Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 10, 1936 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, June 10, 1936
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 10,1986 THIS MMPA DAILY NEWS r I'ampa, TeMS PAGETHBEH HOOVER INVITED TO SPEND BIRTHDAY IN TEXAS AUGUST 10 ®! •REPUBLICAN DAY' AT CENTENNIAL IS ADVOCATED efcfcVELAND, June 10. -(/P)—An irwltatiott to Herbert Hoover to -visit Ideas', rlext August for a '•birthday party" ritid to address the state convention in San Antonio was issued tbday by leaders Of the Texas rejJublW&n Convention delegation. ;vpir6tigh- iawj-ence Rlcliey, Hoo- veW setrtliary, they suggested that the 1 '-fptttttir president spend Aug. 10","?li» falrfhdsyi In the Alamo city, rfetoialn over to make the principal atijlreSs'at the party conclave the nfikt day : and then lead the state's repijibjicails to Dallas for a, "re- pjlbliimn day" at the Texas Centennial texpbsi'tion, ti. J. Benckenstein of Beaumont, one of,the leaders of the movement, said a, Hoover visit at that period would be "a natural;" and John Philp.-tielegatiott secretary here,'said the democrats would "already have had three* days at the centennial." He r teferied to the opening dayad- di'esS'bf'Secretary Roper, the scheduled appearance of President Roosevelt; 1h" Dallas Friday and the contemplated Texas'.trip of Postmaster General. James Farley, chairman of the democratic -national committee. ••Phirjr Quoted'Richey .as'saying the trip .would, be a' "wonderful opportunity?,' fclichey did not commit his chief, Ph'ilp said. '"Pie,, Texans continued, • mean- whlle,"thelr efforts to muster support for Frank Knox, Chicago publisher,, for the party's, vice-presidential nomination. Oxftim 1 HOUSTON, •• June $>,• (fl 5 )— Pour Houston oil operators and a form- ep ernplpye of 'the Texas railroad commlsstort : today were' under indictments growing out of jpiht in- festJ^rMdh by the state' and federal authorities into the alleged movement of "hot oil" from the Conroe field;- »•'••-• -,; -, -. ' . •.-.-!» u--:.-;-: .- The :• Montgomery, county grand jurKMt^Corjirpe yesterday returned; trjie bil'jsft jiplhtly agiinst- Frank Behnett,'.-president of fhe ! Bennett Oil and ^ Gas company; D. D. Feld- riiatt Of the Feltex Oil corporMon; If.siE. Hines, oil operator; Otis H. Gibson, official of the ' Crescent 0ilBand Marketing company; and Kl-'J). Carter, former railroad com- niission worker. £ Charges included conspirlcy to force oil tenders and passing and using forced oil : tenders. ' .* -,' .vln Dallas,- Chairman E. O. Thomspn ;6r the '"ratooad 1 commission, sa'id :-the' 'Indictments were, the re- auit jatisix months of. "vigorous : Jn- v«stigation" into "hot oil" movements.;-" • ' --- 1 ' 1 - 1 Death Sentence , June 10, (^)-rrThe Tex- as'j court of criminal appeals today affirmed the -.death sentence of 3)nib -Banks, 'negro, for murder of Deputy .Sheriff F. E. Redwine in tp'fei iiyon county Jail at Tatioka, ' • .. . . . . . . . f The; court reversed, the conviction Of ; -Richard A. Palmer, assessed a ftBryear term in Hidalgo county in the -f hitch-hike" slaying of Percy A. ICalklhs, Houston': traveling sales- inan. James D. McAllister was ex- educed last week for murder of '-- - i ItOAD BIDS TABULATED i AUSTIN, June 10, (/P)— The Texas highway commission tabulated bids tjjKjay.'pn road, -bridge and grade Reparation -. construction estimated lJ»J cost;-- approximately $3,000,000. I^>W . bids will : be determined to- rtiorrpW; on additional projects ag- gretftjiing more than $1,000,000, P, DOWNS ile Loan. Oowb,.Wortey Bid*. : ..fi-.v* Refinfettieht of elude* Line* arid tionik oji^Eitpemtve Jl MBr:'"" " EED PISTOLS The >yearj of ''too years 'Mc'e '• fi invented"'the'-SeifcWerT wliimr rtpresSitS -one o Important'My'ances : -In " the ihvefttion of the revolver ozf six-shooter.- ••;;-.--:-. ••-- : ; <:--..-vj t *M j CamMelleo-'Vitelll is dccretlMi with the- inven.tloti''6f v 'the pistol about iMO.-'He'-flourished '«*-" F: "<- ! Italian city'df i?it01aL The H started: a Jiew industry.' The' tihieg 1 WWe nofc" peaceful either 4 "aa'.Be- tween armies or individuals. - The sword did not lose Its caste, being preferred- by most -duelists T»S a rilore- elegant > and '• spectacular Weapon, but<the effectiveness ofthe pistol was its constant recommendation. ,'•••• -. .'•- >'..;• r .•* , . The early pistols look clumsy'to- day. They had thick short''barrels and heavy butts. With the'passage of- the years and the adVattce of the art, the.size^and shape-of the weapons were fined down, fthd an increasing amount of attention was given to the decoration, especially of the butts.' Some'hatt-lvory-tnitts. Silver r and gold -Inlays ed with elaborate employ- l&ijh- . anicaiiy; . these-'fedwy pistols appear very crude today. There were various types. For a long time they all had flashholes through which the powder was ignited. Then there, developed wheel-lock, ' ; flint-lock, ; and other,, types but 'loading '£nd priming 'remained at approximate-' ly Uie. 'same 'state of development. Some' early pistols -had. two barrels; one curious 'type -Having one barrel on top of the" other. .:.••:•. Even "so, time'- was required' to action, 1 ' the pistol-; reload armed-man 'Was at ft disadvantage when We had" fired his ope or two shots. :Manr types'pf horse-pistols, duelling pistols, and deringers had come into use a century ago, but still there remained -the -same disadvantage. The revolver 'is peculiarly American,- and American condi-i tions were largely responsible for Its inspiration. ; *• '- •> '-•' • Necessity Brings Invention Just fOO years ago, in 1836, the greatest ' military activity -in the United States was taking place in the Southwest. Texas was a wild country - and the '• Americans who lived there "were almost constantly engaged, ire a desultory warfare with Mexicans and Indians, largely the warlike . Comanches. It was about ;this period thaf the Texas J, s$ill irt ''exfstenfce and still' famous, came intfl : peiftg. They Vere OrgaJU lied as pe 1 ace'officers whose duties ;coh6lsted of 'putting down cattle •thievery, keeping the rtaraudliig Mexicans at bay, and Midtng'off the Indians.' Actually these peace 'officers' were constantly at war with some foe.- • They were heavily armed with rifles, double-barrelled shotguns and- horse 'pistols, strange 'as it may'seem today, they toimd themselves 1 too often at a disadvantage in fighting Indians. The Miexicans were more - easily 'handled because the fought.with much the same weapons that this Americans used. Of all the savage Indians of those days, no tribes were more ferocious than the Comanches. They, were amazingly skilful as horsemen and With their weapons, which consisted of lances and bows and; arrows. They| scorned firearms for' fighting, 'although they' might' use the rifle -for bringing down game. , . • The testimony of the period goes to prove that they were well advised in preferring/their primitive weapons, A Comanche warrior would circle entirely down on . the side of his mount and discharge arrows with incredible rapidity from' beneath the galloping horse's neck. The ; horse acted as a shield for the warrior and also constituted a rapidly moving target, difficult to hit at a distance. A band of these Comanches, employing these tactics, could take an equal number of Texas Rangers at a 'disadvantage. The Rangers could fire^but then would have to stop to reload and, as they did this, the clrculing Com- anches would do tremendous execution upon them. : It was this situation which suggested to Samuel Colt the necessity for a weapon which would discharge shots With, a rapidity comparable to that the Indians displayed in discharging their arrows. TThe revolver was the result. The 'fiwt model" was crude compared •to the' modern gun but it was a six shooter. Because Colt had Invented the piece to meet the Southwest emergency, and because it -was immediately adopted by the Rangers and others, for many jyears the Colt revolver was known as the Texas. Improvements In Pace With Times A great many interesting yarns are spun about the first introduction of Colt's revolver in the South- wesCThe Comanches were astonish.-ed. In their encounter with the Texas Rangers, they discovered that no longer did these men, have to stop :to ; . reload. Withering, uninter- •reupted fire'was poured into their 'ranks; The gun played an important part in the subjugation of' this .Wild country. It was said that, -.s'iw A'/:•«£• •**&. K^"' K;ARRANGE TO* JURY TO SEE PRESIDENT IN PARADE xyn>'. tf&fte' 10; : "I/If)—-Tile iyaAe pftiie' Revl ffiigar. BJslt- rldgel ftfeareff the ; Ti'n'dl Stages" totfay alMi'eiiJefefiM-ckl'led-5tfi f irst witriesS, a ; iMeaicW>^ei i fr,; td'bd|ster 'Ifci "claim sl$b'db\fti Mo'fteilly, Orange police chiet' May 29, 1936 : . v " • • 'enSe"' ' attoriieys •'• iihnb'rihced JHtentioft fo i'est ;fifter pfferlhg wltliih" d' short tline ifter 'the Invention of the revolver; the number of them in Texas was greater than the number pf. adalt men. ' when the Mexican -War came 1 Wonp, > regiment of Texas; Kangers was organized .under the Colonelcy pf John C. Hays who had been a captain, of Rangers.; This regiment joined General sSachary Taylor and saw eoriie of the fiercest lighting of that war. They.were at Monterey and at Mexico City and, after • the Capitulation, were given the task Of putting down marauding bands of Mexican guer- Hllas-. They were the only regiment equipped with Colt revolvers and General Taylor Was so impressed with the efficiency of the gun that he requisitioned 1,000 from tho government. Colt, himself, had no plant, but he placed the contract with Eli Whitney, the Inventor of the cotton gin, who had a gun factory in Connecticut. With each madel some improvement upon the .original was made, one of the most important having been suggested by Samuel H. Walker, a captain of Texas Rangers. Indeed, that paiiipular model was known as the: Walker-Colt revolver. When the 'California' gold rush began, the revolver was carried farther west, playing an increasingly important part in protecting Americans from their Indian and other enemies. Of course, it was inevitable that 'Americans should use their six shooters on each other, top. The pony express was started arid the mail stage lines and with every step of the winning of the West, the Colt revolver kept pace. That was itiO years ago and today the West presents a different picture. But' there s'till are plenty of six shooters there arid they are not" all in Hollywood or'on motion picture wild west show location. Particularly in the'.'Southwest, the cattlemen, the' sheepmen, 'the oil men ,and nearly : every- other nwn native to that soil is seldom found without his gun. ? IPS. Degrees 104 Degrees 103 Degrees U^'-^^ff^ Degrees L-i^V^'-f--!'''.- Degrees HOT SPOTS OF 1935 It's Never »too Hot For An Electric •ator ,- Tl>e delightful suj»imer climate of the Texas pan." handle does npt niean that we have no high temperature;. Extremely low humidity makes a very hot day pleasant and exhilarating. Vy'L .... -• ,-. While low humidity in the Panhandle cools and re- fr^«h«a your body on hot days, it cannot help your refrigerator maintain temperature below 50 degrees, the critical danger point. In, fact, your refrigerator has the same difficult job on-*;90-degree day in Pampa that it has. in Houston or Dallas under like temperature. -The ^summer of 1935 was not unusual, as summers ' go in our county,, >Ve could boast that it was delightful. Y|T», T*inj?ei;i|tures Ranged Up to 1Q|; J)egre#*v jMtd There Wer« S3 Pays On Which Temper.atur.es Ranged Up To or Above 95 Degrees. •rk - '-o - ' .- • : This simply means that you must buy a refrigerator t for hot,weather or else do without propjer n temperahires, ice cubes and' ipoW desserts, that part of the summer that you need them most. „ YOU have a right to insist that the electric refrigera« toy y<pu buy wUl coiw^»n^{y maintain a tfflperaHii-e MOW SO Degrees, nb matter how hot the weather. ;estintony of tri. A. Hauser pf Hous;on, last of four expert witnesses to be -'caffec!. : T "', .' fMStrict'Attorney Hollis Klhard o'f ran^- said thd state Was ready with five psychiatrists as rebuttal witnesses. Klnard said the state had about S'd other witnesses urider summons but that ttte prosecution ''did riot pl&h to burden the court with their testimony." In direct testimony.the state contended Eskridge, pastor pf the First Baptist 'church at brarige for five years; plaririe'S "the slaying after officers disarmed-- hjm. Witnesses said tmellly 1 took a pistol from the two-gun preacher a day before the slaying. The state rested last Friday; '•••••: • : Relying On a plea of temporary Insanity, coupled with the claim the defendant thought his life was in dartger, the. defense called'its expert witnesses ajt.er more than 30 persons-Had deciatea' they believd Eskridge was jnsahe, Thre,e psychik'tlfis'ts preceded Dr. Hauser on the stand. -They were Dr. Titus H. Harris of QWestbri, Dr. C. A. Shaw of the state hospital at Rusk and Dr. CJuy.B..Witt,,profes r sor of mental diseases at Baylor Medical SbTiool at Dallas. Stech 8ai4he believed the minister was temporarily insane. . .' Judge Jjfengston King announced plans for the Jury to see President Roosevelt Wheh lie af-fives here to- : rnorfow; He suggested that the 'jiiroafs be placed in a. bus iat a pdlnt; where the parade honoring the presidential plrty will pass. John fWfaihsori df Borgef transacted business heJ-fe this morning. I jThie,Jlews'; : ywntrAds,brlng results. . Latest Thing for Pile* . Gets Results Right According to records ' ot • marif cases during the past ten bd&rSj aft improved treatment called DVytoft* (USReg) solves the painful troiirae Piles and its serious Brain" oA Vttel- ity. 'prysorb is a refined,'dttOrless lotion, and unlike old remedies Js greaseless, so that the tissues take It up at once, and relief quickly follows. It may now be obtained from' Drysoi-b Co., 'IDO-'BV 8C tiSfli/ Mo., or from the GRETNEY DRUQ STORE, Paropa. . Adv. "Service to ou" PHONE 1237 MARRIES GONOGO PRESENT LOCATioivJ /•%/\«| i^ . ITN? ro ; lf:j<vw* 601 So. Cuyler WASHING GREASING ••i?'-S3 i : ii ! !i!' 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J4LI ,11'', , ,••,!', '"A",- 'taiSKlljWJIwyWI 11 ?"!! J !'V, Ui, .' ifSlfeS*! UM": VACATI You'll Realize a Grea^ Saving If You'll H*W"» Your Car Serviced Here Before You Leave \ On Your Trip! \ A P.f^ tt^ti - WASHING - GREASING MECHANICAL 3EHVICE STORAGE GARAGE:

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