Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 3, 1936 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 3,1936. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE RECOGNITION WILL BE ASKED BY FARM GROUP WASHINGTON, June 3. w>— louls Jf. Taber, master of the National Orange, served notice today on both major political parties that his organization will demand recognition in the drafting of farm planks In the 1936 platforms. "The executive committee of the grange," Taber said, "will be on hand at both conventions this month and will ask for definite commitments in both democratic and republican platforms." Taber, marshalling his forces in Washington in preparation for the convention sessions, said the executive committee will meet In Cleveland Monday to perfect a farm plank which will be offered to the republican platform committee. Taber declined to comment upon suggestions under consideration for the plank. However, other grange officials indicated the organization may outline a five point plank. This plank would demand the following assurances: • 1.—The American market for the American farmer. 2. A positive statement that no encouragement would be given to development of corporation farming, but that family farming would be fostered. 3. Conservation of natural resources, including preservation of soil fertility (grange officials indicated there might be some debate about endorsement of the present AAA soil conservation program in all its details.) 4. Development of further industrial uses for farm products. 5. Repeal of the "most favored nation" clause in the reciprocal trade agreement act, and enactment of a provision requiring all trade agreements to go before the senate for ratification. '«»• Month's Work in Class Reported Dorcas class.of the First Baptist church met Monday afternoon at the church for a business session, in which monthly reports were given by members and committee chairmen. Records showed that class members had made 174 visits to prospects and the sick of the city, that they had sent sixteen bouquets and 103 cards, kind had distributed five food trays to the ill and needy during the month.' During the same period, 175 telephone calls were made to prospective members of the class. Fourteen visitors attended Sunday school In the class. Mrs. Howard Giles, president of the class, was in charge of the meeting. Others present were: Mrs. C. E. Lancaster, Mrs. H. T. Robinson, Mrs. Dee Campbell, Mrs. A. A. Day, Mrs. B. E. Bard, Mrs. W. B. Murphy, and Mrs. George Nix. A prayer by. Mrs. Robinson closed the business session, after which the group started on a round of visits to increase the enrolment of the class. "Turtle Checkers" While Away Time Rangercttes ol the Texas Centennial Exposition, which opens in Dallas June 6, try an entirely new same ;o while away the time between ohntographir mnclellinc nnd other duties. The; arc nhown playing checkers with baby turtles from Agrarian Section's Frog Farm. On willingness of the "men" to stay on (heir sauarpp adds zesf to the ten me By MARAARET BELL HOUSTON ELECTION PLEDGE DUBLIN, Ga. (IP}— J. Lester Jackson is an unopposed candidate for election as Laurens county surveyor on a pledge "to do just as little work as I can." Jackson made this promise in a published statement in which he also explained he was "persuaded by myself and no one else" in his decision to run. .«. The railroad from Seward to Fairbanks, Alaska, was built and is operated by the federal government. Latest Thing for Piles Gets Results Right Now According to records of many cases during the past ten years, an improved treatment called Drysorb (USRcg) solves the painful trouble Piles and its serious drain on vitality. Drysorb is a refined, odorless lotion, and unlike old remedies is greaseless, so that the tissues take it up at once, and relief quickly follows. It may now be obtained from Drysorb Co., 100-B, St. Louis, Mo., or from the CRETNEY DRUG STORE, Pampa. Adv. AUTO LOANS pe 0s for Ready Cash to I Refinance. • Buy a new car. • Reduce payments. I Raise money to meet bills. Prompt and Courteous Attention given all applications. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worlcy Bid?. Ph. 601 All makes Typewriters and Other Office Machines Cleaned and Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed— C*H JJMMIE TJCE PAMPA OFFICE SUPPLY , Phone 232 Chapter 23 RIDE TO THE NORTH Dirk had got home early, and dressed with care—black cutaway, white spats, white gloves and gardenia. Could Rupert really mean to go to Elinor's wedding? If so, then Hope and Rupert would go together, and he himself might hurry nn alone. He looked In Rupert's room, little surprised to find that he had gone out again. He knocked on Hope's door and she opened it, still in negligee. "Don't wait for Rupert," he said. 'Get a dress on, and come with me." She said she was not going. "But you've got to!" Dirk answered. "One of you must." At Adelaide's suggestion, he had bought two wedding presents that day—a silver dish and a set of salacl forks—one from himself, one from Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Jorns. He felt, however, inadequate to represent the entire family in the matter of attendance. He shot out his wrist, looked at his watch. 'There's time if you'll hurry. It will be the dickens to explain if you both stay away. Please, Hope. You may ask something of me some day." He doubted this, but she turned from the door, and he knew that she would go. Ten minutes later she came out, dressed. Timothy told them as they left that Mister Rupert had driven up to the camp. 'For a few days' hunting, sir. The grouse should be good now." Dirk explained to Hope that the Joris camp was at Big Moose. "Near Lake Placid. He goes every fall. He'll be back., by Monday." At the church he seated Hope with Adelaide Joris, and then he stood beside Isabel while the old bishop united Elinor to Gage Seymour. The world was hushed and gray as they left the church nnd later, when bride and groom departed for their train, snowflakes were flying with the rice. Late Tuesday night Connolly telephoned Dirk inquiring how he might get in touch with Rupert. Dirk, who had expected Rupert home on Monday directed him to phone the camp. Yes, said Connolly, lie knew where Rupert was supposed to bo; he had met him Thursday in the act of leaving for Big Moose. But he had been calling the camp most of the day without receiving an answer. Dirk replied that he would drive up to Big Moose in the morning and discover what was wrong. He was distinctly uneasy. The snowflakes at Elinor's wedding had been the edges of a storm that had blanketed the Lake Placid country in white, calling out skis and toboggans and jolly rotogravures in the Sunday press. He and Hope had looked at the pictures together, had longed to round glorious Shady Curve on the Olympic bob-sled run. Rupert may have been hunting when the storm came, hunting without a guide. Or he might bo drinking alone in the cabin, cut off from food - supplies and likely enough without a properly tended fire. Dirk mentioned none of these apprehensions to Hope. When he announced to her that he would be running up to Big Moose, she answered, "May I go along? "If you can get up at five," he raid. "And if you can stand hardship. It's pretty cold up there." He had no objection to her going, and he had no particular fear about leaving her behind. Her secrets, he had begun to believe, were innocent enough. She loved the blond cowboy—any fool could see that. She had gone with him, no doubt, from rodeo to circus, in the company of this Torrobin, who was their mutual friend, or the relative of one of them. She had been tired of that life, and glad to escape from it. But she ! had not escaped from her interest in the cowboy or from her anxiety regarding him; and she did not wish Rupert to know of her connection with that life, or with the boy. "She thinks, I'd tell Rupert," thought Dirk. "She thinks perhaps I've already told him what I know, so she doesn't intend that I shall know more." But he did not discharge the men at the gate, and he did not ordei Martin to relax his vigil. "Through November," he told himself. \ Big Moose they found a world juried in snow. Dirk left the car at the railway station, and telephoned to Sandy, a native guide, to meet them with his <leigh. Sandy's sleight took them to the Joris camp, a log-cabin of three rooms, a boat-house and garage, all roofed and piled with drifts. The lake was frozen, the color of pew- ier, nnd gray skies brooded over all, licavy with more snow. There was no trace of Rupert. The bunks had not been slept in, and the ashes on the hearth, the mpty bottles about the kitchen, night have been relics of former visits. Sandy told them at once that lie had not seen him. "Looks like he would have let me know, seeing I always look after you folks." Dirk and Sandy organized a posse ;hat afternoon, and they searched for Rupert through all the frozen woods. Hope went too, though Dirk urged her to remain at the cabin with Sandy's big birch-fire. Toward evening Sandy asked that ;hey both return to the camp. 'You're tuckered out, driving all day. We can find him without you." And the guides went on searching with torches and lanterns, while Dirk took Hope back to the cabin and the fire. Dirk sav/ that Hope was bundled in her new raccoon coat next morning, tucked the robes well about her. The day was dawning crisp and clear, with promise of an April-blue sky. Traces of the storm Increased as 1 they drove north, anti that afternoon when they reached It was snowing again now, blowing in little whispers against the pane. Now nnd then a windy breath came don the black maw of the chimney, scattering gray feathers of bich-ash out into the room, and driving the flame of the candle sideways. They had forgotten to ouy kerosene, nnd had had to empty the lamps into the stove to cook tlieir steak. Somewhere Dirk had dug up the candle. They washed the dishes, too, in front of the fire, for it was bitter cold in the kitchen, now that the kerosene was all gone. It was bitter cold in the bedroom too, and even here in the big living-room, except close to the fire, while the little bathroom was like an ice-box. But Hope was not complaining. Together they sat in the wide- armed hickory chairs, watching the fire, nnd waiting. Dirk said, "I wish you'd lie down, and rest." She shook her head. Her eyes looked hard and brooding. He had suspected for some time that she had begun to care for Rupert, not as she cared for that other man, perhaps, but as a friend, n benefactor whom she desired to please. He tried to reassure her. Rupert might have gone elsewhere, he said. "Perhaps," she answered. "Wherever he is, I blame myself. I might have stopped him . . for a while, anyhow. And then he might have forgotten." She seemed to be talking to the fire, or thinking aloud. Dirk said quietly, not to intrude himself, merely to steer her thoughts into the light. 'How could you have stopped him?" "By holding him . . . that last day. By loving him back. Only it wasn't love. Ho wns thinking of her ... of Elinor. I wns because she was getting married. It wasn't because he wanted me. It wns almost like . . . revenge. Like avenging himself on her. I couldn't bear . . . but now . . ." She paused. Dirk in his astonishment was silent. It was perhaps the wisest answer, for she spoke again. "He loved her. He still loves her. I knew it the night for her dinner, when I saw them together." So that was why she had been so quiet that night. She looked at him now, her brooding eyes full of the firelight. "Before that," she said, "I wanted him to love me." (To Be Continued) REPRESENTATIVE DIES GLOUCESTER, Mass., June 3. (/Pj—U. S. Representative A. Piatt Andrew, Jr., died at his Gloucester home early today. He was 63. Andrew, n director of the mint and an rs'lstant secretary of ths treasury during the administration of President Taft, had held office as con- gicssman from the sixth Massachusetts district since 1921, when he was elected to fill an unexpirsd term. PUBLIC REACTION IS BEING CAREFULLY WATCHED WASHINGTON, June 3, (/Ft— With president Roosevelt contending that the supreme court majority has staked off a no- man's land whicn no government can enter, the New Deal watched carefully today for public reaction to the court's Invalidation of the New York minimum wage law for women. President Roosevelt gave no Indication as to what, if any, future move the administration may make to extend government power into the zone he mentioned, though new demands for constitutional amendment were heard among some legislators. The chief executive contented himself with expressing the view, at his press conference late yesterday, that decisions of the supreme court majority had interpreted the constitution in such n way that states and federal governments had no power to establish minimum wages. While the president declined to answer a reporter's question as to "how can you make this situation conform with new deal objectives," other administration officials left no doubt that they hoped the public mood would be such that something would be done eventually. In a statement, Secretary Perkins said "public welfare demands that women workers shall be prohibited from accepting wages so low that their health is impaired." On the House floor, Rep. Ayers (D-Mont.) argued that a constitutional amendment was necessary to enable Congress and the states to enact regulation over wages and hours. He pointed to the Guffey coal decision in which a congressional attempt to regulate wages and hours was blocked, and to a more recent decision preventing states from setting wage minima. "I believe," he said, "that the friends of the toilers of this nation will organize nt once nnd demand a constitutional amendment making such laws possible." OLD-TIMERS Continued from Page 4) L. L. Palmer. 1907. Alanreed; O. M. Walker, 1908, Panhandle; E. E. Mead, 1893, Minmi; Mrs. Marvin Dnugherty, 1909, Hoover; S. J. Board. 1888, White Deer. 1909 Don L. Kite, Canadian; 1907 Mrs. Prank Ferguson, LePors; 1891 Mrs. A. W. Gill, Minmi; 1903 P. H. Jameson, Spearman; 1894 Mrs. 'R. L. Harlan, McLean; 1906 Texola Harlan, McLean; 1887 J. A. King, Miami: 1905 W. D. Collins, White Deer; 1906 W. S. Wills. Groom; 1910 Eddie Martin, Mobeetie; 1905 J. R. Crawford, Amarillo; 1898 Fred McCarty, Roxana; 1911 Edward E. Gray, Mobeetie; 1911 Mrs. J. M. Brock, White Deer. The following from Pampa: 190C Mrs. Chester Benslcy; 1891 Mrs. Z. V. Reed; 1906 A. Holmss; 1891 W. E. Hamlin; 1880 R. H. Elkins; 1907 Rny Priest; 1904 W. D. Priest; 1898 Dan Davis; 1886 J. E. Wliilams; 1904 B. C. Priest; 1910 J. E. Ward; 1897 A. E. Davis; 1902 Catherine Rusk; 1921 Mrs. Jonnie P. Jackson; 1894 J. L. Bennett; 1897 O. A. Davis; 1897 L. L. Davis; 1912 Miss Bonnie Davis; 1894 Lee Hnr- rah; 1908 O. H. Henctrix; 1905 L. li. (Lessi Saltzman; 1889 E. S. Carr; 1909 D. R. Henry; 1925 Mrs. E. F. Caughcy; 1908 Mrs. Wheeler Paris; 1914 J. W. Sullivan; 1900 Mrs. J. E. Williams; 1909 Miss Sue Forman; 1910 Mrs. Emery E. Campbell; 1900 L. C. McMurtry; 1910 Louis Behrends; 1910, Mrs. Louie Behrends; 1905 R. E. Klnzcr; 1893 W. R. Ewing; 1905 W. G. Kinzer; 1910 Henry Reynolds; 1886 Alex Schneider; 1906 Lottie Schneider; Dressmaking Plain and. Fancy sewing by an expert Dressmaker. Prices reasonable. Work Guaranteed. See us for your summer wardrobe. Singer Sewing Machine Co, Phone C89 214 No. Cvyler For More Abundant Yields Use Our Field Seeds Selected for us from the growing fields. They are re-cleaned, state tested and tagged and show a high germination and purity. Dwarf Milo • Cane Hegari - Sudan Kafir - German Millet Pampa Milling Company 800 W. Brown Phone 1130 PURINA FEEDS 1886 Mrs. Alex Schneider; 1900 W. T. Hollis; 1910 Mrs. John Cooper; 1910 John Cooper; 1910 Mrs. Bill Edwards; 1910 Bill Edwards; 1907 J. Apply; 1883 Mrs. Albert Converse; 1905 Carl Stone; 1877 H. B. LoveU; 1886 Mrs. H. B. Lovett; 1908 Mrs. G. C. Walstnd"; 1936 Mrs. G. C. Andis; 1900 G. C. Andis; 1899 Lon L. BInnscct; 1883 W. C. Nation; 1908 H. Phillips; 1883 Mrs. Mary Lee Bullock; 1906 Mrs. Homer Tny- ior; 1903 Mrs. Fuller Barnett; 1887 Myrtle Davidson: 1901 W. M. Daugh- tee; 1901 Mrs. W. S. Tolbert; 1902 W. S. Tolbert; 1908 J. L. Barrett; 1906 E. F. Young; 1911 D. Graham; 1886 Mrs. Emma LcFors; 1897 Fred Hayes; 1887 B. F. Mulllnax; 1887 A. W. Hayncs; 1888 J. L. Lewis; 1910 Mrs. J. R. Moore; 1910 J. R. Moore; 1880 John Beverly; 1906 Alice Saylor-Woodward; 1906 Mrs. C. D. Ogle; 1909 C. D. Ogle; 1898 Mrs. A. B. McAfee; 1906 Bob Burgess; 1898 W. H. Peters; 1906 Mrs. Lester Dnvis; 1906 Mrs. Pascal Davis; 1897 Mrs. Ora Dnvis; 1893 Mrs. Mnye Skaggs; 1903 Joe Gordon; 1908 Donnie Lne Slroopc; 1906 Mrs. J. L. Stroope; 1911 M. Williams; 1907 V. R. Hines; 1901 Mrs. Guy Farrington; 1893 Mrs. Jess W. Morris; 1911 Mrs. H. H. Isbell; 1915 Mrs. Rob Bee- mnn; 1915 Mrs. A. Johnson; 1830 M. L. CHltcrbaugh; 1906 Mrs. C. P. Sloan; 1888 Mrs. Annie Daniels; 1916 Mrs. J. Roberts; 1911. E. G. Frashier; 1893 Mrs. E. G. Prnshicr; 1908 Mrs. C. G. Spencer; 1906 C. G. Spencer; 1889 Mrs. P. Ford; 1907 Girtha McConnell; 1904 Mrs. N. B. Ellis; 1905 H. T. Kirby; 1906 Rufc Thompson; 1907 E. F. Young: 1910 Floyd Young; 1902 Mrs. Minnie Hogan; 1895 J. M. Moore: 1908 J. W. Morris; 1900 K. B. Clay; 1868 J. R. Hollwny; 191(1 F. L. Lrc; 1904 Mrs. A. L. Lee: 1904 Bob McCoy; 1908 N. M. Kite; 189a Leo Wilson; 1898 Jno L. Kins: 1901 Henry Johnston; 1910 Mrs. Horace; E. Saundcrs; 1891 Mrs. Maggie Hopkins; 1911 I. S. Jamison; 1910 C. W. Masters; 1905 Mrs. Ewing i Frances) Williams; 1910 Mrs. Lloyd Bennett; 1886 Grandma Waisliul: 1910 Ben Word; 1910 Mary F. Eller; 1911 Frank J. Thomas; 190G Jack Bird; 1905 Dick Hughes: ISOO Bee M. Robinson; 1906 John Osbornc; 18UO Emmet LeFors. Nig Howard. 1908; Tilinaii Casey. 1908; Ralph Converse. 1907; Guy Pnrrington, 1909; Hugh M. Ellis. 1902; S. H. Hooker. 1911; D. E. Clemmons. 1902; E. E. Reynolds, 1905; Mrs. S. H. Hooker. 1911; A. R. Wnlberg, 1908; Mrs. A. R. Walberg, 1909; Mrs. Claude Lard, 1911; Mrs. Joe Gordon, 1!)04; Mrs. John C. Haynes, 1907; Mrs. Conrad Graham, 1911; Mrs. J. E. Watkins, 1900; 7,. E. Watkins, 1B08; H. H. Ledrick, 1904, all of Pampa. Mrs. Nonh B. Glide, 1909; Mrs. H. G. Tillman. 1909; A. N. Burleson, 1908; W. P. Taylor, 1909; J. M. Dodson, 1889; Mrs. Clifford Brnly, 1908; Mrs. Siler Faulkner, 1009; E. W. Hognn, 1908; H. T. Bonder, 190U; ChnrlE.s F. Mylins, 1903; Daisoy My- Hns, 1896; Mrs. Alene Turman, 1905; Mrs. Roger McConnell, 1897; Charley Thomas, 1902; Otto D. Patton, 1905; N. A. Cobb. 1910; Garnet Reeves, 1903; R. A. Selby. 1904; Mrs. R. H. Elklns. 1880; Z. O. Dillman, 1901; Gene Shackleton, 1896;, all of Pampa. Mrs. B. W. Ford, 1900: Jesse Fletcher, 1906; Loyal Bird, 1907; B. S. Via, 1893; Mrs. H. H. Heiskeli, 1892; M. S. Jenkins, 1897; Mrs. Bert Isbell. 1895; C. McKnight, 1897; J. M. Ikard. 1881; Mrs. J. B. Ben ton. 1897; J. B. Benton. 1907; Mellie Bird Richey, 1907; Mrs. J. H. Richey, 1907; Mrs. W. A. Breining. 1907; Mrs. Mildred Kitchens ,190D; Homer Kitchens. 1908: Mrs. J. M. Tate, 1908; Mrs. J. S. Wynne, 1889; Mrs. DeLen Vicars, 1892; Mrs. Charlie Thomas, 1892; W. R. Bell, 1891, of Pampa. A. B. McAfee, 1898; Mrs. Daws i Wright. 1909; Mrs. M. A. Moore, ,1878; Mrs. Inez Carter. 1887; H. C. .Coffee. 1887: Mrs. L. E. Staltsman, [1891; Mrs. Dave Davis, 1901; Mrs. , Cliff Vincent. 1902; C. E. Vincent, 1902; Mrs. E. S. Cnrr, 1902; W. F. Dubbs, 1880; Mrs. E. E. Reynolds. 1890; Mrs. Claude Lard, 1898; Mrs. Audle Mize, 1909: Mrs. Laura Brown. 1910; Ralph E. Turcotte, 1881; Mrs. W. G. Nation. 1883; Mrs. W. D. Benton, 1906; Mrs. Nnida C. Lane, 1908; Mr. and Mrs. Lytle, 1910; S. H. Barrett, 1910; Moore Davidson. 1881; Moore Jones, J. A. Hood, 1909; L. Yotlcr, 1902; Mrs. Lon BInnscct, John B. Haynes, 1909; Jnck Back. 1904; Virgil L. Nixon, 1910; J. W. Jackson, 1903; J. A. Pool. 1B90; Jack Patton. 1911; Mrs. W. S. Brake. 1911, all of Pampa. V. G. Hitter. 1009; -Cliff Gough, 1911; W. Bee Burgess, 1908; Mrs. W. A. Clark, 1877; Mrs. W. J. Vascy, 1910; W. G. Lyons, 1873; Mrs. J. O. Gnntz, 1901: Mrs. C. McKnight. 1BK1; Mrs. B. C. Rogers. 1911: Mrs. G. Pipkin. 1912; Mrs. Cora B:'ll, 11W9: Mrs. H. E. Powell. 1905; Mrs. W. W. Lewis, ISM: Nc-ls Walbcrg. 1908; Mrs. NclK Wiilbcrg. lOOii; J..M. Tatr. 1893; M. R. Russell. 190U; Mrs. M. R .Russell, 1911; Mrs. C. W. Masters. 1910; Mrs. L. G. McCaw: 1910; Mrs. Jack L. Mnuldin. 1909; Mrs. J. S. Martin. 190-1; C. E, Melton; Mrs. C. E. Mellon. 1H95; Mrs. Alia Stnnard, into; Cleorn S'.anard, 1911; W. Purvlance. 191)!); Newton P. Willis, 1881; Dick Benton. 1910; Mrs. J. E. Pitman, 1891; John Rogers. IflOfi, all of Pampa. Mrs. S. E. Bogessi, Wichita, Kan., li!8l>; G. O. Carrulh, LeFors, 1905; H. F. Grooves, Stinnett, 1879; Mrs. John ArrinBlon, Miami. 1889; Mrs. Jane Board Parrls, White Doer, 1902; Eunice Board Eiland. White Deer, 1893; Zela Bcaul, White Drer, Mr. C. M. Hock'jU, Manic City, 1894; Mrs. C. M. Hcckclt, Magic City. 1890; Miss Alice E. Hardin, Ma;jic Cliy. 1910; Clyde King, Groom, 1E01; C. C. Chisiun. Miami, 1892; John A. Reed. Miami, 1902; Mrs. C. C. Alexander. Stratford, 1910; Roland Daner, 1908. Orval Chriilcpher, Miami, 1909; E. B. Reeves, Alanreed, 1890; Mrs. Bonnie Reeves, Alanreed. 1891; Mrs. Frank Hollis. Kingsmill, 1911; W. W. Lewis, Canadian, 18S8; T. C. Addington, Miami, 1908; M. D. Parson. Shamrock, 1912; Mrs. Pearl Van Pelt, Mobeetie, 1910; B. E. Van Pelt. Mobeetie, 1906, F. E. Bull, Lc- Fors. 1898; Mrs. Arthur Kirkwood, White Deer, 1910; Mrs. F. E. Bull, LeFors. 1900; Paul M. Bruce. Alanreed, 1902; Dee Medley, LeFors, 1909; Hugh L. Braly, LeFors, 1902; Thomas Ccok, Amarillo, 1897; Fred Cook, Amnrillo. 1897. James F. HeaFley. McLean. 1903; S. S. Gantz, Durham. Okla.. 1908; W. S. Paris. L'nketon. 1889; Mrs. L. Gough, Amarillo. 1882; L. Gouijh, Amarillo, 188G2; Mrs. Juda M. Clay, Shamrock. 1901; O. T. Gla.sscock. Shamrock, 1901; Kcna Glasscock. Shamrock. 1901; C. S. Se?ber. Miami, 1894; W. Miner, San Angelo, 1910; Mrs. W. Minor, San Anj;elo, 1910; Mrs. W .R. Honr.s, Kingsmili. 1908; W. L. Lard. Miami. 1891; Ralph Hale. Miami. 1912; L. M. Kitchens. Minmi, 1895; A. G. SeiU, Mobeelie, 1903. Mis. L. M. Kitchens, Miami, 1899; Clint Small, Amarillo, 1891; R. S. White. Amarllla. 1927; Clyde Lawson, White Deer. 1908; G. D. Morri- mnn, Wheeler, 1908; D. O. Beene, Wheeler, 1927; Lloyd Hollis, Clovis, N. M., 1909; Frank Davis, Miami. 1897: Gertrude Ezcll. Amarillo, 1896; Hitchey Ellis, Amarillo, 1907; Mrs. E. G. Gordon, Minmi, 1898; Frank L. Ferguson. LeFors. 1909; Douglas Johnson, Dickens, 1909; C. W. Allen. Canadian. 1906. Cal Monlgomciy, Tulsa. Okla.. i 1889; J. A. Mead, Minmi, 1884; Mrs. | J. A. Mrad. Miami, 1888; Mrs. A. R. King. Canadian. 1887; Mrs. W. W. Owens, Canadian. 1881; Mrs. F. D. Teas. Canadian, 1881; Mrs. Va;; Sticklcy, Canadian. 1888: Mrs. II. Russell, Miami, 1909; Mrs. C. B. Russell, Miami. 1907; Mrs. T. J. McEnlire. White Deer. 1877; Mrs. Boots Wcckcson. Miami. 1878; Mrs. PnlosU.on Gelliing. McLean, 190G; Mrs. Herbert Hurrah, White Deer, IJJ09. Mrs. Bubble Vienrs Swafford. Amarillo, 190H; T. A. Horn. While Doer, 1907; W. R. Cowan. Miami. 1900; Mrs. Tempie Houston, Wcod- warcl. Okla., 1883; Mrs. Bill Lard, Miami, 18!17; Mrs. Ralph Hale, Miami, 1903; Mrs. Florence Wilson, Claude. 1889; Mrs. Ralph B. Dunn, Mol.ioc.ti:!. 1892; Sum Morris, Mobeetie, 1905; Mrs. Sam Morris, Mobeetie. 1905: Mis-; Martha Mon-is. MobfiPlie, 1905; Mrs. Rube Hiilton. Dalhart. 1885; Miss Helen Hutton. Hays, Kans.. 1908; Mrs. Icln Barbce. D.-iconiii. Okln., 188G; Mrs. J. J. Crutchfickl. White- Ducr, 1895; J. J. Ctutchfield. White Doer. 1890; H. E. Gray, Miami, 1903; R. B. Haynes, Miami, 180H; Mrs. T. V. Webb, Miami. 1908; T. V. Webb, Miami. 1900; Mrs. Olvic K. Dlxcn, Amarillo. 1893. Mrs. P. H. Jameson, Spearman, 1908; Mrs. W. S. Jsnos, Spearman, lEOii; H. M. Campbell, Skellylown. 1910; Mrs. Rosa Corse, Miami, 1907. BLAMES hKlENDLY ACT TOWARD BOY IN COMMUNITY VOTE OF SYMPATHY? REPUBLIC. Mo. i/l'i—When it was clFccveied Hint Mayer V. W. Shover and several aldermen had failed to pay their city tax?s they handed in their resignations and a special elect ion was called to fill the vacancies. Mayor Shovcr was re-elected. LOS ANGELES, June 3. W)— "False, malicious gossip" resulting from a friendly gesture toward a six-year old boy was attributed today by William Haines. ex-movie actor, as the rrnson an angry crowd beat and chased him and four friends out of n bench community. His friend, Jimmy Shields, screen extra. Kave the boy six cents and told him to go home, Haines said, nnd consequently "we were made the victims of a mob action that might have proved serious." Haines, who once specialized in fcre?n portrayals of .smart-aleck heroes, .sat in his interior decorating shop and lokl of the harrowing experience of last Sunday. "Did you over have any experience with a wild mob of people?" ho asked. "It was all a misunderstanding and arose cut of false gossip. My friends and I went down to the beach house for the week-end. Jimmy had told me of the cute little boy, nl.'o named Jimmy, that he had seen on -the beach there Thurfday. "He said the little fellow followed him iionir and that he gave him .six cents and laid him to go home. There wa.s no misconduct." Legal action in the case was definitely ended today. Mrs. V. O. Walker of the El Porto Beach com- inunity. luiil sought a morals complaint again-! Haines nnd n "John Do::" charging her six-yoar old son, Jnmcrf WalktT, was mistreated by a man in the shore house Hnines had icntccl for the season. Justice of the Peace A. F. Monroe rnfu.std to issue the complaint, saying the evidence whs insufficient. Mrs. W. L. Brummett will begin her summer Piano Classes Popular and Classical On Monday, June 8 Duncan Bldg. Studio Phone 3G3 Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS ; On ;ti ::> si •:* v to d ri n k d You ,wi 1 1 wa nt the 1 1st Budweiser f I vo t l er< te r Never Sweet v'AfeKW-";Syrwp^;.f' Always Uniform • Always Distinctive .'.-•• .f . ' . ' '••••;.•• . • i .•..-,.; ( 'X -'.V,.v, •-,,;>.-. • -•- ,. .. N H O U I

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