Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 10, 1936 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Wednesday, June 10, 1936
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Twinkles Cyclone Oavls once said ho real democrat would pay more than $2 fof a hotel bed. In today's world, even a democrat hates to sleep in a doorway during: a convention. * * * It looks like WORDS may miss the Texas Centennial, much to his tegret. : He might as well live in J\Jft Worth and just Ignore it. But he has had some contact with the movement locally! * * * Zioncheck isn't the only cccen- trlc^Who needs a turn in some hospital. If everyone at the age of 35 Were put to bed, under clinical Observation, for three months it would add hugely to (he health and 'sanity of the world. * * * For It Is a fact that few persons, have the ability to relax, the Inclination to have their vital organs cheeked, and the willingness to give their''human engines a chance to rebuild worn tissues. * * * 'Our Young Man, knocking over a cream pitcher, Intimates that •what can't bo eaten must be placed before him just for his amusement. if * * Musing of the moment:. Writ. ing of political platforms is under way.. These platforms are to be the work of the best political tricksters in the nation. They will boom, sizzle, and crash on foolproof, generalities but will fawn, side-step, temporize, and waste rhetoric on the things which the public most wishes to know. Party government is our system. We can measure parties by theft' records, not by their platforms. This statement were never more true than today. * * * Brevitorials JJON. TACK remarked the other day that the only reason Amarillo had ho Black Legion was that no organizer had been there. And that's 100 per cent right. There Was a time on these plains when the residents were too independent to join even a chamber of commerce. . A Black Legion organizer would have left the country in a hurry .after being "foupd out." But with the passing of years this Independence declined. Today joining is one of the favorite sports of thousands. We have all kinds of civic organizations, clubs, and more religious sects than most persons can name. Joining a secret organization gives many a thrill that no public membership can provide The Ku Klux Klan was strong on the plains, though short-lived at its zenith. .. Pampa today has so many .. organizations . that .attending committee • meetings consumes more time than th6>actual work done by • scores: of-persons. - '' '•:•'••'•' '*. * * ''' • WORDS is '100 per cent for soil conservation, but not abandonment The main thing 1 which needs abandoning is the heavy property tax on plains lands. This of course would involve a revision of the whole tax system. 'This country needs to ba. made safe for democracy (when we attain it) all right but also safe for those who would own a piece of land and, by hard work, continue to own it and produce a living*. Tax confiscation of land which can be judge truly only by its .production is -wrong. • - ; *•*••* TPHIB COUNTRY is developing the capacity for bitter political-warfare.'As long 'as the battles were restricted to skirmishes over leadership, the trend could be matched by pages from the nation's history But 'when social problems and theories begin to separate friends and families, -it Is a sign that new frontiers are being opened and adventurous souls are shaking the dust,'of conservatism from .theii feet. The day of demagoguery fiased on general ignorance is far gone- we have another based on specific 'ignorance of modern complexities which is equally dangerous. Not understanding what Js difficult of understanding even for the studious millions are basing their reactions on Reeling rather: .than thinking Self-government is not safe, an: . certainly is not jlkely to be efficient unless good old "horse sense" prevails. And the horse was never much of a sentimentalist. ; '•. .* * ' ik- FeelIng which controls individual impulse?, such W* generosity, honesty, religious manifestations, friendship, is intensely important, Over .this type of emotion" the home, the pulpit, and the thea'er exert a great 'influence. An artistically produced picture which plays Upon the better emotions in si restrained yet effective way, presenting life's struggles realistically yert with a praiseworthy conclusion, is a powerful instrument of social control, A bad movie is equally damaging:, V •••' * * * HPHE MOVJE IS unique in that so 7.. much of its sjibjept matter is'ro-. m.anMp love. Its' progress, however, is ayrey : rather than toward this topic,;' put love cannot be abandoned: as' a motive • it must continue, to be the basic moving force of. mo^t pictures prj the screen, just as ,it, is on the stage. Hate, and crime,are powerfully moving, but ;' .Bee COLUMN", ' Page 6 Serving Pampa md Northeastern Panhandle THfi NEW PAMPA Fastest Growing City iii Texas—Panhandle Oil And Wheat Center numa TUNE IN KPDN (1310 k.fc'8) Voice of Patnpa Dalty NEWS at "Top o' Texas" (VOL. 30. NO. 57) (Full (AP) Leased Wire) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1936 8 PAGES TODAY (PRICE FIVE CENTS)" REPUBLICANS AWAIT HOOVER TIRADE -Q Landon Goes for Daily Canter "\ ;'-«^!* : ', »* * -ft. 4 5 < 'Solution Appears Near' In Missing Tourist Case ® UUVfcKNOK UtCLAKEb MYSTERY MAY BE SOLVED .While political prophets were predicting "Landon on the first ballot" at the G. O. P. convention in Cleveland, the Kansas governor went- calmly on with his routine, a favorite part of which is horseback riding. Here the candidate is shown as he gave the coveted treat of sugar to his pet mount, Sye, at his home in Topeka, before setting out on a canter. Bonus Checks To Be Sent To This Area On Monday J Heard .. A ypung lady telling chief of Police Art Hurst that ije, rode grace- lully during the Centennial celebra^ tjpn.' The. oh,ief was all puffed up Until ;H, f. McCarley, who was an s W remarked, "Was of the horse?" Payment to Arrive in City in About One Week Approximately half of the bonus payment certificates, for this section of the state will be mailed at Dallas on Monday, Inspector B. E. Dean told postmasters of this area yesterday afternoon in a meeting here. Arrival will be on Tuesday or Wednesday. Inspector Dean explained in detail each of the many steps to be taken in delivering the bonds, receiving them for cashing, and sending of them to the cashing 'point. It was estimated by the inspector that more than than $450,000 in bonds' woujd be received in Gray county. After the first mailing has been sent from Dallas, a regular quota will be dispatched daily. Local veterans believe about $350,000 in- bonds will foe received 4n the' Parnpa iterritory, with the rest "going to j McLean, Alanreed, and' LeFors ; i '' ' ,', , . V.Strlct • identification,,,. must ' he made before the bonds are delivered and before ' the .bonds are're- ceived at postoffices • for payment. Each package of certificates will be received by registered mail.. Delivery will be made on regular ro.utes or at the postoffice. Only the man to whom the letter is Designated can receive it and he must be known to the ppstof f ice representative. Otherwise he must be identified by spmeone known to the postal employe. ' If,' in street delivery cases, the See NQ. I, fage 8 POSSIBLE LEFT SPLIT MENACES BLUM PROGRAM 40-Hour Week Draws Criticism of Newspaper PARIS, June 10 ' (AP)—A possible split in France's new socialist government imperilled • Premier Leon Blum's proposal for a 40- hour work week today. The radical socialist organ, Ere Nbuvelle, too a, strong stand against the government's measure • to shorten labor's hours. The 40-hour week, Ere Nouvelle said, would put production costs so high Prance would lose all her foreign markets. Additional unemployment will result, the organ predicted. . The newspaper's criticism was one -of the first authoritative indications of a vigorous fight when the socialist leader's bills are called for debate in the chamber of deputies Thursday. In add.ition to the 40-hour week, paid annual vacations, collective bargaining contracts, and restoration of s'ome civjl service pension reductions .are included in the labor proposals,' wnio'h Blum introduced yesterday. ' As the parliamentary maneuvering began, tens of thousands • of striking workers straggled back tQ t?he.jr ' " SANTA FE, N. M., June 10. (fT) Gov. Clyde Tlngley announced today a "solution appears about near" in the year-old disappearance mystery of Mr. and Mrs. George Lorlus and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hcbcrer, Illinois tourists who dropped from sight near Vaughn, N. M., In May, 1935. The governor said two men were held in jail for questioning, and a diver was en route from Houston, Texas, to aid state police who, are dragging a little lake near Roswell, N. M., for the bodies. The governor said a tip from an unnamed informant indicated all four were killed near Vaughn "and told what happened" to the jewelry and valuable diamond rings of the missing tourists. "We've checked out everything told us," said, the governor, "and now we are concentrating on finding the bodies." The governor said his informant's story related that the tourists stopped near Vaughn to fix a tire and that two men, one of them intoxicated, approached them with an offer of aid. The drunken man, the governor said he was informed, insulted one of the women and struck her husband fatally over the head when he remonstrated. The others were killed later, the story went on, because they refused to promise; not to reveal the slaying. Then all four "bodies were bound with fence wire and dumped into the lake, said the informant. Governor Tingley declined to reveal the names of the men in jail or to say where they were held. EL PASO, June 10. (/?)— The Herald-Post said today that Chief E. J. House, Jr., of the New Mexico state police hi a long distance telephone conversation from Roswell, N, M., informed it that a lake near Roswell is being draff- for the bodies of four Illinois tourists who disappeared last year. The tourists, Mr. and Mrs. George Lorius of East St. Louis, 111., and Mr. and' Mrs. Albert Heberer of Du Quoin, : ' 111., were last seen near Vaughn, N, M., last May. Their automobile was found in Dallas, Texas, a short time later. In the meantime, the automobile was reported seen at El Paso and several New Mexico towns driven by a thin sandy-haired man with a tatooed forearm, The charred personal effects ol the tourists were discovered neai AllbuqUerque, N. MV, iflfaere apparently someone had sought to dispose of them by fire. Two Factions of Chinese Battle SHANGHAI, June 10 (/P)—Fighting broke out today between tw. factions of Kwangtung province (southwest) troops stationed jn southern Fukien province, reports from South China said. Reinforcements were rushed by the Canton government to suppress the rebellious soldiers. Dispatches declared one faction opposed any movement against thi Nanking (north) government whlli the other group approved; Military authorities in Kwangs province, also connected with thi Canton government, were reportet to have commandeered all available vehicles to transport mon troops int Hunan province. Twenty Nanking airplanes arrivec at Hankow and departed soon after ward for. an unknown destination, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harrah, Mrs Raymond Harrah and son, Ray mond Jr., and J. W. Harrah o Akron, O., left yesterday for Dalla; to attend the Centennial celebra tion. ' i | ;";»*. LAT6 CLEVELAND, June 10. (<<P>—Dr F. L. Thomson, San Antonio, sai< today Herbert Hoover had promise) to visit Texas tliis'summer, presumably during- the Texas ' Centennial While the state delegation * cloned around the former president durjni a welcome In % downtown hotel Thomson managed to speak a fey h|m, SNELL FLAYS DICTATORSHIP OF PRESIDENT Every Act of Roosevelt In Last 4 Years Attacked by GOP Chairman By EDWARD J. DUFFY Associated Press Staff Writer CONVENTION HALL, June 10 (AP)—While the platform committee disputed over some new deal policies, Rep. Bcrtrand Snell warned the Republican convention today against "the dead stone of meaningless political phrases and empty promises." To do that means defeat In November, ho said solemnly upon assuming the permanent chairmanship. CONVENTION HALL, CLEVELAND, June 10. (/P)—Taking the permanent chairmanship, Rep. Bertrand Snell of New York appealed ;o the republican convention today to sink its differences and unite 'to restore the government to the ?eop!e." The party is not contending against the democratic party as such, he told the thousands in the auditorium, but "it offers to lead America against an unconstitutional dictatorship—yes, the arrogant individualism of Franklin Delano Roosevelt.'' Mentioning no candidate for the presidential nomination, he predicted victory in November and said 'we shall need in executive positions the services of constitutional democrats and republicans alike." "Reckless Squandering" In a burning prelude to the address tonight by former President Herbert Hoover, the republican leader of the house imputed betrayal of platform pledges to the new deal. He charged . "reckless 'squandering," retardation of recovery and violation of constitutional liberties under "this demoralizing reign of incompetence." "I hear today America's earnest prayer of deliverance," he said. Republicanism he praissd as a "great heritage—a political force which personifies the deeply rooted American instinct for law and order, for true social security and the square deal, for a practical and workable system of government." Snell pledged the party to "the maximum of social cooperation consistent with the faithful preserva- Sce NO. 2, Page 8 PRACTICE SCHEDULE IS RELEASED BY SAVAGE THEFT OF WIRE HALTS SERVICE BY TELEGRAPH Wire Replaced After Few Hours on FW&D Telegraph service over tiio For Worth & Denver telegraph lines between Pampa and Childress was suddenly halted yesterday. Em- ployes started tracing the cause and found a new type of theft responsible, Officers are investigating. The linemen found that between 800 and 900 feet of copper line wire had been stolen from along the right-of-way a mile and a hal. south of Pampa. The wire was cu between 5 posts. Insulators arounc which the wire was fastened hac been unmolested and poles showed no marks of being climbed.. Officers and Fort Worth & Den ver officials believe a pair of wir< snippers 'attached to a long stick was used. Immediate replacemen was made and service restored afte: a few hours. ^_ • B. C. D. Dinner For Nunn Will Be Held Tonight 'Many reservations were being madi today for the B. C. D. dinner at thi Schneider hotel tonight honorini Gilmore N. Nunn, recent presiden of the Board, who is moving tc Lexington, Ky, The dinner also will be compli mentary to Olin E. Hinkle, who alsc is' going to Kentucky, and Jame Lyons, and Tex Pe Weese, new man ager jWid, editor, respectively, of T' NEWS- : The hour will be 7:30 p. m. arid the.'price 7£i cents a,plate. The din ner is open to the public. A reason able number of persons who laol reservations pan fee seated. T TI Summer bond work hern will be comprehensive this summer Free inspection will be provided for the Junior high or Senior high school bands of 1930-37, A municipal band will function or the recreation of all the adult players in town not eligible for either of the other bands. Those persons eligible for the Junior high chool band this summer will be only hose who are expecting to plav n the Junior high band next fall. Those eligible to play in the senior ilgh school band are those who are ixpecting to play in the Harvester band next fall. All persons of high school age and older are eligible for the municipal band. A schedule of the mu'slc- il activities for the summer has been compiled. All persons wishing ,o be in one of these bands men- ,ioned for next year will find it to their benefit to attend as many of these sectional and band prac- ;lces as possible because a roll will 3e kept and those showing the most interest will be given first consideration next fall according Winston Savage, band director :n the summer recreation program. The band schedule follows: Monday: 10-11:30-—Junior high band. 1:30-3—Senior high reed section, 8-9:30 Municipal band. Tuesday: 10-11:30—Junior high reed section. 3:30—Senior high ihofrn. section. 8-9:30—Harvester high cornet section. Wednesday: 10-11:30 — Junior high cornet section. 1:30-3—Senior high trombone section. 8-9:30— Harvester band. Thursday: 9-10:30 — Harvester band. 10:30-12—High school reed section. 1:30-3:00—High school baritones. 3-4:00 High school basses. Friday: 9-10:30 —Junior high band. 10:30-12—High school cornet section. 1.2—Senior high drum section. 2-3:30—Senior high Trombones. 8-9:30—Municipal band. City Group to Attend Schafer Event Tonight A real auctioneer, one of the best in this section although only a "youngster," will sell pies at the Skelly Schafer gasoline plant tonight when Pampa good will trippers make their first visit in several weeks. The "caller" will be J. C. Fulfer of Alanreed. Trippers will also have the op- portuhlty of seeing playground ball under lights. The Skelly diamond has been re-lighted this season and a public address system installed. Proceeds from the sale of pies will go toward paying for the system. The first game, to begin at dusk will be between the Skelly Oil company team and the King Oil company boys who will be strengthened for the game. .The second game will be between two girls' teams from Pampa, the South Side Lassies, and the Pampa Sluggers. Betwen games, Auctioneer Fulfer will go into action in his inimitable way. Cars will leave the city hall between 7:30 and 7:45 o'clock. The chambers of commerce urgfe ns many Pampans as can get away to attend the games and auction. *. — Mrs. Ray Carter of LeFors was a Pampa visitor yesterday afternoon 7TH ELECTION IS HELD FOR COUNTY POST Ranchman Gets 18 of 28 Votes for Commissioner; Foe May Challenge PECOS, June 10, (#>)—•Loving county's three-year struggle to elect a commissioner from Precinct 2 was ended today—at least temporarily. E. Hall, rancnman, came out winner over E. L. Stratton by a decisive margin of nearly two- thirds of the votes cast—18 out of 28—in the seventh election con- tost between the two since 1933. Each of the previous six elections was contested' and eventually thrown out by the higher courts. The seventh election was held yesterday. Every eligible voter in the precinct went to the polls in an attempt to end the recurring friction, which sharply divided this West Texas county into two camps. Residents feared even the seven- the election migHt not be the last. Stratton challenged five of ;he votes. Yesterday's voting started with a spirited argument over personnel of the election board. Outside a typical ranchhouse, where the voting took place, Hall stood with a new lawbook in his hands. He referred to it frequently, as did his opponent, Stratton, who stood in the doorway with another srand new law book. Finally, election officials were chosen, with Sheriff Hardin Ross passing on their fitness to serve. Technicalities figured in the previous election contests. The district court decided in Hall's favor each time, and each time the appellate court reversed the lower court and ordered a new election. The voting westerday gave Hall three "victories" and Stratton three. The other election ended in a tie. Worley Talks of Punching Tugwell On The Schnozzle AUSTIN, June 10, (if)— Rexford Guy Tugwell may get; a punch on the nose from Eugene Worley, Texas Panhandle legislator, if the resettlement administration chief doesn't remove his "Dust Bowl" -moving picture from circulation. "If he doesn't do it, I'm liable to punch him on the nose," said Worley. "That set of pictures is a libel on the greatest section of the United States. There was a. chance Worley and Tugwell might meet at the Democratic national convention, to which the Texan is a delegate. Worley Announced he would ask the convention to assist him in obtaining suppression of the film, '". BATTLEGROUND TO BE VISITED BY ROOSEVELT President to Arrive In Houston on Tomorrow HOUSTON, June 10, (IP)— Democratic Texas will welcome President and Mrs. Roosevelt tomorrow as their special train enters Vice- Presldent Garner's home state at Texarkana and continues to Hous- toni San Antonio, Dallas and Fort Worth. . It will be a quick trip across the state but the president will see two of Texas' most sacred spots— the San Jaclnto battle ground, where Gen. Sam Houston's patriots won the republics independence from Mexico 100 years ago, and the Alamo at San Antonio. On Friday President Roosevelt Will speak at the exposition at Dallas commemorating Texas' 100 years of independence. Thousands of Texans will see the presidential party. Upward of 50,000 were expected to hear the president's short speech at the San Jaclnto battleground and a record crowd was predicted for his talk at the Dallas exposition. The first stop out of Texarkana will be at Houston. The presidential party will arrive here at 9 a m. to find the city in holiday dress and ready with a big welcome. Mayor Oscar Holcombe designated the day as "President's Day' and proclaimed a holiday. Most of the public buildings and business houses will remain closed between 9 a. m. and 1 p. m. Immediately after the train arrives here a parade will start al the station, continue through the downtown area and end at the turning basin in the Houston ship channel, where the party will board boats for the battle grounds. The party will depart for San Antonio at 12:30 p. m. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., June 1C (AP)—President Roosevelt arrived here today for a busy schedule of inspection and pageantry preliminary to his speech late today at Little Rock in commemoration of Arkansas' 100th year of statehood. MORE DELEGATES LINE UP FOR GOVERNOR ALF LANDON BY WILLIAM S. ARDERY, Associated Press Staff Writer. CLEVELAND, June 10 (IP) — Pausing for a moment hi his greetings to a throng of admirers, Herbert Hoover told newsmen today he was at the republican national ' convention "for just one purpose—to make a speech;" This statement was in reply to a question as to whether the former President planned conferences with leaders on the twin controversies of candidates and.platform building. . Mr. Hoover shook hands with Senator Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan in the hotel lobby but there was no discussion of these issues. Greeted at the train by several thousand well wishers, the former President made his way through cheering lines of spectators to his lotel shortly after Chester R. Powell, chairman of the California delegation, had said that Hoover did not plan to seek to stampede .he convention with a "self-seeking" speech. Chester Powell, chairman of the jig block of 44 from Hoover's state, said the speech will not be "any William Jennings Bryan Cross, of Gold gesture." He referred to Bryan's stampede of the 1896 democratic convention with his noted speech. Rowell termed- the address, which he said he had read, "the most devastating indictment of the new deal ever written." .... Mr. Hoover stepped- off a train from Chicago at 8:55 a. m. COST). Guarded by a picked detail of six policemen, the former President waved to the crowd and Shook hands with Patrick J. Hurley, his former secretary of war. While more than a score of photographers snapped pictures, Mr. Hoover led a closely-packed wedge of his friends through the station. He walked through a narrow lane cleared through the crowd by police. Frequently, a delegate on the sidelines would thrust a hand forward and Mr. Hoover would shake hands without Interrupting his walk. In front of the station, he posed for newsreel photographers with See NO. 3, Page 8 CONVENTION FLASHES CLEVELAND, June 10 (AP)— — Arizona's six votes hi the Republican convention will be cast for Gov. Alf M. Landon for the •' presidential nomination In the first ballot. The delegation's decision was made today at a caucus. The Puerto RIcan delegation announced simultaneously that the Island's two votes would go to Landon. CLEVELAND, June 10 (AP)— John E. Jackson, national com- inittcenwn, announced today Louisiana's 12 votes in the Republican convention would be cast on the first ballot for Governor Alf Landon of Kansas for president. CLEVELAND, June 10 (AP) — Alf M. Landon of Kansas garnered 50 votes for the presidential nomination on the first ballot today at a caucus of the powerful Pennsylvania state state delegation. Senator William £. Borah was given 13 Votes. I Saw... WEST TEXAS — Partly clpudy, probably showers in the Panflan- dle tonight and Thursday; slightly .warmer in the Panhandle Thursday. ' Don Kite of Canadian busy dodging cars near Panhandle yesterday afternoon while painting a sign on the pavement to advertise the Anvil Park rodeo which Is to be held at Canadian on July 2, 3, and 4, Both old timers and new comers giving Mrs. E. A, ShKClcleton »ntl Mrs. H, H. Heiskeil 'much of the credit for tiie success of the Pioneer roundup held here during the Oeiy te.nnial celebration. They maote many trips advertising the Rouno> up before the celebration,- and among the many who came in re- sponnse to invitations from the.ffl, were Mr. and -Mrs. J. 1$. N|c^oj]|, Mr. and Mrs. John Velles, WMjkMK. and Mrs. W, L, Shields of auyowi^

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