Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 12, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, June 12, 1936
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Page 7
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f AGE MGHf RETIRING BOSS LION IS HONORED AT DINNER HERE rm PAMPA DAM* Humor predominated in a Pampa Lions club dinner last evening, attended by District Governor Ralph Randel of Panhandle and a McLean group composed of Dr. C B Batson, C. O. Green, Witt Springer and Boyd Meador. Dr. Batson is president-elect of the McLean club. The occasion was in honor of Olin E. Hinkle, retiring president who is to leave Monday to live in Lexington, Ky. He was presented a past president's pin set with diamonds and pearls and given a handsome floor lamp with indirect lighting. In,making the presentation, C. H. Walker said that there were four electric lights in the lamp—one for Hinkle, one for Mrs. Hinkle, one for "the Young Man," and the fourth for Skippy, the "family dog." John Osborne talked on "Words and Twinkles" and expressed regret in losing "the West Foster grouch" and "Mrs. Gushaway" from the daily column. Burncy Shell spoke briefly on religious affiliations of Ava Corp the retiring president. Two groups Bald Loc of songs were given by the Lions B <fe O .. club quartet, composed of Bob Rose, Barnsdall Jack Dunn, Dude Balthorpe, and Ben Avia Chick Hickman. Pnt.h stl The occasion also was compli- Case J I mentary to Tex De Weese, new edi- ™irvsler .. tor of The NEWS, and James Lyons Coml Solv ' Gen Elec IMAHCT RBRIffS NEW YORK. June 12 (/P)— There was pleasing industrial news in the stock market's budget today, but light profit taking was the order of the session. A few of the utilities and specialties were resistant throughout, although most of the leaders slipped following a fast and firm opening. The close was a bit heavy. Transfers were around 1,000.000 shares. Am Can 15 131-'!.i 129 1 / 2 129". Am Rad .... 54 22 21"« 21% AmT&T.... 13xdl68% 167V, 167',i Anac 89 AT&SF 42 the new general manager, who were wecomed to the city. Dr. H. L. Wilder, tail-twister, enlivened the meeting with stunts. Governor Randel presented n key to Charles Malsel for prowess in adding members to the club. Dr. H. H. Hicks, vice-president, presided as toastmaster after Hinkle was 'deposed" during a talk reviewing the year. Visitors included F. E. Daily of Ashland, Kans., Roy Snyder, Frank Foster, Jim Myers of Childress, A. D. Atkins, W. A. Seydler, and Raymond Brumley. New officers of the local club will be elected next week. Coach Mitehell Is Operating Station Odus Mitchell, Harvester football coach, and W. N. "Bill" Anderson, assistant Gorilla coach, have gone to work for the summer. The mentors have leased the Road Runner Service station, located across the street from the postoffice. The new owners are in active charge of the station. They will get under a car, in a car, fix a tire or do anything in the service station line. "Speedy service is our motto," grinned Mitchell and Anderson as they Stuck oily faces from under a car they were greasing. 8 35 19 , 8 20 29 W, 74% 5% 33 T 73 Gen Mot Gen Pub Svc ..9 19 16 28% 54% 30 177 119 98"s , 43 16% 58 39% 199 65% BUSINESS HESITANT NEW YORK, June 12 (/pj—Hesi- tancy in the rate of business gain during the current week was noted today in the weekly review by Dun & Bradstreet. "While the general pace of business has not yet to be slowed, there were fewer gains recorded for most branches during the week," it was stated. "Swayed by the varying weather influences, retail distribution was about on a par with its previous level, but failed to hold some of the advantage over last year's showing." Goodrich Goodyenr Int Harv Int Nick Int T&T Kelvin .. Kennec .. MWard Nat Dairy Nnt Dist 33 Packard .... 75 Penney J C .. 33 Penn RR Phil Pet .... Pub Svc N J 21 19 39 50 59 25 124 87 34 25 90 i. 48 39 45% 24% 27 15% 27% 52','1 172 96 16 38 M.. 04 4% 19% 24'A 88 47% 13% 19 Hi 38 Mi 44 ',4 24 V, 26% 32 16 37 Radio 356 Repub Stl .... 41 Sears 27 i-enney J c .. 33 85 H 84>/. ~ ~ ~ --- 31 " 40 !4 45 12'4 19 V, 74 % Soc Vac 14 13 12% S O Cal 33 36% 35V> S O Ind 32 34 V, 33 >I S O N J .... 50 58=ii S7'/, Studebaker .. 32 11% 1114 Tex Corp 25 31% 31 Vi Unit Carbon .. lOxdSOVj 80 U S Rub 38 29 27% U S Stl .... 121 63% 61% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 88 4% 4% Elec B&S .... 249 21% 20 Mi Humble Oil .. 6 58 Vi 58 85 H 31% 41 M 45 14 12-Ti 20 14 76 13 36% 341', 58 "i 33T 73 3% 15% 277's 52-11 172 96 16 38 V4 64 4% 24V4 88% 47V. 13% 19 M. 38% 44% 24% 26% 10 84% 31 4o-y, 45% 12V, 19 H 74% 12% 35% 34 57 V. 11 Vi 31 M. 80'4 28 61% 4% 20V- 58 WOOL MARKET BOSTON, June 12 (/P)—The Commercial Bulletin will say tomorrow: "The west still dominates the domestic wool market. Sales have continued in sizeable volume, Texas having accounted for some heavy sales, and prices have remained very firm everywhere and slightly dearer in the bright fleece wool sections. Some observers think 75 per cent of the new clip has left farmers' hands. "Mohair has moved in quantity .n Texas at 51 and occasionally at 52 cents for adult hair and a dime more for kid." The Bulletin will publish the fol- owing quotations: Scoured basis: Texas: Fine 12 months (selected) 90-91; fine short 12 months 87-88; fine 8 months 85-86; fall 80-81. Mohair: Domestic, good original bag, Texas spring 59-60 cents; Texas kid, 6970; Arizona and New Mexican, 5355; Oregon 55-57. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 12. (/P)—Good rains in parts of,Alberta province, Canada, as well as prospective showers in Saskatchewan and Manitoba led to late downturns of wheat prices today. Gains that wheat scored earlier were more than wiped out. Word of a dust storm at one point in North Dakota was virtually Ignored. Wheat closed unsteady, !4-% under yesterday's finish, July 84V4-%, Sept. 85%-',4, corn %-% down, July 6114-Vi, oats unchanged, and provisions vatying from 5 cents decline to a rise of_2 cents. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July 85% 8414 8414-% Sept 86% 85% 85%-^ Dec. 88%_ 87',4 87V4 CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 12. (ff>)—Poultry, live, 43 trucks, hens firm, chickens cnsy; hens S Ibs, and less 19, more than 5 Ibs, 18; leghorn hens 1514; Plymouth and white rock springs 27, colored 26; Plymouth and white rock fryers W, colored 25; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 10; young geese 15. old 11, Butter, 14,303, firm; creamery- specials (93 score) 2914-%; extras (92) 28%; extra firsts (90-91) 2814; firsts (88-89) 27!4-%; standards (90 centralized carlots) 28%. Eggs, 27,080, firm, prices unchanged. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 12. (/P)— (USDA)—Hogs 1200; slow, steady to 5 lower, mostly steady with Thursday's average; 170-270 Ibs 9.75-90; 140-160 Ibs 9.65-85; sows 8.25-75; stock pigs 9.75-10,00. Cattle 1000; calves 200; small lots fed heifers and mixed yearlings fully steady; short load choice 679 ib mixed yearlings 8,15; two loads common grass steers early 5,40 and 5.50; some held up to 6.00 and above- butcher cows 4.50-5.25. Sheep 2500; spring Iambs steady to 25 lower; other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 11.25; most sales 11.00-11.25. Golfers Win Way To Final Rounds FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1 * Pampa Kiwanians Will Join in Picnic E. W. Cabe visited the Kiwanis club today arid made an interesting talk on the proceedings of nominating and electing a presidential candidate. He traced the history of the methods iwed from the signing of the constitution up to the present year. Bill Flnley entertained the members with several selections oh his "bassoon." The club will observe "All Kiwanis" night Monday, June 22, With a picnic southeast of LeFors. The LeFors club members have been invited to join with the Pam- pans in observing the night. Wives and friends of the members will be invited. Kiwanian E. W. Voss left this morning for Washington, D. C., where he will meet Alex Schneider to represent the Pampa club at the international convention. All members are urged to meet at the girl scout home on East Kingsmill ave. next Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock to help paint the building. Jack Goldston gave a report on the golf match with the Amarilio Kiwanians last Friday. H. E. McCarley gave a report on the Bingo game sponsored by the club at the Panhandle Centennial celebration last week. Visitors today, besides the ones on the program, included Mrs. Bill Finley and E. D. Moore. V 55- .*• ',< LATC NEWS •JtfS- WIMBLEDON, Ens., June 12 (/P) —After winning the first two single matches, England today dropped the doubles contest as Mrs. John Van Ryu of Philadelphia and Carolln Babcock or Las Angeles defeated Nancy Lyle and Evelyn Deartnali, 6-2, 1-6, 6-3, and led the United States 2 to 1 at the ttmsn or Uie first day of the cup tennis series. TOPEKA, Kas., June 12 W)—Mrs. Opal Hill of Kansas City, medalist and defending champion, and Mrs. Charles Dennehy of Lake Forest, 111., won their way to the finals in the Women's Western Open golf tournament in closely fought semifinal matches today. Mrs. Hill encountered unexpectedly sturdy opposition in Miss Edna Saenger of Shreveport, La., and was carried to the eighteenth green where she won one up. Mrs. Hill's score was 38-41—79 and Miss Saenger's 41-39—80. .- • The other semi-final match also went to the final hole where Mrs. Dennehy turned in a 1-up victory over the favored Dorothy Traung of San Francisco. Mrs. Dennehy carded a 42-40-82 and Miss Traung a 40-44—84. (Continued From Page 1) STRAIGHT BOURBON CENTURY DISTILLING CO. PfORIA.ILI.. cheering people, toward the exposition grounds. With Oov. Leche at the station were Earl K. Long, lieutenant governor of Louisiana; and Sena.tor- Elect Allen J, Ellender. Some of the 139 members of the Louisiana legislature who made the trip to Dallas accompanied these officials downtown, while others remained at the Centennial. The Louisiana legislature planned to meet in special session at the Cotton Bowl before noon to pass resolutions congratulating Texas on its- exposition and its Centennial anniversary. One special train of Louisianans came from New Orleans, the 'other two from Baton Rouge, picking up passengers en route. The 145-plece Louisiana State university band, the late Huey Long's own, were aboard, led by Col. Castra Carazo, who, with Huey Long, collaborated in writing "Every Man A King." Lieut. Gov. Walter Woodul of Texas and Lyle Saxon, head of the Louisiana club of Dallas and former resident of New Orleans, headed the official delegation welcoming the visiting Louisianans. f .1 you want to save money ... if you want to stop knocks and end the power-loss of overheating in hot weather . . .give your car a load of^the coolest power you've ever had pumped into your gas tank. Phill-up with Phillips 66 Poly Gas! This sensational gasoline has always led the parade in matching motor fuel to weather— your weather, as scientifically determined by U. S. Weather Bureau standards. And it is still tops in the field of custom-tailored gasoline, bar none. In addition, every gallon is now enriched with extra energy units by the scientific POLY- mcrization process. This steps up the power- output of your engine. Less fuel does more. Obviously,mileage is definitely increased. Any way you look at it, Phillips 66 Poly Gas is a wonderful summer gasoline, a great value. Livelier. Smoother. Cooler. More powerful and economical. One tryout tankful will give you all the inside facts. Your own motor will prove the hot weather benefits of this cost-cutting gasoline, now winning new customers at the fastest rate in its history. Our Very Finest Quality A premium quality motor oil noted lor lonj- lasting, tougher 61m. Thii 100% pinffio blie lubricant ilayi in the motor and illcti to ill job. In cans, SOii a quart. In bulk, 26( • quirt. Phill-up with Phillips for (Continued From Psce 1) shortly after O'Reilly was shot to death May 29, 1935. Dr. James Greenwood of Houston, as had state psychiatrists who preceded him on the stand, testified he believed Eskridge was sane. He, in answer to a defense question, said he would be willing to risk his professional reputation on the opinion. Minute By Minute At Station KPDN HOUSTON, June 12. —Test- mony was completed this afternoon in the trial of the Rev. Edgar Eskridge on charges of slaying Police Chief Ed O'Reilly of Orange May 29, 1935. Idle for fourteen years, science in the distiller's art has now made up for lost time. From start to finish, from the degerminatlon of the corn to bottling, iu the mashing, fermenting, distilling, and in temperature control, science and sanitation have produced to DR. DICK a bourbon of truly superlative quality. DISTRIBUTOR—SOUTHWESTERN DRUG CORP, COMPANY PE OR I A, I HINDIS NEGRO SONG NEW YORK June 12 (If}— A musical prediction, "better times are coming," bearing the imprint, "official republican campaign song," was .disclosed here today as the work of a WPA composer, Perry Bradford, a negro drawing a regular check from the federal theater project. Bradford, said the song had been approved by Henry P. Fletcher, chairman of the' republican national committee. CONFEDERATE DIES UNION CITY, Tenn., June 12 (/P) —Rice A. Pierce, former commander-in-chief of the United Confederate Veterans, died at his home here today . ' Private citizens offering rooms for the accommodations of Texas Centennial Exposition visitors are asking an average of $1.50 to $2 for single rooms and $2.50 to $3 for doubles. SATURDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign on. 6:30—Uneeda Car Boys. 7:3Q—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. . 9:15—Amateur Announcers. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau 10:05—Micro News. 10:10—Grocery and Market. 10:15—Better Health. 10:20—Texas Centennial. 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside thoughts. 10:50—Military Echoes. 11:00—Rex Kids. 11:15—The Milkman. 11:20—Texas Centennial. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Luncheon Tunes. SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12;45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles. 1:30—On the Mall. 1:45—This and That. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Familiar Melodies. 2:55—Puritan Patter. 3:00—Radio Rounds Up. 4:00—Harry Howls. 4:15—Texas Centennial. 4:25—The Old Gardener. 4:30—Jimmy King. 4:45—Smiling Sam. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Disks. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:45—Musical Moments starring Rutjjnoff. 8:00—Man on the Street. . 6:15—Dancing Discs "(Con't.). 6:45—Centennial News. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me, 7:25—Complete Baseball Returns 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign off. LANDON NOMINATED TO SAVE LIFE OF REPUBLICAN PARTY, BELIEVE More than 600 head of livestock are in the corrals at the Texas Centennial Exposition for the World Championship Rodeo, plus cowboys and cowgirls from the leading ranches of the United States, Canada and Mexico. • * • A new monarch of the sky, bearing the name of the Texas Sky Ranger, a,nd sailing under the sponsorship of the Texas Centennial Exposition with Monty Q. Mason and Clyde's. Pangbprn at the controls, will depart June 12 on an international sub-stratospheric flight for Pa.rls an4 return. BY BYRON PRICE, Associated Press Staff Writer, CLEVELAND, June 1? (/P)—The Cleveland convention "has, developed several aspects new to political history, but none more out v pf, keeping with the indications of the'past than last night's crowning demonstration of harmony behind the leadership of Landon of Kansas. A year ago the republican party was so badly divided and disorganized that some of its most eminent figures were discussing whether it should not be abandoned entirely, and a new coalition movement created in its stead. A month ago the dispute over both men and measures reached a fervor holding promise of great bitterness. A week ago the headquarters of three rival candidates, were nailing no-surrender signs on their doors, and exchanging ultimatums. Today a presidential nominee has been chosen almost by acclamation, and a platform adopted without a single ( 'no" from any quarter of the convention hall. It would go fay beyond the truth, of course; to say that factions and differences of opinion . within the party.have disappeared, or that these divisions would leave no mark on the coming campaign. But .even so, the remain that the conven- tion has accomplished what few conventions ever do—it has presented to the country an organization outwardly and officially whole again. This is not the ordinary course of politics. What happened in last night's session and the J2 hours preceding it cannot be accepted, under any law of political action, as a sudden and miraculous dawning of the light of harmony. Unquestionably, a long chain of circumstances lay behind ft all, and many of'the links ware,,-entirely .outside the convention itself.' The fact is that the ranking republican . leaders, h^ad ,c,Ppj, to an almost universal agreement long since on two vital points, and had started them quite openly on more than.one occasion. First, that the party could scarpely hope to survive if, in 1936, it suffered another defeat as crushing 1 as that of 1932. Second, that the crucial year 1936 could be saved only,Jf ^ far greater degree of nannpny w?re re-established in.the ranks. This was. the pressure pf extremity which rested ,,upon the delegates, and the riva.l candidates. This was what impelled .the' rivals of Qov. Landon to acknowledge thie inevitable and wjthdrav beforq a vote had been cs^st, Th,ey.W«re apt njereT ly trying to be good sports, or to wii one election. They were trying t save the party, and at least two o them said so in seconding th victor's nomination. Time alone can tell how effectiv this rallying, of the factions will be Gov. Landon has come to the presi dential nomination by a shorter and easier route than almost any othe man in a generation. He emerge; from a background largely un touched by the old party quarrel and jealousies. But, for all of that he is sure to have his problems. HIGH SPOTS IN KNOXLIFE CHICAGO, June 12, (IP)— Some of the high spots in the life of Frank Knox, republican vice presidential nominee: Fought under Theodore Roosevelt as a Rough Rider in Cuba. , As a crusading young editor, struck out to clean up Ste. Marie, Mich., then a wide-open border town, although toughs shot out his office windows. Saw strenuous political action as one of "T. R.'s" right-hand men in the 1912 Bull Moose campaign. Established successful newspapers at Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., and Manchester, N. H. Directed the entire Hearst system of newspapers for four years, as $150,000 a year man. Commanded ammunition train in the Argonne. and St. Mihiel after enlisting in the world war as a private. Began a new career, at the age of 57, as editor and publisher of the Chicago Daily News, Found himself a republican president prospect, after serving as a party spokesman through his daily news editorials, and travelled 25,000 miles around the country as a "re- jublican salesman." Nominated for the vice presidency by the republican party at Cleveand, June 12, 1936. • • m Mrs. L. Burney Shell, who is in •he Scott-White' hospital at Temple was considerably improved accord- ng to a report received today. She will remain there about 10 more days. M. E. Church to Hold Fellowship Banquet Tonight Men ,of the First Methodist church today were preparing to attend a fellowship banquet in the basement of the church this evening beginning at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. C. C. Grimes, pastor of the Polk Street Methodist church, Amarilio, will be the principal speaker. Music will be furnished by the Little German band. Price of- a plate will be BO cents. ,:• HOLC Loans to Close Tonight WASHINGTON June 12 OPKTJie federal government today closes the till to further loans on homes, with the HOLC ready to spend 'the next 15 years getting Its $3,000,000.000 back again.' ; • .The lending books close officially at midnight tonight and .officials of the home owners corporation said the "emergency" demand for home mortgagte refinancing .Was over. . , •'•'•.. The vast sum lent by the agency during the last three years under ;he home owners loan act of June 15, 1933, was made available' to nore than 1,000,000 home owners. When the act was passed, officials said, foreclosures had, reached a peak of 1,000 a day. With more than one million accounts to be billed monthly, spokesmen said, the HOLD job is far rom finished. Tne shift from lend- ng to liquidation will require a arge staff in 286 offices through- ->ut the nation. Tfte present staff of 6,391 employes represents a gradual reduction from . 31,000 at the ate 1934 peak. _ , PIES BEAUMONT, June I?, ffl— Jams Lytton Mapes, 86, president pi he Beaumont Enterprise .$nd Joural for almost » d«?«tde; • died,: to- ay from a heart attack, HAT '{&*»"$ SUITS SHOES HATS "Let ys help y<M» to Lpok welj 4re«s*di» TOM The HATTER ••-... •" IWVt Wwt '

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