Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 16, 1936 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, June 16, 1936
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Page 8
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JPAMPA DAItlf NEWS, fcaffipR, f«*li COUNTY TICKET LENGTHENED BY DEADLJNE HOUR Committe'e Appoints Judges, Makes Assessments Several new candidacies for county Offices were filed late Saturday night before the deadline, it was revealed yesterday when the democratic executive committee of Gray county met in regular session. The committee voted that the following be appointed to fill vacancies on the committee: O. B. Grant, precinct No. 1; H. Otto Slucler, precinct No. 10; Clias. Cousins, precinct No. 17. It was unanimously voted that a double primary election be held in the county this year ancT that the following assessments be made against the various offices listed for defraying the expenses of the first and second primary and to be prorated among the various candidates therefor: District clerk, $110; county attorney, $110; county judge. $110; county clerk, $110; sheriff, $110; tax assessor and collector, $110; county treasurer, $75; county surveyor. $10; county commissioner, four precincts, $40; justice of the pence, precinct No. 1, $25; constable, precinct No. 1, $30; justice of the pence, precinct No. 2, place 1, $40: Justice of the peace, precinct No. 2, place 2, $40; constable, precinct No. 2, $40; constable precinct No. 4, $10; justice of peace, precinct 4. $10; justice of HIP peace, precinct 5, $25; constable, precinct 5, $30. The following officers were appointed by said committee to hold the primary elections in Gray county, both in the first and second primary elections: Precinct No. 1, LeFors, George Thut; precinct No. 2, Pnmpa, L. C. McMurtry; precinct No. 3, Knorpp, L. D. Gill; precinct No. 4, Alanreed, W. J. Ball; precinct No. 5. McLean. J. E. Lynch; precinct No. 6, Laketon, Ennis Jones; precinct No. 7. Parrington, J. J. Qoad; precinct No. 8, Hopkins, E. P. Vanderburg; precinct No. 9, Pnmpa, J. O. Gillham; precinct No. 10, Pampa, Bert Curry; precinct No. 11, Kingsmill, R. S McConnell; precinct No. 12, Pamps, Betty Hancock; precinct No. 13. Phillips Camp, Homer Gibson; precinct. No. 14, Pampa, B. C. Low; precinct No. 15, Pampn, A. c. Husted; precinct No. 10, Pnmpa, H. J. Lippold; precinct No. 17, McLean, Chas. Cousins. The official ballot for the first primary was drawn nnd will be published Inter. .1- (Continued From Page 1) Eaicl. "I would know every one of those men if I saw them again." Williams, at his home in Little. Rock, asserted he was beaten in four or five spells and struck more than 20 times. "Five men beat me while another remained in an automobile," he said. "I am blood-shot and black and blue. The insult is unbearable. I wouldn't have believed my native South could tolerate such conditions." COLUMN (Continued from page 1) ers, better parents, belter children and better citizens." * * * Generally cpcaking, if there is any better all-around policy than that one—It has not yc.t come to cur attention. * * * A visitor to our office late Monday was Frank Reeves, Jr., son of the Chuck Wagon Gossip column conductor of the Fort Worth Star- Telegram. The younger Mr. Reevss set his plane dcwn at Pampa airport yesterday afternoon and took off this forenoon. Accompanied by A. D. Hatch, another Fort Worth aviator, he lias been barnstorming through Texas. They flew here from Shamrock.' Used to lie, folks came into town to trade ho'.ses. Reeves, junior, told me lie "just flew in to Pampa for a little 'hangar flying' and to try to trade airplanes." Reeves, known here for his excellent photography in the Fampa-Ama- ri|lo football game two years ago, still lias newspaper leanings. Right now he has a pip of an idea which he hopes to work out—that of becoming a "flying reporter," a stun 4 . that is being worked successfully on a number of the larger northern papers. * * * Young Mr. Rseves is another shining example of Texas hospitality, His dad may not like it, but before leaving, Frank, Jr., invited us to be his father's (-ue.st in the event we get clown Fort Worth way. At least, we most certainly intend to look him up und tell him that we think he has a right splendid son flying around the air-lanes. NEW YORK, June 16. (fl 5 )—The steels, rails and selected specialties donned their climbing clothes in today's stock market, and gains of fractions to 3 or more "points predominated. The list apparently found stimulation in improved industrials news, with less apprehension over foreign affairs. Transfers were in the neighborhood of 1.000,000 shares. Am Can .... 4 130ft 129Vi 130ft Am Rnri .... 51 21'i 21',* 21 ?i Am T&T .... 9 1G9", 168'-i 169Vi Anac 78 34'!.', 33-f. 34 : M AT&SF 43 75'4 75 75!!. Avla Corp 15 5ft 5 r 'i 5ft Baldwin Loc ..7 3"s 3Vi 3% B & O 20 18'S IS'.i 18 : >i Barnsdall .... 13 16V, 157* 16 Ben Avin .... 21 28'i 27ft 28Vi Beth Stl .... 68 55 53 >k 55 Case J I .... 38 183ft 177 183% Chrysler .... 120 981 i 96'i 98'i, Conil Solv ... 66 16 15ft 16 Comw & Sou 400 3ft 3'i 3% Gen Mot .... 186 65Vj 64ft B5«i Goodiich .... 36 20ft 20 20ft Goodyear .... 34 26'i 25'i 26V1 Int Hnrv .... 24 89U 88 89 Int Nick Can 71 48Vi 47ft 48V4 Int T&T .... 61 13?'» 13Vj 13 if, Kelvin 28 20',i 19ft 20'i Kennec 110 39ft 38ft 39ft M Ward 67 45H 44ft 45Vi Nat Dairy .... 55 25 24ft 25 Nat Dist .... 27 26 7 s 26', a 26 ! !I Packard ' 4 lO'.i lO'.i 10ft Penney « 85'i 85 85V, Penn RR .... B!) 32 30ft 32 Phil cPt .... 12 40V, 40 40U Pub Svc N J 18 4(!V» 45ft 46 Radio 195 12ft 12% 12V4 Rep Sll .... 14 20ft WVj 20V, kSelly Oil .... Blank S O Cal .... 27 36ft 36 3C% S O Ind .... 22 33Vi 3314 33V4 S O N J .... 39 58% 58% 580i Studebaker .. 15 11'A 11% ll'.i Tex Corp .... 30 32 31% 31% Unit Carbon.. 4 79ft 79 79ft U S Rub .... 81 29 ?i 28ft 29ft U S Stl .... 236 64Vi .62Vi G4',i New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 201 4ft 4% 4',i Elec B&S ,... 240 22 20ft 22 Gulf Oil .... 19 77',i 75>/< 76',4 Humble Oil .. 10 59',* 58',i 58',i LIVE STOCK KANSAS CITY, June 16, (/P)— Hogs 2,000; steady to mostly 5 lower; average; top 9.95; desirable 170-270 Ibs. mostly 9.75-90; better grade 140-160 Ibs. 9.65-85; sows 8.15-75; stock pigs up to 10.15. Cattle 4,000; calves 1,000; fed steers and long yearlings slow, early bids weak to lower; heifers and mixed yearlings firm; cows steady to weak; bulls easier; veal- ers and calves slow; steady; choice mixed yearlings and straight heifers 8.25; several highly finished steers with weight held around 8.00-25; common steers 5.60; fat cows 5.00 down; load good 260 Ib. Texas calves 7.50. Sheep 9,000; spring lambs around 25 lower; sheep steady; top native spring lambs 11.00; others 10.5075. CHICAGO CHAIN CHICAGO, June 16. ,7P|—Skeptic- ism that any material benefit to domestic spring crops would result from scattered rains led to a decided upturn of wheat prices late today. Strong absorption of offerings on declines contributed to rallies of wheat values in the final transactions, and more than overcame earlier losses. Some reports said much, domestic spring wheat in drought, areas of wide extent had been damaged beyond repair. Wheat closed nervous, Vi-ft above yesterday's finish, July 88-88 Vi, Sept. 89',i-ft, corn 'i-Vi up, Sept. 59ft-'!i, oats Vs-Vi advanced, and provisions unchanged to a rise of 15 cents. Al Carrington Dies in Kansas Friends here were notified this morning of the death of Al Carrington, 41, in a Hays, Kan., hospital Sunday following an emergency appendectomy. Funeral services and burial will be nt Bay City, Kan., Wednesday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Cnrrington moved to Hays three weeks ago, when he was transferred to that territory by the Moran and Daly Drilling company whose headquarters aie in Pampn. They had resided in Pampa two years. Surviving Mr. Cnrrington are his wife and one son. Henry Cnrring- tcn. N! t— (Continued Prom Page 1) vs. P. T. McNamnra et al. Gray County. Texas, vs. Thos. W. Bnrnes et nl. Jack R. Clark vs. Maryland Casualty company. Thursday, fifth week, July 2: F. E. Shryock, trustee, vs. End Roff. Monday, sixth week, July 6: V. A. Parker vs. Consolidated Underwriters. Marvin Odell Mcsser, by next friend, vs. Phillips Petroleum company. Marvin Mcsser vs. Phillips Petroleum company. Airolene Gasoline company v.s. W. H. Blevins. The Southern Underwriters v.s. L. A. Johnson. Thursday. July !). J. P. Wosl vs. W. B. Suulsbury et al. Monday, seventh week, July 13: The Stnte of Texas vs. G. A. Jerrell. N. E. Rupert, a minor, by his father and next friend J. L. Rupert vs. Consolidated Underwriters. E. R. Scott vs. Texns Indemnity Insurance company. J. Y. Adams vs. Texns Indemnity Insurance company. Wednesday, seventh week, July 15: P. K. Clack vs. Texns Employers i Insurance association. Monday, eighth week, July 20: C. R. Fowler vs. Texas Indemnity corporation. Monday, ninth week, July 27: Prick-Reid Supply company vs. Albert McCollum. Cases set for Monday of the second week that are not tried will be carried over and called in their respective order. In a recent judgment, George H. Sanders was awarded compensation in the amount of $1,182.79 for partial disability for 2G weeks, in his suit against the Southern Underwriters. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Law Gloss July 88Vi 86 : H 88-88>/s Sept 89',; 88 89Vi-ft Dec 91ft 89% 91%-Vi NEW ORLEANS COTTON New crop gained nearly 50 cents a bale during the morning as December advanced to 11.19 and Jan. sold at 11.18. July gained 5 points to 11.74 in quiet dealings. Buying came both from the trade and .speculative Interests, with the former supply most of the demand. Offerings were scarce, and tills was largely responsible for the good-sized gain. Funeral Is Held For Mrs. Edwards Mrs. O. A. Davis and son Billie Francis and Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Vaden are visiting their son and brother, Eldridge Davis and Mrs. Davis in Oklahoma City. Mrs. W. C. Dillman was able to be up yesterday following an illness of more than two weeks. Minute By Minute At Station KPDN TUESDAY AFTERNOON 4:30—Siesta Hour. 4:45—Farm Plashes. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:50—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Diamond Ditties. 5:45—Musical Moments starring Rubinoff.' (5:00—Dancing Discs (Con't.). 0:30—Jimmy King. G:4. r >—Bill Haley. 7:00—Thoughts for You nnd Me. 7:20—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign off. WEDNESDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 0:30—Uneeda Car Boys. 7:30—Better Health. 7:35—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 Robinson. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Micro News. 10:15—Furniture Frnncics. 10:20—Violin Strings. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Military Echoes. 11:00—Texas Centennial. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Harry Howls. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Melody Men. 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con.). 1:30—Master Singers. 1:45—Dairy Dell. 1:50—Taxi Times. 1:55—Moto-Sway. 2:00—Milady's Matinee. 2:30—1st Afternoon News. 2:45—Municipal Dance Band. 3:00—Texas Centennial. 3:05—Announcer's Choice. 3:15—Rosarlo Bourdon Concert. 3:30—Radio Reporter. 3:45—Dream Girls. 4:00—Texas Centennial. 4:05—This and That. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Jimmie King. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Beauty Hints. 5:45—Dancing Discs. G:00—Man on the Sttrct. 6:15—Dance With Us. 6:30—Cheery Cricket. G:45—Nathaniel Shllkrct's Orchestra. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle, 8:00—Sign Off. Okayed Bills The City Commission met briefly last night and passed for payment a number of bills, left over from the last month. Discussion of coming projects followed, with no action being taken. Former Fampan Here Bill Crawford, former Pampa postmaster and longtime resident, was joyfully renewing acquaintances here today. Mr. Crawford has bden surveying on the Conchas Dam project for some time. Passenger Late Santa Fe passenger train due here at 2;09 o'clock yesteday afternoon was nenrly two hours late because of a heavy passenger service. Two engines 'pulled the 12 coaches in an effort to pick up time. More than 200 passengers were on the train when it arrived here. Mrs. Laura Naylor and Miss Edna Isoin of White Deer were business visitors in Pampa Monday. Attended Ball Game Sheriff Earl Tallcy and a 31st district court jury, hearing n criminal case, were guests of the Road. Runner baseball club Inst night when the Pampa Road Runners played the Eason Oilers of Enid, Qkla. The jurymen relaxed and "had the time of our lives" aa they remarked to Sheriff Tnlley, Clovls Visitors Here Mr, and Mrs. Richard Hlndley, of Clovis, N. M., were Pampa 'visitors today. Mr. Hihdley is business manager of The Clovis Evening News-Journal and is a former associate in the east of James Lyons, manager, and Tex De Weese, editor, of the Pampa NiWS. Red Cress To Meet The 1 local chapter of the American Red Cross will met tomorrow morning at 10 a. m. to elect officers for the coming year. Members are urged to attencT A quorum of 15 members is .necessary to hold an election of officers. Jaycces Relaxed Pampa Jaycees took time off at noon today to relax after their strenuous work assisting 1 In staging the Panhandle Centennial exposition hero. The program was extemporaneous with good naturctl banter predominating. A meeting of major chairmen of the Centennial exposition and members of the Board of Directors has been set for 8:15 o'clock tonight in the chamber of commerce rooms in the city hall. A detailed report of the celebration expenses and receipts will be presented at that time. Guests today were James Lyons and Paul LeBeuf Philadelphia, Penn., a former member who is here on ,a vacation trip. Legion to Elect Meet Delegates Delegates to the fifth division convention at Stamford on July 4 and 5, 'will be elected at a meeting of Kerley-Crossman American Legion post tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the Legion hut .on west Foster avenue. Commander A. D. Monteith is anxious to have the full membership present. Election of a division commander and consideration of amendments to the constitution and bylaws of the American Legion, department of Texas, will come before the convention. A full delegation will be sent from Pampa. (Continued From Page 1) United States senate seat now held by White. In the first congressional district, James C. Oliver, backed by both the Townsend forces and Coughlin's national union for social Justice, won by nearly 5,000 votes from his nearest competitor, In the democratic first district contest, however, Representative Simon M. Hamlin won renomina- tion, on the basis of complete unofficial returns, defeating Joseph W. Connolly, 28, state representative backed by the Coughlin organization. The returns gave Hamlin 3,043 votes to 3,598 for Connolly nnd political observers snid a demand for a recount was probable. The CoUghlln group was not represented and the Townsend organization suffered defeat of Its candidate, the Rev. J. Clarence Leckemby, in the second district, where the republicans nominated Clyde H. Smith of Showhengan, an old-age pension advocate who said he had no use for the. Townsend plan. Former Mayor E. L. McLean of Augusta was unopposed, except for scattering sticker votes, for the dem- ' ocratic nomination. Edward C. Moran, democrat, refused to seek re-lection in this district. (Continued Prom Fftgt 1) state," Kriox replied. A plan for Gov. Landon to open his presidential campaign with an address at his birthplace, West Middlesex, Pa., had the tentative approval of the republican strategists. , ' Mrs. ; Marion M. Scranton, national committeewoman for Pennsylvania, said: "I think West Middlesex Is the logical place for Governor Landon to start his*campaign. We would be delighted to have him start the battle there." Hilles commented: "This is my first time to meet Governor Landon. I am most anxious that the east see and hear him so it might lenrn wlint ninn- ner of man he is." Yearwood Infant Dies of Pneumonia Pneumonia claimed Dora Lucille Yearwood, 4 months and 18 days, at a local hospital this morning. The family, longtime residents of Pampa, reside at 306 Brunow street. The child is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Yearwood, and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. p. McCallp and Mrs. Ida Yearwood, all of Pampa. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning In the chhpel at Malone funeral home with the Rev. James Todd, Jr., In charge. Burial will follow in Pairview cemetery here. Pampas Fate _ Mr. and; Mrs. W. B. Bounds have returned from Parwell, where they attended the funsral of Mrs. Bounds' father, O. A. WulfifiSn, yesterday afternoon. Mr. <-wui£man pioneer grain dealer and former postmaster at Parwell, died Sunday morning at the home of his son B. A. Wutfmah, in Suhray.' fie was buried at Clovls, N. M; Death resulted from -a -heart attack. Mr, Wulfman lias '-been In failing health the past three"'years. He was known in Patiipa from frequent visits with his daughter, Other survivors' are the" ; widow, Mrs. Martha Wulfman; his 'mother, Mrs. Gertrude Wulfman; two other daughters, Mrs. Mason, king of Amarillo and Mrs. George Ends of Clovls, nnd the one son. . - » - — !; Mrs. A. P. Moore and son, .Robert Franklin, left Pampa-Jarratt hospital for their home In LePOrs this afternoon. BUTTONS ARE SMART THIS SEASON! Self-covered buttons are Important this season. Let us cover them for you. HEMSTITCHING; Let us Hemstitch that, Bew summer dress for you. Singer Sewing! Machine Co. Phone 689 IU No. Cnjltt (Continued Prom Page 1) States attorney general's office was sufficient to indict, then we fail to understand under what proper theory consistent with the integrity and sacredness of the proper administration of justice how this identical evidence has now become so weakened as to warrant the dismissal of criminal charges. . . ." . : "The newspapers seem to say that you, Mr. Attorney General, have given a free hand in these matters to the local United Slates Attorney (Rene A. VJosca), and we realize that you must, in- the magnitude of your duties, rely In large measure l upon others. But it is significant that these same press reports uniformly give emphasis to the statement that the department of the secretary of the treasury strongly disapproves." Tuesday & Wednesday, June 16 & ; 17. FREES Beautiful $2.50 Value FOUNTAIN PEN & PENCIL LIFE-TIME GUARANTEE Given to Every Purchaser o|r ' ' . • 10 BLUE RAZOR BLADES For Cents You have, only two clays to take advantage of tills amazing', free offer of a real quality fountain pen, with 14k DuriuirT Point! Your choice of a wide number of rich colors!; They imist;vbe seen and tested to be really appreciated!. . . /: V Limited 2 to Each Customer VA , The Presidential Room oi the Mayflower Hotel Washington, D. C. Beautifully gowned women... diplomats and statesmen... gather here, -while the Mayflower kitchens give forth a stream of rare and tempting dishes. The famous mailre d'hotel of the Mayflower — greeted as "Fred"—says: "Of course, our cosmopolitan clieor tele prefer Camels. They are a great favorite with our .guests."' ROARING WIDE OPEN! Fred Jacoby, Jr., outboard motor-boat champion, says: "Camels make food taste better and help me get the good out of what I eat." **, A CASHIER HAS TO BE fast,accurate, pleasant. Mis* Travis Lander, shown at the ticket window, says; "I like to smoke at mealtime. Camels help my digestion." Funeral services were conducted at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon for Mrs. w;. R. Kdwards, 31, who died Sunday morning at her home, 404 Nort Baer street, following a long illness. The Rev. H. E. Cornstock read the services in the Assembly of God church. Burial followed in Fairview cemetery here under direction of Charlie Duenkel Funeral home. Mrs. Edwards is survived by her husband, her mother, Mrs. A. N. Clark and stop-father, Mr. Clark, three sisters and two brothers. Mrs. Edwards had been a resident of Pampa for nine years. Robert Lee Jones, son of Mr. and James Gilbert, son -of Mr. and Mrs. W- H. Jones, underwent a Mrs. J. E. Gilbert, left Pampa- tonsillectomy at Pampa-Jarratt Jarratt hospital this morning fol- hospital this morning. I lowing a tonsillectomy. To Be Well Dressed Always Wear a Clean Hat . . . Always , Factory Finished By ROBERTS, The Hat Man at PeLuxe Pry Cleaner* A SUGGESTION At mealtime, try Camels yourself and see why smokers say sakt*- smoke C*we)& Science confirms the truth oi the popular phrase "For Digestion's Sake ... Smoke Camels" WHEN THE ALARM RINGS, Fire-Chief Frank Gilliar forgets about food and rest till the. last spark is put. Does he enjoy smoking? "You bet I do," he says—"Camels, Smoking Camels while I'm eating and after gives me a great feeling of cheer and. contentment." tUT'DRESSED OOLFER, Johnny F?rrejj was voted the best- dressed golfer at the National Open Chaw pionship notches for ? ri\»ai- • her of years. H? says: "A Cafljel puts we on (he top of the world. Scientists have found that Camels promote well-being by stimulating the flow of the digestive fluids ',,.alkaline digestive fluids...necessary for good digestion. Often fatigue, worry, excitement, nervousness— all interfere with this .digestive flow. Camels restore and increase it, thus assisting diges- tion to proceed normally and' healthfully. , ' With their finer, costlier tobaccos, Camels give mildness a new meaning. They do not get O(| your nerves or rasp your throat. Make Camels your smoke ~-foc ... their cheery "lift",.. for djges- '; tion's sake. Camels set you right, » Cornels sr* m finer, EXPENSIVE than cuny other papular brand.

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