Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 8, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 8, 1936
Page 7
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MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 8* 1936 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pftriipa, PAGE SEVEN In U. S. to Fighl for Son Freddie Arriving at Los .Angeles to aid his wife in the t court battle over guardianship of their son, Freddie, child film star. Cecil Llewellyn Bartholomew of London is. shown here. A peaceful settlement was forecast in the effort to win custody of.the boy from his aunt, Myllicent Bartholomew, with whom he has been living on the coast. Suspect Reveals 'Flogging Tree' PLASTER OF PARIS CASTS RIDER Britain Builds Parasite Planes And so to bed—but first a predawn frolic in the hotel corridor, playing hide and seek with newspapermen, who were hard put to keen up with them Here's Speed Bus for Zioncheck If speed is what Representative Marion Zioncheck craves, he'll gqt the McCoy by visiting his father-in-law in Tcxarkana, Ark. II<;re is shown the ancient vehicle with which T. M. Nix, ex-- trijme right, pirontfscs to burn the highways to tin-ill his ebullient son-in-law. Nix confided that cops had chased him for "dcinff 35", but declared the old I-.HS wouldn't go that fast. In the picture arc three other relatives of Mrs. RHbye Zioncheck— Kdsell Nix, brother, on the fender, and Bob Lott, brother-in- law, posing informally with his font on the shoulder of his wife Tliclma. Bordelle's Modernistic Mural Pierr^ Bordello's Chrysler Building mural o"f a streamlined mountain !{pj}'overtaking a blunt b,uflfalo is causing much comment at Dallas, where the'- Texas "Centennial Exposition will open 'June '<j. ' ' *' '. i» • ' • " • ' ; ';"' ' Held under $50,000 bond in the kidnaping and flogging case of Robert Penlon ot Ecorsc, Mich., Frederick A. Gulley is shown as he demonstrated to Detroit authorities, how victims were tied to this tree and lashed by the Black Legion. The tree is on an abandoned farm 11 miles Trom Detroit.. Gulley said he- was forced at gun point to join the legion and had tried vainly to get out. When Overhead Gets Too Higli Like a business man made desperate . by. steadily increasing losses, Senorita Anita Lizana, Chilean tennis champion, threw caution to, the .winds and, in an effort to stem the tide, hurled her racquet at the ball that soared beyond her reach. She lost tlie match, played at Surbiton, England, to -Dorothy Round. Photp^^ipncheck pn the e photograph orHep$esenjative - Marion 9jon9het;j(t-'oW'tHe I *d«en§JVeV W^May,^ cpngfefe- Co-tWiX^'iFfJiJtt.Jk'^ft^ui&^Nt*^^ rVfivoir--,ins uiiri t x ,i«f*-i»'-^ *• 4^ »«.^"»» » v .* ..Tt"*' i * •«-•** jy *<nu M ***vfj' r »V* *MA^s.^s*3^ « p .^^feC^' li *% fi»* m WWFVW a JriMOMs-'ftoneymoon, --•htiRBnaiflay^om-h aid of fiesident Roosevelt in locating his missing bride, and sovight the arrest of Vice President Gar- pg£jojharges g| "cgqsplracy," tp detain, bey Plaster of Paris hedged as he took a fence in the Household Brigade Steeplechase at Hawthorne Hill, Berkshire, England, Despite a bad spill, Jockey H. Lcggc Bourke, by falling clear, missed having cither of his ieKs put in a plaster of Paris cast. Path of New Assault on Everest Aviation's lirst aerial parasites, sketched above/are being created at Rochester, England, for the Imperial Airways in an attempt lo surmount diflicul-ties that have blocked long range, non-stop airmail flights. Too heavily loaded to be able to take off under its own power a 5(H)M-mile airmail ship is mounted atop a huge flying boat, designed lo help lift it. into the air. After reaching cruising altitude, the lower unit will return to the airport for duty as a passenger carrier on shorter flights. :/\ST RONGBUK GLACIKRE& In man's fifth attempt to reach the "rnof of the world," a group of daring young Britons arc struggling along the route depicted above toward the untrod summit of the Himalayan Mount Everest, world's highest poult. Carrying on a venture which already has taken numerous lives, tortured by intense cold and rarefied air, and almost balked by a premature monsoon, the climbers arc establishing camps at the heights indicated. After passing the blizzard-swept North CoJ, they will try to place Camp No. 7 at 27,800 feet, higher than ever before. Then in one desperate spurt, they must reach the summit and return—only one-halt' 'mile of the most perilous travel in the world—in 15 hour:-.. As Roosevelts Feted Rural Women At >awn party unique in capital history, President and Mrs. Roosevelt greeted the official delegates to the convention of country women which has drawn 6000 women to Washington, D. C., from every state of the union and twenty-two foreign countries. Mrs. Alfred Watt, president. of the Associated Country Women of the World, stands between the Ropse_yelts on the White House portico. Striking View of Ship Christening ai Duane, descendan.t of William J. Uuan?, Secretary ot the 1- ".—:j~«+ i n »i. nA «» n nn u; nA t *rtr,b J^Q chances on fizzling " •'" • at' Philadelphia atisma) bbtlle"of Stilted Effort [~ Steering to Happy Landings After inspection of this bit of engineering, a lot of New Yorkers have revised their idea that reference to a "stilted effort" was a slur. The 15-story warehouse at 35th street and llth avenue has been left standing on stilts while engineers build elevated railroad tracks through its lower stories. Dunch ut tin' irirls ir> out the wheel iif the showboat, where "mcl- lordrama" will be uresented daily Dalian June 6 Exposition which opens in It's Sea-Going Quadruplets at Uncle Sam's House Handsomely modern in every inch of their streaml ines and appointments, the Coast Guard conducted a quadruple christening at the Philadelphia Navy Yard where four new cutters have just been completed Pictured in drydock being fitted (only the bows of two at right are visible), they were to be named the George Campbell, William D uane, Samuel Ingharn and Roger Taney. British and Arabs Arrayed as Foes in Palestine Riots champagne nr*mFy°and used both liands to smash the flagon against ' what UaDpe»ed, bands that sttike unexpectedly continue to spread terror in Palestine despite ettom oj BrjJ- ish Uoops to check the race war between Aiabs and Jewish settlers, in which more than 70 hijive. been, killed." The solidarity, of Arab sentiment is demonstrated at the rn^ss meeting oi arp.used, YJU%g!M& $te lured above;'All raise th'eir "staffs and right hands in pledge of loyalty to the national cause' g£luw. Stqel-helmeted British troops rest in the shadow of the svall of Jerusalem, in the Iveavt of tl\e .area,

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