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

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, June 8, 1936
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Page 2
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.nr-- V- THE PAMPA DAILY , P*inpa, TEXAS ADVERTISING PROJECT The fact that Texans who love their state are intensely patriotic need not blind anyone to the fact that the Centennial is a huge advertising project, so conceived by a Texas publisher. Advertising is legitimate and necessary. Advertising of Texas heroes is no less important than stressing our natural resources and our bright future. Texas' heroic past is an asset. It makes newcomers proud to be Texans and encourages visitors to come here to live. Texans have not begun to realize that their Centennial already has attracted more attention in some respects than did the Century of Progress. Detrimental publicity in connection with the drought is being overcome in a manner which should cheer all readers. For instance, the anti-new deal Saturday Evening .Post which has carried stories and pictures highly offensive to West Texans comments as follows on Page 22 of the June 13 issue: "In Texas, March second was Independence Day; and now, to mark her century of freedom, she invites all the world to come to her Centennial Exposition, which will be held in Dallas from June sixth to November twenty- ninth. "Large as it looks on the map, few of us realize that this huge state contains more than 265,000 square miles, or that it'covers more than 8 per cent of our national area. "Texas leads all other states, not only in cotton raising but in livestock, petroleum, sulphur and mohair. In the production of lumber, building materials and citrus fruits, she ranks very near the top. Her annual contribution to our national income runs all the way from half a billion to nearly a billion dollars last year. In 1932 she took from New York first rank in the value of exports produced within state borders, the figure being only a shade under three hundred million dollars. ". . . .Exposition authorities have had at their disposal appropriations and contributions aggregating some $25,00.0,000, and they feel that they have been laying out their funds in ways that cannot fail to please their guests and visitors from far and wide." PUZZLED? Write to D,aily NEWS information service in Washington, D. C. rederic J. Haskir> A COLUMN Of Facts you haye often wjshed to see }$ print. Read it daily! A reader can ;et the answer to any questioa of fact by writing The Pampa Daily NEWS' Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington. D. C. Please enclose three (3J cents for 'reply. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- By RODNEY DUCHER WASHINGTON—tHeavy pressure is being brought on the administration to urge Owen D. Young to run for governor of New York on the Democratic ticket. It comes from conservatives and practical politicians who argue that Young's election would be certain and that he would be most equally certain to carry the national ticket along with him. Jim Parley and his staff have been worried about New York ever since the popular Governor Lehman announced his retirement. The "draft Young" movement is meeting bitter opposition, however, from liberals in the administration. Roosevelt will have to override the pleas of some if he falls in with it. The liberals assert that Young belongs in the group of old-line Democratic anti-New Dealers of the John W. Dayis-Al Smith type; that Roosevelt would be making too great a concession if he were to beg him to run; and that Young probably would insist on certain policy compromises of a conservative nature if he were to accept. They profess to believe that Roosevelt will run ahead of any gubernatorial candidate the New York Democrats name. On the other hand, it appears that Farley feels that putting Young on the firing line would attract support froin business men and middle-class groups in other states which the national ticket wouldn't otherwise receive. No one here claims to have any assurance that Young would accept the nomination even if it were tendered him on a platter. His personal relations with F. D. R. have remained rather friendly. Although polls previously gave Roosevelt a slight edge in New York, tendency has increased among politicians to class the state as doubtful. Its 47 electorial votes are enormously important and only twice in history has a candidate who lost New York been elected. Latest WPA story is one about a woman who was explaining her situation to the state director in Pennsylvania : "There was me and Sam, he's my husband, and five children. We didn't have a job. It seemed like we was an awful lot of people to bo on relief. So 1 decided to let Sam go. "Then the WPA camo in stylo and I got work with them. There was nobody to leave the children with while I was away from home. So I took Sam back." Miss Rubye Louise Nix, the pretty 21-year-old PWA 1 stenographer who married Congressman Marion A. Zion- check of Washington to "reform him" and then seemed to fall in with the spirit of the thing, had an exceptionally good record as a government employe. Mrs. Zioncheck's former superiors and girl associates in PWA's accounting department, without the least trace of cattiness, such as you might expect, report that she was exceptionally popular, intelligent, and efficient. BARBS A Baltimore cat, which for years has been forecasting the weather accurately, has passed uway. From a broken heart, no doubt, after that winter. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Now that Townsend and Hu,ey Long's lieutenant have joined forces, the slogan probably will be "Every Man Over 60 a $200-a-Month King." Denver decorator reveals that unharmonipus dining wall paper would ruin any meal. Still, it can't be worse th,an the post-bridge salad. ICnoxville woman, seeking divorce, sats her bathed in nipre than a year. Probably the fjral n which the naan s^,ved the groups for In a way the Black Legion thing was like a grapefruit that there was more in it than met the eye. Q. What is the origin of the expression, 'crocodile • tears? L. S. A. The expression, meaning affected tears, appears first in Greek and Latin proverbs and is based on the erroneous belief that the crocodile weeps in order tp arouse the pity of a human being who. on approaching, is devoured. Q. When will the White Top festival of folk dancing and music be held this year? H. P. A. The festival .will be held at Marion, Va., on August 14 and 15. Q. Is ther? a surplus of applicants for' the Flying Cadet course of the Army Air Corps? T. W. A. In the last ciass that entered the primary Hying school on March 1 there were only (JO cadets, instead of the authorized 150. Q. Who was the first, President to visit Yellowstone National park? M. R. A. President Chester A. Arthur was the first. His visit was in 1883. Q. Should the flower so designated be called wistaria or wisteria? T.B. A. It was named for Caspar Wistar, a professor in thq University of Pennsylvania, .so it would seem better to use the word, wistaria. Both words are recognized, however, in dictionaries. Q. Did Elias Howe, inventor of the sewing machine, clis in poverty? R. P. A. During five years' litigation to protect his patent rights he was harassed by poverty.' In 1854, how- :vcr, he was finally successsfiil, and by his royalties obtained $200,000 a ear. eventually amassing a fortune of $2,000,000. Q. Who wrote the poem beginning ..eaves have their time to fall. And' 'lowers to wither at the north wind's breath? E. G. A. The lines arc from Felicia D. iemans' Hour of Death. Q. How many people will be eligible to vote in the presidential elec- ion this fall? J. N. A. It is estimated that about 58,300,000 American citizens will be ligible to register and vote in 1935. Q. How many Better Business Bu- reaus arc there in this country.? E.H. A. There are 53 in the United States and Canada. Q. When did the Iprst white men settle on Long island. New York? J. R. ' ' A. The year, 1936, marks the 300th anniversary of the first settlement on Long Island. In June, 1636, one Jacob Van Coriear bought from the Indians a piece of land called Long Island, and in this same year several other purchases were made. Q. Has Frank Buck traveled extensively to collect his wild animals? C. M. A. Mr. Buck has crossed the Pacific 46 times and circumnavigated the world five times. Q. Please name some of the movie stars who have adopted children. E. H. A. A partial list includes Miriam Hopkins, Grade Allen, Ruby Keeler, Jde E. Brown. Wallace Beei'y, Frederic March', Harold Lloyd, Morton Downey, Constance Bennett, Gloria Swanspn, and Zasu Pitts. Q. Did Dr. Mudd attempt to escape while he was imprisoned at Fort Jefferson? L. C. R. A. Dr. Mudd made an attempt to escape, after which he was sentenced to hard labor. The order concerning Dr. Mudd adds, 'And hereafter when any boat arrives, he will fcc put in the dungeon and kept there until it departs." Q. About how many people speak the Russian language? K. G. A. It is probably spoken by liq.- 00,000 in Soyiet Russja, and uy al;out 4,00,000 Ruthenians in Czech- slpvakia, Poland, 'and' Rumania. Q. Which oi' the hills upon which Rome win; built, were the first to bp occupied? R.' T. A. The Palatine and the Caplto- line, since they were the most defensible, were first occupied. Q. Who firs! experimented with animal breeding from a single breed? H. N. A. Robert Bakewell of England introduced this system of breeding chorly after the middle of the 18th century. It was based upon careful selection to develop certain de- Eirable qualities. ' The crossing of different breeds had previously been thought to bp the way to Improvement. Q. Can a group of people see the same rainbow? A. W. A. No two persons have ever, seen the same rainbow. There must be a different set of light paths and 1'ays for each position of' the eye that sees them. The eyes'of persons standing shoulder to shoulder perceive entirely different sets of rays moving along different paths. There is never only ' one rainbow in the sky, but millions of them. A rainbow shower really fills all nearby rpace with a vast network of colored light rays. Learn to Swim This Summer Timidity and fear keep many people from learning to swim, yet It is not at all difficult if you go about it In the right way. Swimming is not only one of the most healthful: sports, but It Is a valuable accomplishment; in protecting one's own life, and, in assisting others. •".'.• The Pampa D.aUy NEWS offers a practical, helpful handbook - compiled by our Washington Information Bureau, in cooperation with the American Red, Cross. ' It includes complete instructions on life saving and artificial respiration, as well as interesting datii on swimming records. In ordering your copy, enclpse 10 cents to" coyer cost,, handling, and postage. Use This Coupon The Pampa Daily News Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D, C. ' I enclose herewith 10 ccn.ts in coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of the Swimming Booklet. Name Street City State ? (Mail to Washington, D. C.) THE PAMPA DAILY Published evenings except Saturday and Sunday morning by Pampa Daily NEW^S. b , 322 West Foster; Pampa, 1*6X83. * JAMES, E. LYONS, Gen. Mgr.; PHILIP R. POND, Business Mgr.; OLIN E. HINKLE, Managing .Editor, [ MEMBERS OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.—Full Leased Wire. The Associated Press Is exclusively etl- Uued to the use lor publication of all news dispatches credited to or not otherwise credited In tHls newspaper and also the local news published herein. All rights for re.-DUblica.tlorj. of special djsj- patches herein also 'are reserved. ' '.• ' Entered as second-class matter March 15, 1927, at the postolfice at Pampa, Texas, under the -Act oj March 3, 1879. ! SUBSCRIPTION BATES OF THE PAMPA ' NEWS: One Year One Year $6.00 .$5.00 One Year ........ $7.00 fey, Carrier in ?am'pa, Six Months . ..... $3.00 One tytonth ...... $'.60 One Week ....... .•^,- 16 By Mail in Gray and Adjoining Counties Six Months ....'..$2.75 Three Months' ."...$1.50 On% Mo^th ......$.60 By Mail Outside Gray And Adjoining- Counties Six Months ...... $3.75 'Three Months ":'.'. .$2.10 One Month ...... $.75 NOTICE— it is not the intention of this newspaper to cast reflection, upon the character of anyone knowingly and If through error it should, the management will appreciate having attention called to same 1 , and will gladly and fully correct any erroneous statement made. OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS /7 1 CAN'T FEEL BOTTOM, WITH THIS. LONG STICK- BpV, IT'S. BIG, I'LL BET THERE'S ^7 SOMETHIN'IN THERE- HIDDEN TREASURE-, MAYBE -SOMET OUTLAWS' SWAG, EXPLORER'S' GOLD/ OE INDIAN TEEASUCE BOy-I'D BE'EIGHT IN THERE, IP l~- 2IDNT HAVE THIS GOOD SUIT ON.' PROMOTER'S. HAVE A HABIT OF WEAR IN' CLOTHES CAN'T DO NOTM/M' IN BUT' PEOMOTE .^......ASMAS., GITS"THER PROB'LY WOULD BE GOLD IN THERE, IP- IP-ME WENT IN.'CUZi' HIS OL' MAN IS RICM — BUT IF"-! SAY IF, AGIN - IF1 WENT iN.tMfiRE'Dy s. BE A POLECAT r V*7ll% «W ^,^'/>/' v% ^-^ l°/ft^%^ ^l>i -jO' t <^^ ^"fo ''- x ''>V ^.Sl^V^,' .- (UffrM , i ' V* p^^ "V"^ ^ l^cp •^7^ t, /*o' ? o_ ^ ?-^ frC^ ^%I*C ^ I. PEC. U. 0. PAT. OFF. V^' !>' g| 1936 OY'NE* SERVICE. INC. Aw, Come On—- By[MARTIN .«. .^^i BY l'"'- : \ SE.VI'" i"". T. M.'RfG. U. S. PAT. 'No Surprise To Tag ByBLOSSEH BOY'S, IF THIS IS WHAT I 7HIWK IT IS, WE HAVE SOMETHING HERE .' IT'S A MARVELOUS THIKIQ... MARVELOUS.'/ If MY WAME IS PECK...I'M A PROFESSOR...CURATOR AT THE SHADYSIDE MUSEUM ! THIS BOME IS THE TIBIA OF. A SA.BER- w TOOTHED TIGER .' PTS A TIBIA FROM AM EXTINCT CAT OF THE EOCEWE OR PLEISTOCENE PERIOD.' ITS RDSSIL REMAIW3 HAVE BEEN jw NORTH AMD SOUTH AMERICA ! IT WAS A CARNIVOROUS BEAST FROM THE FAMILY OF MACHAERONTIDAE, OR NIMRAVIDAE .' BoYOBC^....-rHAT'S JUST WHAT- I THOUGHT IT WAS.'.' ^f MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE A Forced By THOMPSON AND COL-V ITS NO U3E, LEW -THE MOTOR'S PRACTICALLY STALLED -WE'LL HAVE TO MAKE- A-- GREAT OUM^.' SHE'S OUT OF 1 CONTROL./- WHEW / ARE WE , NOSE;" RIG.MT THIS. SOFT SAND PUNE/ E. NOT 20 .' VULTURES HUMQRILV "BACK IN CAiep BRAIN STRUGGLES TO CLEAR THE CLQUP5 OF FUJ SHE IHTO HER. MEW •» WHY AM L HERE WHAT ANA I pplN|G I.M CLOTHE 1 ;)? WHO ALLEY OOP News I JUS' LOVE THIS PLACE \TS YOUR GOOD-LOOKIUG BOY PEIEKJp -TELL HIM TO COME OUT HERE -XALL I WOMDER. WHAT HE YOU LOOK L.IKE YOUR'B HAVJW' A DYA LIKE IT HERE ? HI, THERE, OO'OLA! C'MERE I WAUTA TALK TO YUH - ByHAMLIN I'M GLAD, T'H.EAR THAT; CAUSE THEN , WHAT ive GOT T'TELL VUH, WON'T MAKE r 1 WELL, YA' FEgl- SP / WHAT IS ~ IT/ ^r^ • -»-^. r o •>_ l'\n A l-^ i«P WE'RE STUCK HERE/ WE CAN'T <?ET QpT/ WE'LL HAVE TQ SPEIsIP T'H'PESTiPF OUR LIVES X MEAN WE RIGHT ( CAN'T EVER GO a.C|<:HOM,E' Tp'MOQ:.? $f SOME CRAZY g,F t-UCK, VVE LIVE IN'TH' SWAMBS SURROUNDING THIS PCACE-BUT WITHOUT oc oiN^y, WEVL i •="=«" ' QETOUT ALIVE/ . ir'^itiiiiTiini Bl -'-t"} paji' ' NEA 8E

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