Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 11, 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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Thursday, June 11, 1936
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Page 3
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THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 11, 1936 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Patnpa, Texas PAGE THREE" LITESTTIIIK EMOTIONS STIRRED AT CONVENTION AS HE SPEAKS BY BYRON PRICE, Associated Tress Staff Writer. CLEVELAND, Junfi 11 (/P)—Strange and unfathomable must have been the reflections stirred within the breasts of the republican delegates last night by Mr. Hoover's fleeting return to political glory. Many men, In one, stood tit that moment under the convention's glaring spotlight. The 1920 Hoover, who once seemed almost persuaded to take the democratic presidential nomination which might have been his for the asking. The 1924 Hoover, n republican cabinet official. The 1928 Hoover, a first-ballot nominee on his way to overwhelming victory. The 1932 Hoover, bowed by adversity,, destined for crushing defeat. The "old Hoover." The "new Hoover." The aloof and unapproachable Hoover. The entertaining Hoover, most charming of companions beside an open fire. The engineer, the hero of Belgian relief, the guardian of his nation's food supply In wartime. The amateur in politics. The polished political orator. Herbert Hoover. Of what Hoover were individual delegates thinking when he stepped into that circle of blinding light !o speak ti valedictory to party leadership? There win be no (|iie«Uoii tluxt imuiy suw him from nwny ngles, and not n few wondered nether they ever really had known r understood him. The Invitation to him to speak, xtended by the national commit- ee, raised many questionings. Lanon delegates, uncertain of his feeing toward their candidate, wonder- el what would come of it. The riends of Senator Borah, knowing ell of the rift Between Borah and hoover, asked if some ulterior pur- ose lay behind the invitation. Even ome of his own friends pondered nether it was wise for him to ome. Yet the welcome given him by the onvention was. unstinted and un- uestioning, and it appeared that e went away leaving convention latters about as he found them. ny man, anywhere might have een proud of such a welcome, and flr. Hoover did not attempt to cones! Ills pride. Plainly it warmed is heart again, after the long in- irval since he was a popular presi- ent, the center of cheering crowds 'herever he went. It is not likely, however, that he as deceived by last night's shout- ng and acclaim. He knew full well tiat the party was turning to new adership. He had seen many a atrlarch paid such a tribute before —tribute to the figure he had been i the days of his ascendency, and o the good fight he had fought. Mr. Hoover must have felt dcfi- itely that he was standing at onu ore momentous milestone. Wheth- r he ever had any hope of rcnomi- j ation—and there is much dispute bout that—he must have realized iat here in Cleveland he was leav- ig behind the last visible possibll- y of sucll an event at the hands f ills party; for by 1940 he will e, according to the customary rule, oo old to run for President. Something of all this was evidenced n his words, his tone, his manner. ie was saying goodbye to many lings which had been clear to him i l.lie past. And Uie convention, Busing that, muile It ull ns i-usy mill s pleasant for him as It could. HERE'S THE TIRE THAT GIVES YOU LONGtR WEAR AUSTIN, June 11 (/P)—Retirement f Senator Tom Deberry of Bogata rom public office breaks a three- vay tie for seniority of service in he legislature. Senator T. J. Holbrook of Galves- on, Rep. E. D. Dunlap of Kingsville nd Deberry each have served 14 ears. Deberry was a member of the House of Representatives six.years icfore moving to the Senate. Rep. A. M. Aikin Jr. of Paris and R. H. Good of Cooper are running or the seat Deberry will vacate in anuary. ALL- lss WEATHER —a great C/re on three counts 1 THE GOODYEAR MARGIN OF 'SAFETY with tough, sure gripping center-traction tread that gives 43% longer non-skid mileage than even former Gpodyears. 2 PATENTED SUPERTWIST CORD—more resilient, more enduring than any other cord — insures greater blowout resistance in every ply. S LOWEST COST PER MILE service with greater safety in every mile —proved by the experience of millions. HTTHE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING TIRE BECAUSE THE WORLD'S EXPEDIENCE PROVES IT GIVES THE LONGEST WEAR-THE SAFEST MILEAGE-FOR THE MONEY. THE GREATEST NAME «•«£=• IN RUBBER Gunn-Hinerman Tire Co. Frank Dial, Mgr. 501 We»t Foster Phone 333 CAPITOL JIGSAW By HOWARD C. MARSHALL Captain J. D. Moffatt of the clriv- rs' license bureau received a letter rom an irate husband in South Texas who had "taken up" his wife's permit and forwarded it with request that it be cancelled jromptly. The angry man alleged his spouse lot only was a poor 'driver, but was •eckless and frequently sought to )ilot her car while "tipsy". The license was returned with an ;xplanation it could not be re- 'oked unless formal charges were iled. Capital police have declared war in pasters of political- posters with a notice than an ordinance against .Mastering pictures of candidates and other campaign propaganda on jublie property, would be enforcec strictly. The situation is complicated somewhat by the presence of the University of Texas, where politics breaks out Ifke a rash at unexpected mp- nients and its effects sometimes overflow on the outside public. The police have announced posters on public property will be removed summarily, that sound devices must conform as to prescribed hours and licenses and that politica advertising generally must come within the limits of the law. The Railroad commission has sak repeatedly it has no fear that Louisiana will fail to cooperate in reguu- lating oil production from the new Rodessa field. Chairman Ernest O. Thompsoi has called attention unofficially i the fact that Louisiana has a new governor and legislature and tim necessarily must elapse before thej can talk regulation with anyone. "Their situation would be simila to ours if a new governor and legis lature had taken office and ther wasn't even a conservation law ii Texas," Thompson said. . Decorative Not a few laughs were heard ii capital corridors when at the las minute a Houston man filed as candidate for the attorney general' office in opposition to William Me Craw, seeking re-election. McCraw's friends had anxousl watched as . the June 1 dead-lin for filing drew near, hoping h would be one of the short list o unopposed candidates. John O. Douglas threw his ha in the ring virtually as the be rang, but the state executive com mittee promptly tossed it out agaii ruling the attorney had not compile with filing requirements. - -if THOMAS TO RESIGN LONDON, June 11. on— James H Thomas, the foimer colonial secre tary who was forced from the Brit ish cabinet by the celebrate "budget leak" scandal, told th House of Commons today he woulc resign from parliament at once. Fo the fifth time he denied he wiifull had disclosed any secret of the gov eminent budget. - -*» P. O. CONTRACT AWARDED WASHINGTON, June 11 (/P}— Th contract for construction of the pos office at Big Spring, Texas, wa awarded by the treasury today Templeton-Cannon of San Angelo Texas, on a bid of $00,350. The firm was allowed ?40 calendar days t do the work. Perfect with active or spectator spoKs costume arc the new monogram necklaces. This one, .shown with a brown sweater and swagger coal of homespun, consists of three block letters, in little circles which arc attached to a fine gold chain, (Necklace from Monocraft, N. Y.) The T'pxn.'i Centennial Housing nreiui has listed (|ii;iHeir, lor lio.lilifl >e(jplo In Dallas. 'SHEER OPPORTUNISM' EX-PRESIDENT DECLARES CLEVELAND, June 11. (fl>)—Her- beit Hcover sped toward New York today as the friends and admirers who cheered him last night voiced superlative praise of his speech calling on the republican party "to enter into a holy crusade for liberty." Hoover won a half hour's ovation at the republican national convention when he assailed the new deal as a "muddle of a spoils system" and "reckless adventure." Shouts and cheers, including some cries of "we want Hoover," rang through the hall after delegates had listened to his assertion that without the intervention of the Supreme Court "we would have been n regimented people." Under a blaze of lights, and with ills address often punctuated by applause and cheering, Hoover arrayed what he said was "evidence that the new deal is a definite attempt to replace the Ameiican system of Freedom with some sort of European planned existence." Hoover said tiie new deal appear" cd to some people as "sheer opportunism, that it is a muddle of a spoils system, of emotional economics, of reckless adventure, of iinrtiimiii claims to u monopoly of Imimin .sympathy, nf greed of power, or 11 desire for popular acclaim Rfid an iiKpiratlcm to mak«. the front 1 pages of the newspapers." "To other people," he continued, "it appeared to be a cold-blooded attempt by starry-eyed boys to infect the American people by a mixture of European ideas, flavored with our native predilection to get something for nothing." Moreoved, he said "where we examine the speeches of Tugwell, Wallase, Ickes and others, we see little indications of repentance." He said the new deal had hit upon the "striking solution that the way out is to produce less and to increase prices so the people can buy less." While we concentrated most of his efforts in an attack upon the national administration, he pointed a way In which he thought the republican parly might lead the nation. "The immediate task," he said, "is to set the country on the road of genuine recovery from the paths of instability. We have enough Inventions and enough accumulated needs to start the physical rebuilding of America, "The day the republican party can assure right piinciples we can turn this nation from the demoralization of relief to the contentment of constructive jobs." Confederates to Elect Officers SHREVEPORT, La.. June 11 (/Pi— United Confederate Veterans prepared here today to elect officers for the coming year. Sons of Confederate veterans, meeting In Joint reunion with their elders, also prepared to select heads to guide their organization through the next 12 months, Remnants of Forrest's cavalry planned to ride horseback In the reunion parade tomorrow. The 10 or 12 veterans of the troop left i Only 6 to Sell! SAVE $10 EXTRA! WARD REFRIGERATOR SALE! All Porcelain 6 Cu. Ft. Standard Model Regular Price _„. Trade-in Allowance $129.95 $10.00 S Net Sale Price 119 95 $5 Down $6 Monthly Small Carrying Charge NOTE THESE 6 IMPORTANT FEATURES 6 Cubic feet of Food Storage at Price of 4 13 sq. ft. Shelf Area, 84 Cubes, 6 pounds of ice Super-Insulated, All Steel Welded Cabinet Acid-Resisting Porcelain Food Compartment High-Gloss White Porcelain Exterior Every Essential Built-in Quality Feature EXTRA SAVINGS! FLOOR SAMPLES! 2 ea. 6'/2 Cu. Ft. Deluxe Model t Formerly priced at $154.95, now $ 95 124 With Old Ice Box 2 ea. 7% Cu Ft. Deluxe Model Formerly priced at $169.95, now $ 95 132 With Old Ice Box 5 Year Protection Plan Included at the Above Low Prices, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 217-19 No, Cuyler Pampa, Texas Ivr said they would mrct later lo- ay and select officers. Paul Roy, secretary of the Penn- plvania commission for the joint eunion of the "Blue and Gray" presented a, message from hi* governor inviting Confederates to the convention. He presented General Harry Rene Lee, commander-in-chief of the Coi if cetera IPS, n. gavel made of Wood' from the field of Gettysburg, fir, the gavel a bullet was imbedded. ; Memorial services were planned for today. • ; WHITE'S AUTO STORES OFFER On Vleedt fvt Cab ^ Jtvnir BUY NOW! TIRE PRICES ARE GOING UP! Tire prices have already been increased by the factories. But we have a limited stock on hand to sell at these low prices, and remember, GILLETTE Tires are guaranteed up to 25,000 miles, depending on the quality of tire purchased. Call us today without delay and let us quote you our prices and give you the details of our special trade-in proposition. FREE Tire Mounting GILLETTE "Polar Type" 4.50-20 $5.00 4.75-19 $5.55 4.50-21 $5.25 5.25-17 $6.25 GILLETTE "Ensign" 4.40-21 $4.80 4.50-21 $5.95 4.50-20 $5.65 4.75-19 $6.25 BIG TRADE - IN ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD TIRES..! 13 PLATE BATTERY Standard 13 Plate Battery. Fully guar- anteer for 6 months. Only— $2.69 And your old Battery SALE OF SEAT COVERS Sea-Breezc, washable water-proof Seat Covers. They're new! They are cool, comfortable, sanitary! They're porous—yet durable. Easy to put on, fit perfectly and exceptionally attractive! For all coupes. Only— $2.65 Other Seat Covers as Low as 49c AUTO NEEDS FOKD V-8 EMERGENCY BRAKE LEVER EXTENSION Makes Emergency Brake lever eusy to rcuch. Only... SUN VISOR For summer driving Fits all Cars 49c TRAILER HITCH Will Fit Any Trailer. Only $1.29 Vacation Needs Outing Jugs 1 gallon Outing 1 .Tug 1 Keeps food or Liquids hot or cold. Luggage Rack Fits all cars. Easy installed, ,-s low as ...... CAMP COTS Goo Quality Camp Cots As Low As $1.69 KAMP STOVES 3-Burner Gasoline Camp Stove As Low As $3.49 SALE OF HOME NEEDS GARDEN HOSE All rubber Garden hose. 25-ft. roll. Complete with couplings— Only— 79c LAWN MOWER 4-bladc ball-bearing Lawn Mower. Fully guaranteed. Ice Cream Freezer 2 quart metal tub freezer. .. Our low price, only— 59c ELECTRIC FAN 8 in. Eskimo n',011- oscillating- fan. Only $1.19 RCA LICENSE CAR RADIO 5»tube Car Radio, witli illuminated dial and many other feature. — Our low price, only— S21.95 Easy Payments PHILCO Radio Clearance SALE Floor Samples and Dem- oustrators on SALE . , • while they last— Hurry! Look for our Blue Tag Bargains. As low as— $16.95 Fan, Belts Ford and Chevrolet '29. Only 19c A FRIENDLY STORE TO SERVE YOU —Formerly— WESTERN AUTO NEEDS CQlVIPANV 106 S. Cuyler Phone 840 BRAKE SHOES For model ' "A" Ford. Each— 19c (Exchange) HOME OF BETTER VALUES • • >m

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