Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 16, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 16, 1936
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAdi: TWO TH6 PAMPA DAILY NEWS, painpa, TUfcSiXAY BONING, JtiMfc 16, 1ft* - - . d PAMPA DAILY NEWS i wer*erenh»f, except Saturday, and Snndny morninB by the Tampa Daily . • Ngira,^ 82z ^wtet Foste* SWoet, Pnmpn. Texns. Phono 666—All departments JA8. E. MtlNS. G*h. Mgr.; PHILIP K. PONt), Bns. Mgr,: TEX DE WEESE, Editor MEMBER Of 'THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (Full tpascd wire)7 The Associated Press b txeltami? Ssntftfed t6 th6 ni« fof pflbtteatfon of all news dispatches credited to it or hot otherwise credited to this paper and also the regular news published herein. Entered ts st-cohd class matter March 15, 1027, at the postoffice at Fampn, Texas, Wider tWe *« of Match Srd, 1S79. BtrBSCHlPlTON RATES—By carrier, IBc per week; $3.00 for 6 months. By mall payable 1ft »a*a«ee in Gray and Adjoining Counties, $5.00 per your. $2.76 per 6 months, 60e per month; outside Gray and Adjoining CountiM, $7.00 per year, $3.75 'pet o %6nthfl, 75c pet month. Price per single copy Gc. Tuesday, June iG, 1936 It Is toot the intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character of anyone knowingly, and if through error it should, the munnpement will appreciate having attention called to same, and will gladly and fully correct. ORAL SOUTH'S ACREAGE NOT TOO LARGE The National Cooperative Council, composed of 4.000 farmers' business organizations, has announced a new farm plan for consideration by Congress. One part -of this plan states that the problem of crop surpluses should be dealt with by completely withdrawing from production the requisite number of acres instead, of transferring these acres to other uses. Commenting on this proposal, The Progressive Farmer makes the following statements: "Now it is entirely probable that such an plan as that suggested by the National Cooperative Council Would be found satisfactory in the Corn Belt States, but it would be less likely to work effectively in the South. "First of all, it approaches our problem from the wrong direction. It calls for a reduction of our cultivated arceage> in the face of a cultivated acreage that is already too small to yield a decent standard of living for pur farm people. What we need over most of the South is not smaller farms but better balanced farms. "We need that very shift of acreage to other .crops that this plan inveighs against. If certain of the border states are included as Southern, we have about half the farm people of the nation. The cultivated lands of the South are already overtaxed to support the huge population that depends upon them. It is doubtful it a smaller acreage can support our population in any condition but one of poverty. "Farm management studies indicate quite clearly that a farmer must handle a reasonable acreage of land if he is to maintain a decent standard of living. When we take the total acreage of cultivated land in the South and divide it by the total number of persons who are getting their living from this land, we find that here in the South, the number of cultivated acres per capita of rural population is very small in comparison with that of other sections of the nation. Unless many people are to leave Southern farms for the cities, the present cultivated acreage will be required to maintain them."—Memphis Democrat. PUZZLED? Write to Daily NEWS information service in Washington, D. C. *Uih A COLUMN Of Facts you have often wished to see ifl print. Read it daily! A reader cap get the answer to any question of fact by writing The Pnmpa Daily NEWS' Infor* matlon Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, dlrrclor, Washington, B. C. Please enclose three (3) cents for reply. Q. How can children's clothes be fireproofed as a precaution for the 4th of July? E. P. C. A. Dissolve one pound of ammonium phosphate in two quarts of cold water and a clear colutlon is formed in which the fabric to be fireproofed should be soaked for five minutes. The garment then can be taken- out and allowed to dry, after which it may be worn i with perfect safety, as it is absolutely fireproof. The solution produces no more harm to the material than would the same quantity of ordinary water. Any article fireproofed by this method will remain non-inflammable until washed or drenched with rain. Q. In the building industry, is the present trend toward one- family, two-family or many-family dwellings? G. T. A. For the past five or six years, the trend has been toward the one-family dwelling. These were built at an average cost of $4,000. Q. What is the salary of Governor McNutt of Indiana? Is he allowed anything for the upkeep of the Governor's Mansion? A. J. A. The salary of the governor of Indiana is $8,000 and an allowance of $8,000 more is made for maintenance of the mansion. Q. Is the climate of China more severe than that of other countries In the same latitude? N. G. A. The greater part of China belongs to the temperate zone, only a small portion of the south lying within the tropics. It has what is called an excessive climate, and has a far greater range of temperature than is usual within the same parallels of latitude. Q. What became of George Washington's collection of books? B. B. A. The greater part of his library was purchased in 1848 and presented to the Boston Athenaeum Where it still reposes. Q. What Is a duffel bag? T. M. A. It is a bag for carrying camp equipment. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- CLEVELAND—There is plenty of chance for a sob story about the downfall of some of the Old Guard bosses, as demonstrated at the Republican convention. In some quarters, there is even an inclination to speak of a so-called spiritual rebirth of the party, on the theory that the old-line men are being replaced by fellows more honest and more obsessed with devotion to the public weal. Anyway, former Postmaster General Walter F. Brown has been bounced from his position as Republican national cottimitteeman from Ohio and such once-puissant figures as Charlie Hilles of New York, J. Henry Boraback of Connecticut, Jim Watson of Indiana, and Dave Reed of Pennsylvania are shown to be largely shorn of their former power. All proved unable to direct and deliver their own delegations. Most New Yorkers here believe the Hilles rule has been broken for good. He has been a member of the Republican national committee since 1912, when he managed Taft's vain campaign against Wilson and Roosevelt. Ever since Penrose's time, Hilles has usually been mentioned first when people spoke of "reactionary old guard bosses." Walter Brown has always been bitterly opposed by liberals and outstanding crusaders for purer politics. He learned his first political lesson under Mark Hanna, became state chairman, Bull-Moosed in 1912, helped Harry Daugherty nominate Harding, and in 1928 engineered the nomination of Hoover. Rencently, he and State Chairman E. D. Schorr emphasized their control by giving Borah and their political enemies a bad beating in the primaries. The Ohio delegation came to Cleveland with &• majority pledged to Brown's re-election as committeeman. Bu.t .Borah charged national committee funds had been used'to bring about his Ohio defeat. Brown publicly said he didn't know anything about it. Schorr felt that Brown was trying to push blame on him and promptly turned against him, causing Brown's defeat. . Q. Who was the first newspaper columnist? A. C. A. The Reverend Increase Mather was probably America's lirst columnist, starting his Advice to the Public column in 1721. Q. When were air stewardesses first employed? E. R. A. On May 14, 1930, United Air Lines inaugurated the employment of air stewardesses by placing eight girls on the Chicago-California division of its airway. The company now employs 150 air stewardesses. Q. What is Koppenberg? E. R. A. Koppenberg refers to the mountain of Westphalia to which the Pied Piper led the children when the people of Hamelin refused to pay him for killing their rats. The Pied Piper is by Browning. Q. Please give some information about Rex Ingram who plays de Lawd in The Green Pastures. C. K. A. Educated in medicine at Northwestern University, his career was changed by the offer of the role of cannibal chief in the first Tarzan film eighteen years ago. On the stage he has specialized in tough characterizations such as Blacksnake Johnson in Stevedore and Crown in the Western production of Porgy. He is six feet tall and because of his size is frequently mistaken for Joe Louis, the fighter. Q. In letter writing is it correct to say, contents carefully noted? M. P. A. The phrase is obsolete. Other words should be used to convey the Idea of personal interest: We have read with particular care etc. Q. What statesman requested that his heart be buried at the fee of his mother? R. W. A. Marshal Josef Pilsudski. Polish dictator, made this request. He died a year ago and in May at Vilna the body of his mother and his heart were buried in a cemetery among the bodies of 200 Polish soldiers who died fighting for the liberation of the city. Q. How long: has Atlantis been mentioned in literature? J. B. A. Plato, Pliny, and other ancient writers, referred to Atlantis. Q. What is a chorale? E. P. A. It is a psalm or hymn tune; a form fo sacred song introduced by Luther. Q. Please give some information about the International Magna Cafta Day Association, Inc. M. H. A. tills organization, begun in 1907, was the first to secure annual recognition of this day by English- speaking nations. Its purpose is principally to promote goott will and fellowship among the nations including the United States, Great Britain, and Ireland, Canada, New foundiand, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, and their dependencies. The Right Reverend Prank A. McElwain- of Evanston, 111., is president and Mr. J. W. Hamilton (founder) of St. Paul, Minnesota, is executive secretary. Q. What is the name of the girl who won the national spelling bee? M. R. L. A. Jean Trowbridge of Stuart, Iowa, won the spelling contest which was hfeld at Washington, D. C. Q. What is meant by metayage? C. M. G. A. Tills is the system of cultivating land for a 'share of its yield, carried out in France before the days of the Revolution. The tenant was supplied with stock, seed, and implements, receiving in return for -his labor •one-half of the produce. This system Was once common in England, and it is still found in Italy and in certain districts of the United States. TO INCORPORATE SEMINOLE, June 18, (IP}— By a vote of 87 bo 28, Seminole yesterday decided to incorporate. C. C. Cothes was elected mayor, receiving 77 Votes to 18 for A. J. Roach. P. D. Stark and A. A. Kinney were elected commissioners, over Dan Cobb and, Roy McGill. A similar election last fall failed by a single Vote. The News' Want-Ads bring results. M k P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Terms REFINANCING Small and Large 604 Combs-Worley Bldj. Phone 336 Belgian Troops Are Mobilized in- Workers' Strike BRUSSELS. June 16 (/Pi—Belgian troops were ordered mobilized tocHy to protect public services ftt the ranks of striking workmen ncared 200,000. The governor of the iortltied city of I.cige. where first clashes occurred yesterday, prohibited assemblies on the streets. A panic-stricken public, facet! with shutdown of stores and shops, rushed to purchase necessary provisions before all commerce was suspended. Overnight the strikers movement was joined by more than 20,000 workmen. Their demands are, in almost all instances, for higher wages. CAP ROCK BUS LINE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Patnpa at 7:15 a. m., 10:40 a. In. and 4:30 p. m. lor fchiidrfess, Wichita Falls, Ft. Worth and Dallas. For Okla. City at 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. over the Cap Boos making: direct connections with the Greyhound Lines at Shamrock and ride big nice buses over all paved route. Don't ask for next bus, a*k for the Cap Rock Bu». Call your local agent at Bus Terminal, Phone 871. OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS AM DOANJ KNOW WMAR. DE COOK THINGS, 50 YO'LL JE3. KINDER. HAB TEE HEP YOSELFS TME FREIGHTER BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES It's An III Wind— By (MARTIN HOVO SO HORROR TOR ME, WOW*. WO \\OVxi 9\WCV\EO V\\feV\\ Q^. .WERE VMU- 60ME COtAVOKV IKi 1 MIGHT VAWOE. I;<L IF\ 1936 BY NEA SERVICE, FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Desperate WELL,DlDkl'T YOU JUST FIX THIWGS UP DAWDY ! •^U SCARED POODLES HALF TO DEATH WITH THAT CAP PISTDI HE MAY NEVER .COME: BAc«.' f FRECKLES,! PIECED TOGETHER ALL THE BOMES WE HAD^KID HAVE MEARDf' COMPLETED THE WHOLE SPECIMEW OF, SABER - TOOTHED TIGER. 1 THE SKELETOM <MSAH,WELL IS COMPLETE... ) POODLES- ALL WET WEED /JUST LOST HIS...HE P^KI OUT OF HERE: !' WE HAVEW'T SEEN HIM SIMCE .' By BLOSSER I'M ABOUT TO GO COMPLETELY GOOFY,/ WE NEED THE DOG TO HELP US FIWD THE TIGER SKULL, AW NOW WE CAWT FISID THE DOG? WE'LL M "IT-tATVvOWT ( WELL, IF HE'S STILL HAVE TO \ °° AWV GOOD--X GQIWG AT THE SPEED : ' ADVE . RJ . |SE: , A POODLES / HE STARTED, HE OUQHTA DOESN'T ( BE SOMEWHERE IN READ? / THE NEIGHBORHOOD OF CHINA !'.' 0 193l BY HCA SERVH'Jl INC. T M. REC.'U S. P>T off 3SX"Senator Watson found himself chairman of a delegation which flouted his every wish and his candidates have lost out in every fight for the jobs on the state mach|rie. 'Bjt-Senator Reed argued vainly with Pennsylvania's 75 delegates to retain their "influence" by staying off the Landon bandwagon, but by the eve of nomination 50 of ihem had leaped aboard. Reed represents the waning political influence of the Mellons. Roraback still controls the party organization in Connecticut. He wouldn't b'e so sure of it if he hadn't belatedly seen,, the light and declared for Landon, in accordance witn the state delegation's sentiment, before he reached Cleveland. But the great power he once wielded through alliances with Hilles and other eastern bosses was gone. He could only say, "Me, too!" ^.cording to a recent item, even the poor nowadays are botKered with gout. Probably the pedestrains, as in "gout- MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE EKITEEIKI6 5IE. EDMCW5 TENT, MYEA SEARCH FOR THE SECRET OF THE TOM& o A Tight Place OCTOI? WAMT5 THO5E PLANS- MUST FIMDTMEM By THOMPSON AND COLI, JTUATS STEAN6E-A LIGHT FATHER'S TEMT-3 I JUST LEFT MM AH-HEEE. (T I COULD FINP THOSE PLAW5/ WELL/ IT APPEAE5 THAT OUE. HAIRED NURSE IS INTERESTED IM EGYPTOLOGX, AFTER ALL / DON'T MOVE,PLEA5E.OR '";&. Cleveland editorialist suggests that the G. 0. P. is Changing into the grand young party, The initials, how- eve^ £*ob&bly will not be changed, \ ~ "Ip Jerusalem disorders, Arabs were guilty of looting. A jpase-of stealing something away into the night. ALLEY OOP AH By His Lonesome HAH/ JUS' WHAT I THOUGHT/^ TH 1 BIG, BAD' PUBLIC .. • EMEMY COULDM'T /" TAKE IT?' HAS ITV— - < YOU SAID IT.' THAT GUY'S GOT I AIKJT LIFE AIMT WORTH y ., A BUSTED ***,>H 0 AXE HANDLE/ ^ "* YET- 7 / HEART TO LOOK, BUT IT WILL/ WELL-THAT'S THAT-' BUT, AMVHOW, I'VE GOT A GOOD HUN1CH THAT TH' SEASHORE 15 NOT A HEALTHY AVEWUE OF ESCAPE FROM THIS GOOFY PLACE... By HAMLIN 50 I GUESS I'LL JUS' HAFTA KEEP ON LOOKIKT-BUT, FMRST, I &QTTA 'FIC/GEE OUT . SOME WAY OF-GITON ;RID OF THOSE GUARDS OL' KIMG WUR'S GOT ^ TRAILIM' ME/ WELL, WELL/HUH.'IT LOOKS AS IF I AIKJT GONMA HAFTA BOTHER ABOUT AFTER ALL-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free