Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 2, 1936 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 2, 1936
Page 8
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MGttf ZIONCHECKS WIFE COMES TO HOSPITAL .Complete Rest Is Ordered THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Ptimpa, ^ Congressman During Sanity Observation. WASHINGTON, June 1 (/!>)— Mrs. Marlon A. Zioncheck, 21-year-okI bride who left her husband of a month last Saturday, called at Gal- llnger hospital today to discuss the condition of the Washington state representative, lodged there by police for mental observation. While Zioncheck was held In a ward, his wife talked with Dr. Joseph Gilbert, District of Columbia alienists. She was also allowed to see her husband. The former Rubye Louise Nix, who j left a position as PWA stenographer to marry Zioncheck, gave Dr. Gilbert an address where she lias been living since she walked out on Ivr husband in the midst of a hilarious party in the Zioncheck apartment. Dr. Gilbert said the address was supplied with the understanding thnt Mrs. Zioncheck's whereabouts must not be made public. "Mrs. Zioncheck expressed the desire to be notified in case her husband needs her or when she can be permitted to see him," Dr. Gilbert said. TUESDAY BVEMtfG, .TUNE 2, i . r i SMAWET BRIEFS Am Can . Am Had .... 127 21 Anac 42 34 :l i 15 129 r -4 128 Vi 20'i 33'i ATYtSF 9 Avia Corp Bald Lcc . B & O ... Barnsdnll . Ben Avia . Beth Stl . Cnse J I . Chrysler .. Coml Solv Comw Sou Gen FIpc . Gen Mot .. Goodyear . Inf, Hnrv . Int Nick . Int. T&T . 3 K 18-H 72". 17 5T, 26 22 13 16'i 16 28":, 39 53-T, 11 162 64 95'.i 32 17 81 3'!, 53 37 ~k 62 :1/ , 71 "<< 3", 18'i 128", 21',', 33% 72 5'.i 28 52 M. Strikes Threaten Cabinet Plan of French Socialist 52'i 160--<i 161 94 M 95 16-li 16 141 , 18 13 59 27 24" 85". 47'i Kelvin 21 Kcnnec 37 20'i 38"', M Ward 51 44 Nat Dairy ... 17xd23T, Nat Dist .... 8 28"i Packard 35 10'i- Penney 5 80'1 3711 61"'. 24 85 4G-; 13'i 19 :1 ', 38 42"', 23 "i 28 '4 lO'.i 80 24 Vi 85 46" 25 Skelly Soc Vac . S O Cal . A search throughout the city for j studebalccr' Penn RR Phil Pet Radio 365 Repub Stl 26 Sears 54 22 31"; 30 his wife, which included two calls at the White House executive offices, preceded Zloncheck's arrest and commitment to Gallinger yesterday for tests to show whether his mind is sound. As Zioncheck reclined in a room at Gallinger municipal hospital. Dr. Edgar A. Bocock, superintendent, said the physicians may require one day or several to complete their observations. "The first thing he needs," said Dr. Bocock, "Is complete rest. We are trying to give him that. Mr. Zioncheck is cooperating in every Tex Corp .. Unit Carbon U S Rub ... U S Stl .... . 1 . 21 . 18 . 56 . 13 . 16 .. 4 196 160 40 '4 12 20'i 73 : !A 22'.i 13 37',', 59 "i ll"i 32'i 76 "i 28 r i 62V, 39 »i 11 '.i 19"', 72',', 36 "1 58"i 11'i 31". 76'-'s 28 '•', 60' New York Curb Stocks 20 "« 38',', 43'i 23"', 28'', 10".; 80', 31's 40 12 20 72'S 12 7 f, 37 58"', 11'4 32 'I, 76"! 28'i 61 li Cities Svc F.lec B&S Humble 12 On 29 4'i 113 20 57;!, 57 57',i way." Hurried to the institution after District of Columbia authorities ordered his arrest "on sight," the congressman was admitted to the hospital on a commitment sworn to by E. P. Stump, a sanitary officer, charging him with being of "unsound mind." This procedure is generally followed when police seek mental observation of a person. Readily submitting to the observation, Zioncheck asked only that he be given a "fair and thorough examination." (Continued Prom Page 1) CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 2. (fp)— Poultry live, 28 truck, steady; hens 5 Ibs am less 17'.i, more than 5 Ibs 18; leg horn hens 15 !i: Plymouth rock springs 26',i, white rocks 28, colorei 25; Plymouth rock fryers 24, white rocks 25, colored 23; Plymouth and white rock broilers 24, colored 23 barebacks 19-21; leghorn broiler., more than I'-i Ibs 19; Hi Ibs to 1'X. 16; roosters 13; leghorn roosters 12'i; turkeys 14-27; heavy old duck; 12; heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 10; geese 914 Butter 22,833, firm; creamery specials (93 score) 27Va-28; extra? (92) 27; extra firsts (90-91) 26'•!-'•',; firsts (88-89) 25'X.-26. Eggs 24,157. Steady, prices unchanged. BY EDWARD KENNEDY. PARIS. June 2 HP) —A fresh outbreak of strikes in the metal industry occurred today while Leon Blum, socialist leader, labored to select candidates for a new cabinet. The Employers association charged "outside agitators" were influencing the workers to strike. They anounccd 51 more factories were held by strikers at noon today, raising the total melal industry factories made idle by .strikes to fiG. Employes of the big chemical factories also quit work. Consolidation of France's war forces under one minister of national defense was projected today by Blum, prospective .socialist premier. Edouarrl Dahiclicr, former premier and president of the radical socialist party, was selected to head the new ministry with three assistants, an- thoritatlvo sources declared. Marc Rue-art, a member of the chamber of deputies, wns placed in control of the army, the navy po-;t went to Cesar Cnmpinchi. diminutive radical socialist equally famed in ,he law courts and on the dueling 'ield. Pierre Coti, who headed ,he air ministry in Daladicr's 1934 :ambinet, received the same post n the merged defense program , Minute By Minute At Station KPDN Queen Mary May Try Record Back NEW YORK, June 2. (.I 1 )—The Queen Maty failed to do it on the ay over, but she may on the way >nck. Reticence written all over then- was frequently applauded. A frequent visitor here, he recognized .and greeted scores of plains dwellers and felt "very much at home" in discussing local plans. His remarks, frequently addressed to radio listeners, urged attendance at the Panhandle Centennial here and the central exposition opening at Dallas June 6. He also called attention to other observances. His address was audible for blocks over a loud-speaking truck brought by the Texas Centennial central exposition. Pampa streets were gaily dressed for the occasion, show windows were filling with relics, and oldtimers— some feeble and other spry and straight—were increasingly num- TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON, June 2. m—The position of the treasury May 29: Receipts $8,850,318.76; expenditures $24,450,170.86; net balance $2,358,522,241.59; customs receipts for the month $30,267,916.28. Receipts for the fiscal year (since July) $3,586,741,641.79; expenditures $6,532,693,895.71, including $3,035,412,847.44 of emergency expenditures; excess of expenditures $2,.945,952,433.92; gross debt $31,636,443,115.88, a decrease of $2,088,461.00 under the previous day. Gold assets 510,401,423,125.46. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 2. (/P)—Sudden jump of around 2 cents a bushel from early low levels for wheat resulted Inte today from reported threatened hontilities between China and Japan. The bulge in wheat prices had its origin at Winnipeg, and quickly spread to other markets. Offerings here became larger en the rise, and ei-ous among the throngs on Cuyler street, which was blocked until after the parade, as jt will be daily. The Scout parade was led by the| .-,*' something of a reaction followed. Pampa school band in bright green uniforms. Uniformed Scout troops followed. Governor Allred rode a paint pony. With him were Col. H. ' Otto Studer, Ranger Capt. J. W. McCormick. Sheriff Earl Talley, A. G. (Pete) Post, and M. A. Graham. Campfire Girls on horses were followed by the mounted Hoover troop. "Indians" in a covered wagon appeared, followed by hundreds of boys marching by troops. The troops carried their official colors. After the Scouts were the Cubs, the juniors of Scouting, in their blue uniforms. Boys are assembled here from many towns of the Adobe Walls council, of which Wheat closed unsettled, above yesterday's finish, July 84 l ,i- Srnt. r 'i- : !i, corn unchanged to up, July 59'i, oats 's-" K off, and provisions unchanged to 10 cent; decline. Wheat: July .. Sept. .. Dec. .. CHAIN TABU: High Lew ... 85 "J 83 "i . . .85',i 83% ,.. 87',', 85% Close 84 Vj -'A 84"!,-"; 86%-';! CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, June 2 (AP)—(U. S. D. A.)—Hogs, 16,000; steady to 10 lower than Monday's average; top 10.10; bulk 160-250 Ibs. 9.90-10.10; 150-350 Ibs. 9.60-10.00; sows 8.759.15; top 9.25. Cattle. 6,000; calves, 2,500; Mr. Post is president. j weighty steers; dressing condition Cowboys were numerous, joining better; largely medium-weight and the procession by invitation. Those at the informal luncheon for Governor Allied included Mayor W. A. Bratton, R. G. Hughes, Newton P. Willis, John Roby, Senator Clint C. Small, H. Otto Studer, Gilmore N. Nunn, Neal Powers and Kaymcnd Allred cf Tyler, Olin E. Hinkle, Ranger Capt. J. W. McCormick, Slier Faulkner, Chas. A. of Amarillo, Walter Barlow of Amarillo, R. E. Wirtz of Amarillo, Ed weighty steer run but fewer bgi- wi'ights in crop; all grades light cattle 10-15 higher; cows very scarce; bulls and vealers strong; best weighty steers early 9.00; yearlings 8.60; several loads held above 9.00 but largely at 7.50-8.25 market although numerous loads fed Nebraska and lowas here of value to sell at 8.25 to 8.75 and better; best fed heifers 8.25; cutter cows 5.00 down; weighty sausage bulls features, officials of the new Ctinard .super-liner, which eased into her •slip yesterday after an Atlantic crossing requiring 42 minutes more than the French Normandls, would make no predictions on the return voyage performance of the vessel. Bub Chief Engineer Llewellyn Roberts, who stood guard over the great motors during her voyage of 4 days, 12 hours and 24 minutes was less conservative than his superiors. "I think we'll beat the Normandie's record on the return," he commented. The Queen Mary leaves Friday morning on the return trip to Ent'- land. WEDNESDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Unecda Used Car Boys. 7:30—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. fl: 15—Singer of Sacred Songs. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost & Found Bureau. 10:05—Microphone News. 10:: 15—Military Echoes. ' 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—The Old Gardener. 10:55—Furniture Facts. 11:00—Texas Centennial. 11:15—Harvester Girl. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Harry Howls. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Melody Men. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con't). 1:30—Mrs. Hann. 1:45—Dairy Dell. 1:50—Taxi Tunes. 1:55—At Your Service. 2:00—Radio Matinee. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Sons of the Pioneers. 3:00—Texas Centennial. 3:30—Mrs. Harris. 3:45—Dream Girls. 4:00—Texas Centennial. 4:10—Master Singers. 4:15—Christian Science. 4:30—Popular Tunes. 4:45—Making Believe. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Accordion Girl. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Adorable. 5:45—Dancing Disks. 6:00—Man on the Street. 6:15—Dancing Discs (C ont.) 0:30—Radio Night Club. 7:00—Billle Dell Scott. • 7:15—Ferde Qroft. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. ROAD BIDS RECEIVED AUSTIN. June 2 (IP)— The Texas Highway commission received bids today on projects in Tarrant, Harris, Smith, Travis, Button, Glasscock, Stephens, Lee, and Milam counties. The road and bridge construction and grade separation work to be bid upon today and tomorrow was estimated to cost a little more than $2,000,000. What i.s considered to be the longest stretch of palms in the world—16 miles—lines both sides of the road between Savannah and Tybee, Go. The palms with oleander shrubs. alternate More than 2.500 persons have in- i-pcctcd the Puritan bakery since its opening in a new location, 515 South Cuyler, where the attractive brick building has been adapted to the needs of the firm. Managed by C. S. Jackson and J. H. Tucker. Puritan bakery has enjoyed a fine patronage since opening here less than two years ago. Jackson and Tucker came from Western Oklahoma. Today the firm serves Pampa and :he oil field. Five trucks are used in making' deliveries. The new building has been fitted with thoroughly sanitary and modern machinery, with a new dough rcom, proofing room, and other advantages. At the opening, prizes were given to Mrs. C. A. Thompson. Mrs. Wagner Woodall, Mrs. D. H. Hillard, and Mrs. J, B. Barrett, all of Pampa. Mrs. Thompson received a floor lamp and the others beautiful cakes. (Continued From Page 1) road employes, were the only persons here at the time. Ranch headquarters was at White Deer. Mr. Montgomery recalled thnt he had seen many antelope on the site of Pampa. Lobo wolves were plentiful and destructive. He left White Deer 22 Worried Father Kills Wife, Four Children, Self DAYTON, O., June 2. (fl 3 )—One by one, Walter Johnson, 42, killed fiv members of his family, includin four of his seven children. Plv times he looked at the clock, record ed death in its turn, then killec himself, authorities said today a they studied a note recording th tragedy. He couldn't "take" discord ove his work, he wrote, and the testl mony of Horace, 18, and Wilbur, 16 two of three surviving children indicated, Coroner H. W. Harris said that the killings resulted from worry over insufficient funds to "keep the home going." Johnson's victims were: His wife, Louetta, 41; daughters Rose Marie, 15; Elsie May, 10, anc Marietta, 8, and a son, Walter, 12 Meeting Horace and Wilbur with n shotgun at the door to their home late yesterday, the father shouted to them that he had "just killed your mother, your three sisters and your brother," and asked: "Do you want to live, or do you want to go with them?" The pair told Coroner Harris they expressed their desire to live. "You'll hear a shot," he was quoted, "then you can call the police." Summoning aid, the boys found 5 bodies on the beds In the single bedchamber of the house. On one lay the mother, who recently had been ill. She had been choked 'and beaten on the head, Marietta, Elsie May and Walter, their throats slashed, lay on another bed, and Rose Marie, choked to death, was on the third. John- years ago. Today he was renewing I son ' s body was nearby, acquaintances with many oldtimers he knew long ago. A. E. Davis, who lived here a decade ago now lives in Phoenix, Ariz, With him is his daughter-in-law, Mrs. W. P. Davis, and her two daughters, Bonnie and Jean. Here to judge the displays of old relics are Col. R. P. Smythe of Plainview, Mrs. Olive K. Dixon of Ama- rillc, and Dr. L. P. Sheffy of West Texas Teachers college, Canyon. Col. Smythe, former legislator and old- timer, is a director of the Panhandle- Plains Historical society, of which Dr. Sheffy is secretary. Mrs. Dixon is the widow of the famous scout, and is a writer of note on early history of the Panhandle. Mrs. Houston said sho looked forward to each day here with eagerness. Several times she has attended, as she will this year, historic gatherings in Texas, at which she has been honored. One of the first oldtimers to arrive was Cal Montgomery of Tulsa, father o[ Carroll Montgomery of Pampa. He was an employe of the N-N ranch before Pampa was founded, Sam Case and Tom Lane, rail- Oldtimers are always favorite subjects of newspaper men and visiting photographers. Among the first newspaper men to arrive was Garford Wilkinson of the Globe- News at Amarillo, who here through the celebration. Prank Reeves Sr. well known writer and photographer for the Star-Telegram, was here early today. Scores of others will be here one or more days during the 4-day event. Truckers' Unit Is Formed Here Organization of a local unit of the state association of truckers has been perfected with V. L. Boyles as president, C. M. Jeffries as secretary, and H. R. Thompson as director. In cooperation with hundreds of other similar associations, the Pampa group will attempt to obtain remedial legislation at the next session of the legislature, including a higher load limit. A maximum of 16.000 pounds will be sought. It was emphasized by the local truckers and others interested in the legislation that fairness, rather than special favors, would be sought. Educational publicity will be sought. Another meeting will be held next week. R. H. Waters, organizer in this section, is assisting the local group, which has about 36 members at this time. When the. new Methodist church was built at Tuscumbla, Ala., the old church bell was sold to a negro VIsHlngr Here; T. A. Ward -of Santa Monica Calif., arrived here Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Dee Graham for a day or two. When .he learned about the Centennial celebration, he decldec to spend a week in Pampa, "taking in the sights." Mr. Graham and Mr. Ward's son, Tom, flew together In Spanish Honduras several years ago. Twins Are Born Mr. and Mrs. Walter Saye of Kellervllle announce the birth of twin boys, one born at 9 o'clock and the other born at 9:08 o'clock, last night. The boys have been named Donald and Ronald. Mother and sons are "fine," the proud father reports. Band to Meet All members of the Sam Houston school band are asked to meet at Sam Houston school at 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon to prepare for participation in the last two days 3f the Centennial celebration. The band members will have the opportunity to' play for several entertainment events. The meeting is called by A. C. Cox, director of the band. 'Inne to Be Seen. Adding to the aerial show visible o Pampans during the Centennial elebration, the TWA passenger alane which passes over the city at ":45 p. m, will fly low and directly iver the city today, so it can be seen iy the celebration crowds, it was an- lounced today from the Amarillo ifflces of the company . BILL TO PRESIDENT WASHINGTON, June 2. (/P)—The 1461,000,000 Hayden-Cattwrlght road bill went to the White House today when the house adopted a con- "erence report on the measure nu- horizing the 1938-39 program. The :onference report was adopted by a 238 to 87 roll call vote forced by Rep. Wolcott (R-Mich) and other •epublicans. Plans have been approved for the 100,000 mausoleum to contain the ody of M. Prank Yount, Spindle- op, Tex., oil millionaire who died wo years ago. It will be built in a ark near Houston, Tex. Sixteen murders in Cincinnati luring the first 137 days of 1936 vere 1 less than for the corres- ionding period in 1935. tH, McCormick Dies Following A Heart Attack man of the board of the International Harvester company, died today after a short illness. McCormick was stricken with a heart attack Saturday at his tike Forest estate, "Walden." firtteffteficy efforts to save him had been todet way since then, Including i>iaclft* the capitalist under an oxygen tent His wife, Mrs. Alice Holt ' Cormlck, and his eldest son, Cyrus Jr., were at the beside. The capitalist and philanthropist was the son of the Inventor of the reaper, Cyrus H. McCormick. The McCormick family developed ihe world's largest concern manufacturing farm Implements. When the inventor's 1 son retired as chairman of "Harvester" in 1935, It was one of the nation's 'principal manu- acturing concerns, with 18 plants n the United States and abroad. Harold P. McCormick, the' inventor's youngest . son, succeeded Cyrus as president in 1918, arid as chairman in 1935. Joseph Callela is one of the few actors in town who can play a saxophone. But he never does In public. . THE IDEAL TONIC PURSANG If oferwork, worry or indoor living have caused an iron defici. i enoy in ypur blood, try.J Fureang. Copper and iron compounds in Pursang in- " crease hemoglobin—ths substance that makei redbloodred. Begintak-.:, ing Pursang today, and./ see how much better you i feel. Richard's Drug Co. Phone 1240 Round 'Em Up! Ride 'Em Up! Clean 'Em Up! Block 'Em Up! HATS! HATS! JUST HATS! Factory Finished By ONCER THE BIG TOP. Watching Miss Dorothy Herbert of Ringling Bros.-Barnum & Bailey, you marvel at her poise and daring. Miss Herbert says: "I smoke all I want — eat anything I care for. Camels make food taste better and digest easier," Hardin of Amarillo, Carl Benefiel, ( ;.25 down; choice vealers, mostly Tom Chesser, Buck Miller, Win. T. 8.00-9.00. Finley, Major E. A. Simpson cf Amarillo, Curtis Douglass of Panhandle, R. E. White of Amarillo, Garford Wilkinson of Amarillo, Frank Reeves of the Fo't Worth Star-Telegram, Mrs. Olive K. Dixcn of Amarillo, and Mrs. Tsmple Houston of Woodward, Okla. Tomorrow's parade of oil floats will be at 11 a. m., as also will be the general parades Thursday and Friday. - «•» Warren William first attracted attention on the stage because Alexander Woollcott said he resembled John Barrymore. Warren has been trying to live it down since. With a population estimated at over 1,500,000, R(d de Janeiro has a total grade school enrolment of 111,487. Figures show an increase of 30,000 since 1933. Brazil's exports of wood last year totaled 167,177 metric tpns and abqut $3,084, 00, compared with 30,889 tons and J88,04Q in 1934. Sam Ripley of Eleclra is visiting friends in Pampa, -Sheep, 5,000; slow, mostly steady; weighty fat ewes unevenly lower in instances; choice spring lambs and yearlings very scarce; early bulk better grade springers 11.0012.00; few 12.25; bucks discounted 1.00; choice clipped yearlings 10.40; most shorn ewes 3.00-75; few 4.00; weighty kinds 2.50-3.00. EMPTY HANDED ALIQUIPPA, Pa. (/Pj— Patrolmen John Shea and William Padavich walked slowly to the police station of this Pittsburgh suburb and reported they had arrested a suspsct- ed robber and recovered part of the loot. "Where is he?" demanded Chief W. L. Ambrose. "Ha got away. Tcok our car and guns too, along with stuff we had found," replied Padavich. "And fired at me four times," chimed in Shea. "Ycu're both fired," shouted Ambrose. More than 70 per cent of the world's motor vehicles are owned and operated in the United States, where motor fuel is less than one- fourth as costly as in some foreign countries. STOP PRESS! Tense minutes as the reporter works to beat the deadline. "It's a life of irregular hours and meals," says Peter Pahlcn, newspaper man. "It's swell the way Camels make food taste better and set better with me." Dick Powell has sung an aver- Baptist congregation. The negroes ROBERTS 'THE HAT MAN age of five songs a day for ' last 10 years. Yes, he sings even Smoking Camels stimulates the flow of digestive fluids . . . increases alkalinity Life sometimes pushes us so hard that we feel too worn-down really to enjoy eating. Hurry and mental strain reduce the flow of the digestive fluids. Smoking Camels increases the flow of digestive fluids...alkaline digestive vital to the enjoyment of food and to good digestion^ Enjoy Camels...for their cheering "lift".,.for their aid to digestion. Camels set you right! Behind the Scenes in The Brown Derby—the Famous Rendezvpus of the Hollywood Celebrities The chef is putting the final touches to a Lobster Ibermidor, while within the restaurant proper the glittering stars of Hollywood gather to dine and to enjoy Camels. In the glamorous life of Hollywood, Camels play a major role. The supreme mildness and flavor of their costlier tobaccos have made Camels an outstanding favorite. As Mr, Robert H. Cobb, the maq behind The Brown Derby's success and host at one time or another to every great personality in Hollywood, remarks: "Camels are the choice of a great majority of our patrons." SPRINT CHAMPION of the U.S., Willie Honemtafrigkt}, has spun around the boards against the leading sprinters of the world. "I relish my food," he says— "smoke Camels. They help my digestion to proceed smoothly," Camels are made from finer, MQlg EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS ...Turkish and Domeslic...|han any other popular brand. COSTt/£K TOBACCOf ;

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