Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 11, 1936 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, June 11, 1936
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pam&a, total THURSDAY EVENING?, JUNE if, 198B FDR 'LIKES TO THINK' OF DEAF SMITH DESTROYING BRIDGE imu is ID IN TILK FATHER ONCE VISITED SAM HOUSTON AT WASHINGTON Minute By Minute At Station KPDN HOUSTON, June 11, W)— Tlie text of President Roosevelt's address at San .Tacinlo battlefield today: There are but few spots in the United States which have witnessed events In significance to that which took place at San Jacinto. Here n century ago was a great frontier of our civilization. On the twenty-first day of April, 183G. General Houston and the small body of less than eight hundred men under his command held In large measure in their keeping the future of our country as it is constituted today. The patriots whose memories we are honoring today were victorious in the same spirit that fired the colonists of 1778. I like to think of General Houston sending Deaf Smith back to destroy Vlnce's bridge, over which he had brought his army, so that neither reinforcements nor retreat were a possibility. Most of these men had come across the Alleghanles of from the settlements of Kentucky and Tennessee nnd Missouri into that vast virgin territory over which our now friendly neighbors, south of the Rio Grande, then held sway. The spirit of independence lived in the air. Veterans of Concord and Lexington, or Saratoga and of Yorktown still lived; the acquisition of the Louisiana territory and the second war for Independence •were events of recent history and, be it not forgotten, the people of Mexico tbemselves had won their Independence from Spain but 1'11'- teen years before. Oppressed People Rebelled Vfjhturous spirits were willing to meet the difficulties nnd clangers that came with carrying the civilization of the east into the further west— the land of unlimited promise. They were willing to comply with all the conditions required by the Mexican government when it gave to Stephen P. Austin permission to settle colonies in Texas and to grant to each settler a tract of land. They rebeled, however, when their civil liberties \yere restricted, when trial by jury and public education for their children were taken away; but they did this, I am glad to say, only after a prolonged effort on their part to have Mexico modi- ly this decision had failed. These efforts included two conventions, one in 1932 and one in 1933, and another trip by Stephen Austin to the Mexican capitol to plead the cause of the Texas colonists. I am FRIDAY, JUNE 30. 6:30—Sign on. 6:30—Uneeda Car Boys. 7:30—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. . 9:15—Singer of Sacred Songs. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Kobinxon. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Interlude. 10:00—The Beautiful Lady in Blue. 10:15—Micro News. 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—The Old Gardener. 10:55—Texas Centennial. 11:00—Centennial News. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Enisle. 12:00—On The Mixll. 12:15—Melody Men. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles. 1:30—Dance Hour. glad that participating in conventions and in these these plens were Mexicans living in this territory; the first convention, indeed, 1:45—Table Talk. 1:50—Luncheon Tunes. 1:55—Market Special. 2:00—Milady's Matinee. 2:15—Eel Williams Violin. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Municipal Dance Band. 3:00—Vanderberg Trio. 3:15—Radio Varieties. 3:30—Texas Centennial. 3:35—Announcer's Cholep. 3:45—Dream Girls. 4:00—Mrs. Lcona Hann. 4:15—Texas Centennial. 4:30—This and That. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Disks. 5:25—Service Program. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Grocery & Market. 5:45—Dancing Disks Cont. G:00—Ford V8 Revue. 6; 15—Dinner Hour. 0:30—Cheery Cricket. (i:45—Radio Bible Class. 7:15—Thoughts For You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Returns. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign off. SQUARE DANCE TO BE GLORIFIED IN FRONTIER CENTENNIAL SHOW nightgown and nightcap, though it was past the noon hour, lay that slendid old man, who had been governor of Tennessee, liberator of Texas, president of the Republic, governor of Texas and senator from his state. There he was, holding a levee, transacting public and private business, and preparing for the session of the senate, which, in those clays, did not commence until the late afternoon. His office and his home was Ills hotel room. It would seem that the manners and customs of tin.' senators of the United Stales, like oUier iminnrr. 1 ; and customs, great change. undergone a This Cradle of Liberty and the eastern part of your great state, through which I came this morning, can truly be called the cradle of Texas liberty. I have been glad to revisit your beautiful city of Houston. Typical of American enterprise, you have brought the commerce of the world to your door by the ship canal through which I have recently passed. And, to, I have seen a glimpse of the future, for I have in my office at the White House a model of the beautiful memorial you are to erect here as an everlasting reminder of the bravery of Sam Houston and his men. Men fought here for principles they loved more dearly than their pvfn lives. Liberty-loving people will always do battle for principle they believe to be right. Civilization, alas, has not yet made it unnecessary for men to die in bat- Appolnte Drafael Manchola, a Mex- tie to sustain principle. It is, how- lean of Goliad, as a delegate to; ever, my hope that in this genera- carry its petitions to Saltillo. lion the United States, by its own And so, when all else fulled, the example, can maintain and help Texas declaration of independence, < to maintain principles by means signed at Washlngton-on-the-Braz- | of peace rather than by means of os, March 2, 1936, was as natural and inevitable a consequence as the earlier declaration at Philadelphia on July 4, 1776. Discouraging- Days Such action could mean nothing short of a resort to arms, and the fall of the Alamo and the massacre at Goliad soon followed. Those were discouraging days for the Texans. The army of independence under General Houston could not Immediately engage General Santa Anna, with his superiority in numbers and equipment. Delay and retreat were necessary, and Houston's sagacity in biding his time, notwithstanding criticism and opposition in his own camp, was rewarded at last heije at San Jacinto. The story of the conflict of this field has often been told. When the day was ended victory was overwhelming—Texas had won. The vast territory first set up as the Lone Star Republic, and later admitted to the Union as the Lone Star State, has contributed generously in its sons and in its resources to the development of our nation in these hundred years. Sam Jacinto opened, another gateway for the westward sweep of the American people across the plains and the mountains to the shores of the Pacific. It is easy, therefore, to share With you the pride which you take In San Jacinto—to share with you the fine thought of dedicating this field as one of the historic shrines of America. We as a nation desire no further expansion. The estblishment of Texas, made possible at this spot by Sam Houston's men, seems to have been justified by the natural colonization of later years. But these heroes gave us more than territory —they sat an example which in itself is a glorious heritage. A just cause for state and national commemoration. Houston Returned It is a great personal satisfaction to me to come here and it is a special pleasure to meet Mr. Andrew Jackson Houston. What a splendid combination of names! Though you are many, many years my senior, I am proud to know that my father knew your father. I shall always remember, when I was a boy, how my father used often to tell me that, when he was a very young man, he was sent to' Washington by his law office to carry papers to Senator Houston. He told me how, on < arriving in Washington, he w'as ushered Into a huge, hlgh-ceiiinged row in .one of the capital's balconied ; l%p!$ls on Pennsylvania avenue. Time, jpreppeS up Jfl 8 swat bed, war. The pioneers and the liberators of Texas, looking down on us today, would, that. I am certain, say amen to Chief Charley Ludwig, head of the Midget City Police Force at the Texas Centennial Exposition, has a son over six feet tall. Texas 'Gals"—Little beauties and comely nmazons—are preferred to Broadway showgirls by John Murray Anderson, general stage director for Billy Rose's Fort Worth Frontier Centennial. He revealed this when rehearsals pot under way for the Casa Mananu musical review in which 250 beautiful girls will appear with Sally Rand and other stars of the stage, screen, and radio. "Texas girls have what our 42nd Street hoofers get from u powder box," Anderson said. "The healthy sun tans, and sprinkling of freckle:! of Texas girls make them beautiful. On another stage Alexander Ou- mansky is attempting to glorify the old fashioned cowboy square dance, in fulfillment of a long cherished desire. While touring the United States for 20 weeks with the Diaghi- leff Russian ballet, Oumansky, a former solo dancer with the Metropolitan Opera company in New York and for the Civic Opera in Chicago become a square dance enthusiast and made up his mind to some day elevate this terpischorean dance to the place he believes it deserves. As director with Roxy at the Capital theater in New York, and for Irving Berlin's "Music Box Review" in New York and Ziegfeld's "Rio Rita" in London, Oumansky earned the reputation of being one of the foremost dance directors in the world and is responsible for the dances of Georgia Graves, premiere danseuse of the Follies Bergere in Paris. Anderson has directed many of Broadway's outstanding successes and is as well known in London and Paris as he is on 42nd street. HOT MONEY TARBORO, N. C. (/P) — Roland Kenny, North Kenny, and Claude Bellamy, young negroes, found a bee-hive tree and set it afire to drive the bees away so they could get the honey. They got the honey but the fire burned 80 acres of forest,. Warden M. W. Haynes took them to court where they were fined $2.50 each. Read The News Want-Ads. SUITS SHOES HATS "Let us help you Look well dressed" to T OM The HATTER 109V 8 West Foster GOING TO THE CENTRAL EXPOSITION? JACK FARRELL, Manager 18 floors of cheerful Guest Rooms AIR-CONDITIONED Coffee Shop—Dining- Kooni e, Stop in Fort Worth. Be sure of accommodations. Your mind at rest, you'll enjoy the short, pleasant drive to and from Dallas and the FRONTIER CELEBRATION IN FORT WORTH. The Worth g-ivel you the MOST for your money, A cordial almosphere of friendly hoi. Ever/ room with bath or ihowcr... rates ai low « I?.00 a day. IEVINEC »• f^ff/r r t r i / /- *J A Sensational Two-Day Selling of Special Values front Every Dept. LtV ONLY AT LEVINE'S CAN YOU EXPECT TO FIND SUCH OUTSTANDING VALUES AS THESE FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY (Head em?) Red Hot Bargains at PRINTED ORGANDIES quality, cool A fine . •summer material in the best patterns for summer. 3 YARDS 49° KOTEX (Regular Size) New style, soft finish, Levine's special price for Prl. A- Sat. 3 BOXES _— BLISTER SHEERS Makes up into dalilty summer dresses. Save on this material tomorrow— 2 YARDS 36-IN. PURE LINEN Pre-shrunk and in a wide assortment of tub Cast colors, an ideal | material. YARD »r u»**=/ 49« :ERS 49" JN'EN 49* MEN'S SUMMER TIES New, light patterns. Match every shirt with a tie. EACH 49= SILK UNDIES Pine quality silk underwear. Priced exceptionally low for these two days. 2 FOR LrftJ 49' LADIES' SILK HOSE Full fashioned chiffon nnd fteml-Bervice, reinforced heel and toe, all new shades. VDc value*. QUAUR1QUA PRINTS You can't have too many prints for summer wear. Save at Le- [ vine's now. 3 YARDS 49' .'HINTS 49' 15x30 TOWELS Splendid quality, choice of three select colors. 6 FOR .^JLtkJ 49° 81x90 BED SHEETS Well hemmed, bleached quality, the kind that you would expect pay 75c for. lE^Ci Ii3 49® SILK CREPES, Yd. All pure silk, crinkle and rough crepes also spun linen. Fri. & Sat. , i a. 49° Printed! Voiles, Batiste 36-inch fast color in beautiful new printed patterns. 3 YARDS ___. uaiiaie 49 C NEW CURTAINS Ruffled marquisette — beautifully finished . .. values up to'79c. priced for Prl. & Saturday LI 11 a 49' MEN'S STRAW HATS A wide selection of new shapes and colors — slightly irregular wat-1 er proof styles. • «f-K » M 49' MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS The kind you usually pay 79c for. Wide selection "of solid colors and fancy patterns, sensationally priced at 49' BOYS POLO SHIRTS Boys' rayon shirts In the cool pomfortable polo .style. Good qua!- i ity. r EACH _. MENS WORK SHIRTS Shirts that are tailored from good heavy material to guarantee service. EACH _.' WALKER PILLOW CASES Size 42x36 ... a fine quality pillow caac that will trive months of extra service. 3 FOR »» l_rt.JC.,J 49' (Read env) Red Hot Bar gains at MENS POLO SHIRTS Fine quality rayon polo | shirts that are cool summer. EACH inurvia 79« GARZA BED SHEETS 31x90 seamless, free I from filling, well hemmed, made to stand long hard use. 1 ll^ll^ 1 »J 79« LADIES SILK BLOUSES Every woman can use several extra blouses to pei) up the summer suits. EACH _. ~ 39-TNClTsH ARKSKIN Actually worth $1.00 I per yard in white only, make your selection at Levines YARD _.«_HJ.3C.O 79' KSKIN 79' LACE CLOTH This is also among the leading summer materials. Save at this reduction. 6 YARDS If* 79' CRETONNES Big table of beautiful new patterns to choose from. 3fi inches wide. 7 YARDS J*J 79' ECRU PANELS 46 inches wide, 2 1-4 yards loner, beautiful ecru color rii'siffns. Dress up the home., 4 FOR JL 79 BOYS' RODEO ,PANTS Sizes 6 to 1C, reinforced with brada at ull points of strain. Will stand the Iwril- pst wear. K 4^*^ M U 79 40-INCH SILKS This- is the better quality silk that makes up into beautiful, durable dressy. YARD 79' WASH FROCKS Dainty , wash . /rocks that will assure cool comfortable days of wear. Special at 2 FOR 79< MEN'S DRESS SOX Thejie popular short length men's hose .are being: worn more and more. 5 FAIRS 79' BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Guaranteed tub fast, and a wide range to summer patterns 2 FOR 79' COTTON SOX Workmen will . appreciate the quality and service i these BOX. 12 PAIRS 79< MENS SHORTS-SHIRTS Rroadaloth shorts and SwiBB Hlbbed . shirts. Buy u summers supply at Levine's now. 4 GARMENTS fc/» » »*«> • •»* 79' LADIES' SUMMER HATS Our resiilur $1.00j values in ull shapes, colors and materials. Take advantage of this low one-day price. 79 "BATISTE GOWNS Hand embroidered, full lenixth. Cool and attractive. Buy several at this low pice. 79' LADIES' SILK HOSE A real hoisery value, choice of knee or full length, new summer shades. Sheer and serviceable. 79' LADIES' FABRIC GLOVES Only 100 pairs to BO at this low price.' Be here early and ffet your pick of the lot for the low price of 79« Read errv)RedHot Bargains at MEN'S WASH PANTS Over 300 pairs to choose from, smart new styles, pleated and plain fronts. Sues 28 to 38. PAIR ______ 98' W. D. COVERALLS These arc cool, full cut coveralls thut make ideal play garments for summer* Lime. 2 FOR _ 98' GIRL'S SLACKS Attractive styles in navy, brown and white in twills and gabardine, washable, Sizes, 8 years to 14. BATISTE PAJAMAS Cool, serviceable pajamas that you'll want for the j warmer months. Good qual-1 ity material. PAIR r»JHS*^7 98' SUMMER DRESSES Assorted summer fabrics, new summer colors and styles. Sizes 14 end One hie rack. 98' NOVELTY HAND BAGS Linen, pin seal, patent, In white, blue, luggage tan and priced /or Friday.and Saturday at 98< SUMMER SANDALS ' Women'B new summer sandals, solid leather Boles, Cuban heels. Pal, ' 98' CHILDREN'S SHOES Strap and oxfords in white or black, ideal styles for both play and dress wear, Pair. 98' MEN'S STRAW HATS Choice selection of new shapes and colors just unpacked. You'd pay much more elsewhere for this quality. MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Pre-shrunk, no-wilt collars, fancy patterns and solid colors, including the popul' ir deep tones, Duke of Kent collars. 98' PRINTED TAFFETAS 36 inches wide. Beautiful new floral designs suitable for evening dresses, slips/ etc., Yard. 9 8« MENS OVERALLS Full cut and stitched to stay. You can pay mpe, but here is your "beat buy" anytime. PAIR lliL»3 98' Men* Leather Sandals Enjoy the comfot of a putrj of these all leather sandals.] Specially priced now PAIR . aaiiaaig 98« BOY'S WASH PANTS Full cut, well made and in a choice assortment of light; summer < colors. Also work pants included. 98< • /-»A?/Cf'.S rAth «JPN LEVINES Buy "Weatherbird" Shoe* for Children

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