Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 7, 1936 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 7, 1936
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f* AGfc !M PAMP A DAttY ftfsfci, StMDAtf f, ON MET IS VANDENBERG REFUSES TO RUN FOR VICE- PRESIDENCY BY JOHN F. CHESTER, CLEVELAND, June 6 <ff"i— With bitterness mounting and increasing talk of efforts to "stop Landon." republicans today whirled into a pre- convention week-end that produced new signs of a free-swinging fight not only over the presidential and vice presidential nominations but the platform as well. The sudden announcement of Senator Vandenberg, of Michigan, that he would not accept a second place on the republican ticket headlined a day of many other developments. Concededly. his statement threw the vice presidential race into a jumble. Spreading talk was heard of the possibility of a coalition to halt the march of Governor Alf M. Landon of Knnsns. Into these discussions the name of former Governor Frank O. I.nwdon of Illinois entered prom- liii-nlly. At Ills home. Lowden cle- rlfnt'd to comment. Responsible leaders of the rival rlnns likewise were chnry of quotable confirmation. Prom the headquarters of both Col. Frank Knox of Illinois and Senator Borah of Idiilio cnmo reiterations that they litul joined no such consolidated drive. TliL'so mushrooming reports and counter-reports were spread against n background of mounting first- ballot claims by Landon supporters. They ranged from 400, the latest high set by John D. M. Hamilton, spokesman for the Kansan, to better than 502, or enough to nominate him on the initial polling of delegates. The definite withdrawal of Vandenberg from the vice presidential lists carried wide implications it was Inn concensus of many here that the Michigan Senator could have had a second place on the 193G ticket for the asking. The implications spread into the presidential field as well. How much, any, the Vnndenberg announcement hurt the Landon drive was a matter o£ Speculation. Certainly, many Landon boosters had spread assertions that a Landon-Vandenberg tickets would be an attractive one. Despite the uprolllng claims of Landon strength as delegates poured into the city in ever-increasing numbers, all else was not completely serene in the Kansan's camp. It became more and more evident that a battle was in prospect— whether in private-session or in the open—over the formation of a platform. Recent proposals sounded here of a liberalized platform, appeared likely to draw fire from some Landon supporters in the cast. Speculation spread as to whether William Allen White, Emporia, Kan., editor, who is generally expected to speak for Landon on the platform committee, would press a proposal for a constitutional amendment to allow the states to enact minimum wage and other such labor legislation. White has hinted broadly at such a possibility, saying that to come forward with an amendment might beat the democrats to the punch. Meantime, new fire was drawn from the Knox and Borah camps at the escalator claims of delegate strength by Landon supporters. After voicing anew his objections to such statements in behalf of the eKnsas, Edward Hayes, chairman of the Knox-foi-president committee, took another fling at Landon himself. The republicans could not carry Illinois, said Hayes, "if we have to start off every speech by apologizing for the fact that our candidate has supported the new deal." » • John Robinson Dies in Pampa John A. Robinson, 56, a resident, of Pampa for nine years, died yesterday morning in a local hospital. Mr. Robinson had been with the Danclger Refineries here for several years. Survivors are his wife; two sons, D. E. Robinson and W. E. Robinson, both of Pampa; his mother, Mrs. Maria Warner, Milton, la.; a brother, W. I. Robinson, Central, la. Funeral services will be conducted nt 10 o'clock tomorrow morning in the chapel at G. C. Malone Funeral home, the Rev. E. C. McKenzie, pastor of Francis avenue' Church of Christ, officiating. Burial will follow in Fairview cemetery. Pallbearers will be Harold Miller, J. L. Whitelock, L. H. Self, Lysle Owens, Otto Geppelt and R. E. Dunbar. Music will be by the Church of Christ choir. NOTICE I lake this means of telling my mends that 1 am no longer connected with the Cullum and Son Motor Co. . . , But am now with the C. B. Gloar Motor Co., Chrysler and Plymouth, and will be glad to see, all my friends there. Thanks For Past Business B, R. WOOD To Open Revival This Evening DR. N. B. IIAKDEMAN' The Francis Avenue Church of Christ begins its annual revival campaign at 11 this morning and will continue for a period of 10 days with two services daily. Evangelist N. B. Hardeman of Henderson, Tenn., will do the preaching and nymnal services will be directed by local talent. Dr. Hardeman comes to Pampa with the reputation of being one •>[ ;he leading educators of the state of Tennessee. He is now president of Freed-Hardeman college and has served the institution in this capacity for the past 11 years. Hu has otherwise been connected with the college that bears his name for 38 years. During his busy life as a public servant, his work as educator, author, lecturer and preacher has carried him into more than 20 states and several foreign countries. In 1923 Dr. Hardeman spent three months in 'the Holy Land doing Biblical research work. This evening at 8:15, he will give one of his lectures on the Holy Land and will also give an account of his research work while there. All Bible students in Pampa and surrounding communities are invited to hear this special message. E. C. McKenzie, minister of the local church makes the following announcement concerning this revival: "Our congregation is, indeed, fortunate in being able to procure the services of brother Hardeman for this revival meeting. In order that we might have him with us at this time, we were forced to engage his services for this particular date almost two years ago. 'We have no greater nor more successful preacher living in the Church of Christ today than Brother Hardeman. In the field of education, he is a recognized leader in his native state of Tennessee. In the field of religion, he is an international figure. He is a scholarly, but humble man and a Christian gentleman of the highest order. Especially do we invite all Bible students in Pampa to hear his lecture this evening at 8:15 on his trip to the Holy Land. It will be deeply interesting . to hear his scholarly presentation of a word picture of that far-away land that has been made sacred by the footprints of our Savior. You will be thrice welcome to attend every service of this 10-day revival." There will be two services each day. During week clays, the morning service will be conducted at 10. All evening services will begin promptly at 8:15. LOCAL THEATER PROGRAMS The Pampa theater program for this week follows: LANOKA THEATER Today, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Robert Taylor and Loretta Young in "Private Number"; short subjects, "Who Killed Cock Now Showing LA NORA Thru Wed. She walked right into a young millionaire's heart- through the servants' entrance of his mansion. WITH LORETTA YOUNG ROBERT TAYLOR PATSY KELLY BASIL RATHBONE Cartoon "Who Killed Cockrobin'' "Catching Trouble" News NOW SHOWING DCY Thru Tuesday BACK FROM WS T ""«S •cutoff with, Ricardo CORTEZ Marguerite Churchill PLUS "All Business" Latest News STATE Bciuty SpUndwl Diulins P«n»«m NOW and Mon. STATE THEATER Today and Monday, Eddie Canor and Ethel Merman in "Strike /Ie Pink"; short subjects, "Ye Old oy Land" and "Slum Fun." Tuesday and Wednesday, Clauette Colbert and Fred MacMtirry n "Tile Bride Comes Home"; short ibjects, "Lake Louise" and "Knock- it Drops." Thursday only, Warren William i "The Cnse of Lucky Legs"; short ibjecUs ."Underground Farmer" nd "White Hope." Friday and Saturday, Larry rabbe in "Nevada"; short sub- ects, "Run Sheep Run," and Oaso- oons." lobln," "Catching Trouble 1 ' and ewsreel. Thursday only, Irvln S. Cobb and ochelle Hudson In "Everybody's Id Man"; short subjects, "Air toppers" and "Black Network." Friday and Saturday, William owell and Jean Arthur In "The x-Mrs. Bradford"; short subjects, Regular Kids" and, newsreel. REX THEATER Today, Monday and • Tuesday, oris Karloff in "The Walking ead"; short subjects, "All Bus- less" and newsreel. Wednesday and Thursday, Ann othern and Lloyd Nolan in "You Jay Be Next"; short subjects, Scrappy's Pony," "Stars No. 5" nd newsreel. Preview Thursday night and Frl- ay, "The Pace That Kills" (road how); short subjects, "Dangerous obs," and "Half Shot Shooters." Saturday Only, Gene Autry in 3omlng Round the Mountain"; hort subjects, "Land of Eagle," Rolling Stones," and "Miracle Rid- r No. 10." IS PRIME ASSET IS TO TOP OF FAMILY DISAPPROVED OF HER THEATER AMBITIONS Adaptability and versatility are the twin keystones on which Loretta Young founded her screen career ( and strict observance of .these two attributes has elevated her to the highest rank of Hollywood stardom. The lovely, wide-eyed beauty, who is co-starred with Robert Taylor in "Private Number," the Fox romantic hit at La Nora theater currently, discovered early that she was in no danger of being "typed" as an actress fit only for certain roles and <began to encourage the casting directors to put her in the most varied parts available. Thus, she felt, audiences would not grow tired of seeing her frequently, providing that her roles differed widely. Her pictures have ranged through three centuries of history and her characterizations from a modern playgirl to « demure miss of Rothschild's era. Loretta was born In Salt Lake City, Utah, but her family moved to Los Angeles when she was only four. She made her first screen appearance shortly after in a child's role with Fanny Ward. Her parents were sternly opposed to Loretta becoming a Juvenile actress and they bundled her off to Ramona convent where she remained practically throughout her childhood. When Loretta graduated, her sister, Polly Ann Young, had already achieved a foothold on ; the screen and she introduced Loretta to the film world by permitting her to substitute when she was 111 one day. Loretta made gbod with a vengeance and came home-with a contract for the leading feminine role in "Laugh, Clown, Laugh." A parade of excellent roles followed and soon Loretta became the screen star Of the Young family, although Polly Ann continued film work and a third sister, Sally Blane, was also appearing in pictures. Loretta's Interest in pictures Is so great that she never misses sen- Ing any film. Her hobby is photography and she carries a small camera with her at all times. Her particular delight is to snap her friends and associates in informal poses when they aren't looking. Yachting and riding are her favorite exercises but sh6 doesn't like to swim. Loretta Is five feet, thrt* Inches In height, and weighs ninetjf- eight pounds. Her hair Is golden and her eyes blue. In "Private Number," Loretta plays a personal maid who falls In love with Robert Taylor, a millionaire's son. It is just the type of role that she delights in, being emotional, romantic and tinged with light comedy. Use "Lindbergh Heart" To the Warner Bros, comes the honor of introducing and exhibiting to the public for the first time the "Lindbergh Heart." Ever since America's ace filer electrified the world with the declaration that he had perfected a "Perfusion Pump" that would maintain life in tissues and organs of the human anatomy, scientists arid laymen alike have sought a chance to see this life giving scientific revelation. In "The Walking Dead," a Warner Bros, production now showing at the Rex theater, the "Heart" is seen in the actual operation of rehabilitating the action in the heart of a chicken. The "heart" plays the all important part of restoring life to-Boris Karloff, the star, who supposedly had previously been electrocuted. Thus, for the first time, the public is afforded a view of the ma* chine that Col.' Charles A. Lindbergh, working as an assistant to Dr. Alefcls Corel! at the Rockefeller Institute of New York, perfected. Tlie "Lindbergh Heart" used in the picture was built by Stanley China Hotheads Bade Down on War Declaration HONGKONOt, Jvine 6 China's patriots, apparently feeling they had dared Japan far enough, tonight disclaimed desires to wage a lone war upon Nippon. Amid indications of concern for both Japanese and worldwide renc r tion, the canton leaders Issued statements denying they wanted to fight Japan independently or that they intended to force a crisis With the central .(Nanking) government. they explained their decision to send Kwangtung and kwangsl pro' vincial armies northward as an anti- Japanese expedition amounted mere-' ly to a patriotic offer of southern services again Japanese aggression and a request for permission to reinforce Nanking's troops in the north. (The southern troops, estimated as high as 100,000 have been reported occupying towns in Hunan province and heading northward.) To some Hongkong observers, however, the southern explanations were not entirely convincing. These persons contended there .was reason to suspect official connivance at leakage of news concerning sensatlohal troop movements which might have been calculated to alarm Nanking, but which later could be repudiated. Pox, pathologist and Vice President of the Western Scientific Research Laboratories. LS , ' ' •* :wbfDY NO DOLLAR DAY ITEMS SHOWN IN OUR WINDOWS M 6 N D A Y Ladies' Stepins 2 for SI Lace trimmed and plain tailored styles . . . fine quality undergarments that are a special feature for dollar day! Dress Materials yards SI Dimities, Batistes, Organdies and Flaxons, values up to 25c per yard. Buy these popular materials tomorrow and- save. Seersuckers 5 yards JJ Seersucker is a popular summer material, and this is the quality that will wear and wear! Buy piece goods here tomorrow. Bedspreads si Candlewick bedspreads that retail regularly at $1.49 . . . we only have 18 to sell at this price, so come early to get yours. Bathing Suits si Values, to $5.00 in ladies' and misses' swim suits. All rubber suits made by the U. S. Rubber Company. Choice of colors. Ladies' Hose 2 p airs $1 Our regular 59c and 79c quality are represented in this group of 120 pairs of hose. Most all sizes are included. Silk Chiffon $1.00 yard 120 Yards just received for Dollar Day selling . . . beautiful high colors . . . this is one of our leaders for Monday Only! Dress Laces si yards Our 69c and $1.00 values in most all colors. This is a popular summer material . . . buy and save at Murfee's tomorrow. SPECIAL — ONE WEEK BEGINNING MONDAY, JUNE 8 Ladies'Hats si Values in this group of hats range up to $3.95 ... they're all goodi styles. Match those summer dresses with hats at this price. Wash Dresses si Fifty-one dresses in the group, values up to ?J..95. Short sleeve styles, sizes, 16 to 46. Every dress is guaranteed fast color. Personalize Your Home . . . Your Gifts! MONOGRAMED Mens' Shirts And Pajamas SHEETS PILLOWCASES TOWELS Monogrammed FREE! Just give us your initials when you purchase the item and we will h>ve it monogrammed free of charge. NO EXTRA CHARGE for monogramming items purchased here this week and next, monogram these linen* right in the department! PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW and take advantage of this offer ONE WEEK ONLY JUNE 8 TO 13 Ladies 9 Smocks $1 Long sleev£ styles in ; dark prints ... our regular $1,95 quality. A few children's smocks are included;in the group at this price. Silk Crepe 2 yar< ? 8 SI High quality silk crepe . . . retails regularly at 69c and $1.00 per yard. Figure your savings and shop at Murfee's tomorrow. One lot of boys' sport shirts and waists, sizes 6 to 14. This is an untisualy good value and you'd better be here early while they last. 1 Men's Anklets 3 pai "$l Men's summer anklets ,- * » the popular hose for Qom-, fort. Buy a large supply of better quality nose at this special Dollar Day Prjce, r» ' »•*• ,'• Qvtlitjr D«p»H»»»nt Stort* Men'* Dress Shirts 2 lor $1 These men's dress shjrtg sell regularly at $1.00 $aeb,< Tp- morrpw you ca» t8,kp yqur choice of the entire group at 2 for $1.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free