREE BARBECUE WILL BE BIG EVENT TOMORROW Tomorrow is oil men's day at the Panhandle Centennial, with a free barbecue at 4 p. m. as a leading event. Registration will be held at the Schneider hotel, beginning at o'clock. The stag supper, taking the form of a barbecue, will be al Road Runner baseball park. Oi! field supply firms are making this barbecue possible. John Snider ol AmarlUo, ace of barbecuers, arrived today. More than 1,500 pounds ol beef will be -cooked tomorrow. An oil men's aance at the Pla- Mor at 10 p. m. tomorrow will climax the day's program. It' was emphasized again today that tickets to the barbecue are in the hands of oil field superintendents. Any oil worker who has not received a ticket is asked to see his superintendent. There will, however, be other tickets available to superintendents at the gate, so that distribution may be made there. An oil field parade of floats will be seen at 11 a. m. tomorrow. This, and the other parades, will be started from South Cuyler, according to Jim Collins,' chairman. Mr. Collins today invited all persons having horses to join the parades. The committee takes the attitude that "there can't be too many horses." Next year, the oil division of the celebration will be a leading one, aiid the Centennial theme will be dropped. The oil men's barbecue was moved up from 5 p. m. to 4 p. m. to make Way for later programs. • Huey Long Death Investigation Is Ordered in House BATON ROUGE,-La., June 2 (/P) —The Louisiana house of representatives today adopted without dissent a concurrent resolution calling 'or an investigation of the fatal ihooting of Senator Huey P. Long. It approved without discussion a jroposal by Rep. Ben R, Simpson, of Caddo, to create a six-member egislative commission to inquire in:o the shooting of Long September I, 1935, in a statehouse corridor. Friends of the Senator blamed he shooting upon Dr. Carl Austin Veiss, young Baton Rouge specialist. The physician's father, Dr. Carl Adam Weiss, In a letter to the late Governor O. K. Allen insisted Long's death followed a "personal en- lounter." O PROGRAM Next Three Days To Offer A Variety of Centennial Entertainment. The remainder of today's Panhandle Centennial program, and thai of the next three days, is as follows: 8:15 p. m.—Cavalcade of Scouting, "Great Scouts of the Old West," presented by t Boy Scouts Adobe Walls council, Recreation park east of city. 10 p. m.—Square dance, high school gym. 10 p. m.—Dance, Pla-Mor ballroom. Oil Men's Day, June 3 (Dedicated to the oil men of the Panhandle oil fields) 9 a. m.—Registration at Schneider hotel. 11 a. m.—Oil men's parade. 2 p. m.—Rodeo, Recreation park. 4 p. m.—Stag supper for oil men at Danclger Road Runner park. 7:45 p. m.—Stag show, La Nora theater under the auspices of Panhandle Centennial Celebration. 8:30 p. m.—Baseball, Road Runners vs Borger Huber Blackfaces, at Road Runner park. 8:30 p. m.—Oldtimers square dance at high school gym. 10 p. m.—Oil men's dance, Pla- Mor ballroom. Oldtimcrs' Day, June 4 9 a. m.—Pioneer Roundup, high school gym. 10 a. m.—Story Telling hour, high school gym. 10:30 a. m.—Address, Hon. Clyde Tingley, governor of New Mexico. 11 a. m.—Oldtimers' parade. 2 p. m.—Old Fiddler's contest, high school gym. 2 p. m.—Special program honoring wives and widows of famous Panhandle pioneers, at high school gym. 2 p. m.—Junk auto race, Recreation park. 2:30 p. m.—Rodeo, Recreation park. 4:30 p. m.—Horse show, Road Runner park. 8:15 p. m.—"El Dorado" Cavalcade of the Panhandle, recreation park. 10 p. m.—Oldtimers' dance, high school gym. 10 p. m.—Oil men's dance, Pla- Mor ballroom. Concluding Day, June 5. 9 a. m.—Pioneer Round-Up, high school gym. 11 a. m.—Grand Finale parade. 12 noon—Oldtimers' barbecue high school gym. 12 p. m.—Tribute to Pioneers, deceased since last celebration. 2. p. m.—Rodeo, Recreation park 4:30 p. m.—Horse show, Road Runner park. 8:15 a. m.—"El Dorado" Cavalcade of the Panhandle, Recreation park. 10:15 p. m.—Panhandle Centennial costume ball, Pla-Mor.ballroom. 10:15 p. m.—Old timer's square dance, high school^ gymnasium. Miss Victoria Anderson, nurse in training at Morningside hospital, Tulsa, Okla., is here for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Anderson. Missing Boy Found Selling Magazines Old Age Pension Checks Will Be on Average AUSTIN, June 2. W)—Old age as- Istance offices said today a gen- ral average of about $20 would be laid approximately 65,000 persons n the pension rolls beginning July Based on statutory requirements s to need, payments will range rom $9 to the maximum of $30, or 15 from the state and $15 from the ederal government. Texas recently was granted $1,81,250 by the Federal Social Se- urity board to match state funds ccruing from liquor taxes. "Payments will be based on need," statement said. "It is also true hat payments will be $30 a month 3 those whose needs require it. "However, the general average ill be $20 to each old person on he pension rolls. This average is In self $5 a month more to each eedy old person than he could get " Texas had a blanket pension pro- rain of $15 a month only." «» SECRETARY GUILTY LONDON, June 2 (#)—The budget ribunal announced today it found . H. Thomas, resigned colonial sec- etary, had disclosed the secrets of he British budget previous to publl- ation in the house of commons. Consents to Return To Wealth Because Of Mother CHICAGO, June 2. (ff) —The Chicago Daily Times said in a copyrighted story William Webster Theile, 15, son of a New York financier, who had been missing from his home since May 3, was found today. The boy was In good health and making his living by selling magazines, the paper said. It reported that his parents had been notified and were on their way vo return him. "I was fed up on society life and decided to make my own way in the world," the boy was quoted. "Now I guess I'll have to go back to breakfast in bed and chauffeur driven automobiles." • The boy disappeared from his luxurious home on a private island in Long Island sound, near Mamaroneck, N. Y., while supposedly on his way to keep a tennis engagement. The son of William Theile, president of the Atlantic Investing corporation, he was a descendant, on his mother's side, of Daniel Webster. His finding here ended a long search, which centered mainly on the East coast. The boy, The Times said, was living In a $5 a week hotel room on Chicago's North Side. He was registered under the name of "Jay Webster" and at first expressed unwillingness to return to his home. THRILLING ADVENTURES IN LIVES OF SCOUTS- WILL BE SHOWN The climax of a day crammed full of parading, reminiscing-, speaking, zooming planes and a baseball game will come tonight when the Adobe Walls Boy Scout council will present a cavalcade of the Old West at Fairgrounds park, beginning at 8:15 o'clock. The new grandstand, rearing high above the race track was finished last night, and will seat nearly 4,000 persons. It has one distinction, in that it is by far the tallest grandstand in the Panhandle. The top bleachers are more than 50 feet above the ground. The Cavalcade of- Scouting wlli be one of two pageants to be presented during the Centennial celebration. The second will be produced Thursday and Friday nlghta at the fairground park, under the direction of Ben Guill. It will deal mainly with the history of the Panhandle and will be known as El Dorado. The Cavalcade will feature about 10 scenes. The cast will include 150 local boys. There will be about 70 Indians, 50 Mexicans and 30 American soldiers, Rangers, and trappers, All will be appropriately costumed, and the Indians will be covered with jronze makeup. The Cavalcade will have five historical and five Scout scenes. The historical episodes will depict in moving pageantry thrilling adventures in the lives of Kit Oar- son at the battle of Adobe Walls, Billy Dlxon, Amos Chapman and others at the battle of Buffalo Walow; Ranger Captain L. H. McNelly who won a cattle war on the Rio rande with a few Rangers; Big ?oot Wallace, Ranger captain and Mier expedition prisoner; George W. Arrington, famous Panhandle peace officer and Ranger captain. The Scouting scenes will consist of a merit badge parade, the progress of communications, fire-building, a Cub ceremony and others. The show will contrast scouts of the old west with Scouts of the new. Scenery for the show will Incllude a pioneer stockade, complete with two log cabins, a log bridge, signal • tower, all of which will be built in 10 minutes by the various troops. A curtain 100 feet long and 12 feet high on which Is painted a section of the Canadian river on which sev- • eral of the scenes take place, will form the background. The Cavalcade will last one hour. Music for the shows will be provided by Winston Savage and his high school band. One of the most spectacular scenes of the Cavalcade will be a first aid demonstration by the Borger troop In which two Junk cars with dummy drivers will have~a head-on collision. Admission to the colorful pageant will be 40 cents for adults and 25 cents for children. In all, about 600 boys are expected to participate In the show, and about 50 will be mounted on horses. Special guests at the show will be Senior Ranger Captain J. W. McCormick, Mrs. G. W. An-lngton, The pageant will be dedicated to the Texas Rang- Son of Puryear To Be Opponent Of Gene Worley C. E. Puryear of Wellington, 31- year-old son of former Rep. John Puryear, has announced for st&ta representative from this legislative district. His name has been filed hero with Siler Faulkner, Gray county democratic chairman, for the office. Young Puryear, who gave his oo- :upation as that of a farmer, will oppose Eugene Worley of Shamrock, incumbent; who has filed for his second term. TROOPS MASSACRED ROME, June 2. (/?)—Italian mJH- tary authorities said tonight that 30 airforce soldiers on their way fp Addis Ababa had been massacred, The Italian soldiers, it was stated, were escorting a small column of automobile trucks loaded with supplies. •* SETTLEMENT NEAR LOS ANGELES, June 2. (£>>-•. Peaceful settlement of the custody fight over Freddie Bartholomew,' with the child film actor -remaining' under guardianship of his aunt but able to see his parents f apepared possible today,

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