ftt® PAMPA" DAILY NEWS, f Jffif*, lflSSffSV !ViJftttf3, Jtttffi It* Tourist Clue at Roswell Lake Blows Up Gen Elec Gen Mot Gen Pub Svc Goodyear .... Int Harv Int Nick Nat, Dniiy ... Nat Dlst Penney J C . ROSWELL. N. M., June 17 (/P)— Their most promising clue proven a disappointment, state police resumed today an apparent Increasingly hoper less search for the bodies of four persons in a small lake northeast of here. A 1925 (Cadillac) coupe, immersed in mud at the bottom of the lake and brought to the top late yesterday after two days' hard work, was Identified by a Roswell garageman as a car stolen in 1926 from J. G. Roberts, an attorney now living at Washington, D. C. Police had been working on the assumption the automobile, discovered by Diver E. P. Lane of Houston, might furnish information needed to write completion to the story of four Illinois tourists who disappeared in New Mexico in May, 1935. Investigation of the pool, in which an unnamed Inmate of the state penitentiary said would be found the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. George Lorlus and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heberer, the Illinois tourists, will go forward without delay, E. J. House Jr., state police chief, said. COLUMN (Continued from page 1) farmer is joining the country's radio-conscious thrornff. * * * Pet-haps you are familiar with the current popular song, "Is It True What They Say About Dixie?" Understand that it was the most outstanding song hit of the last week —with the guide being based on radio requests for rendition of the number. * * * Two sone writers threw the words together in about half an hour. They took them to a lyric writer who turned thumbs down, •nyhiff that Dixie songs went out of style 20 years ago. He said it was old-fashioned, and u lot of other uncomplimentary things. * * * But, he wrote the lyrics. Immediately thereafter he stuck the song in his drawer and refused even to wheat: MARKET SBRBS NEW YORK, June 17. W)—Rails and a few industrial specialties were market ringleaders today running up ward fractions to about 3 points or so. The closing tone was irregular. Transfers approximated 1.150,)00 shares. Am Can . Am Rad . Am T&T . Anac. 53 13 131'i 131 62 21% 21 33 170 "4 131 Vi 21 168- 1 ! 168'i Avia Corp Barnsdall . Ben Avia Beth Stl . Case J I . Chrysler .. Conil Solv Comw & Sou 285 16 28 '4 34 T s 5 :1 t 16U 28 i.i. 54T& 53 18 184% 179 247 99 :v i 98 29 Wa 16 3Vi 34% 34'i 11 10 15 49 39 V, 65 % 5 26 Vi 89", 48"s 70 254 32 27% 5 85'.'I- G9 145 3 5G 12 10 Penn RR .... 52 Kiirlio 125 Sears 9 O Cul .. S O N J . Studebaker Tex Corp . 29 36 26 28 32 vs 12 -i 58 ; ' 3U 38 Ji 64"i 5 26 88 ',.1 48 24'Ji 27 85 7i 32 12", 57 : ! 32% 21% 5"4 16 28 ;A 53 "s 180 98=V, 10 S'.i 38!!. 5 20 88 Vi 48-T, 32 12 Vi ',i 3G r ;i 58 ll'/j 32-:-i City Has Three Hot Days in Row Old Sol was again beaming down on Painpn today with some of his best rays in a new hot spell that sent the mercury sky-rocketing to 100 degrees at 5 p. m. yesterday. At 12 noon today the temperature lending was D7. a jump of 27 degrees in three hours this forenoon. After an uncomfortably warm night the thermometer showed 70 at 9 a. m. Some reassurance was given for relief in the official weather forecast which promised "not so warm in the Panhandle tonight." The general forecast says "continued fair tonight, and Thursday." •I (Continued From Page 1) CHICAGO CHAIN CHICAGO, • June 17. (^—Enlarged offerings on price advances eased the wheat market late today despite estimates that crop losses in the Dakotats and Montana aggregate 50,000.000 bushels. Rising prices were checked by word that the Minneapolis market had reached a basis allowing renewal of imports of wheat from Canada. On today's upturns, Dec. wheat in Chicago attained a new high price record for the season. Wheat closed unsettled at the same as yesterday's finish to ! M lower, July'88-88'.,, Sept 89>s-!j. corn >,-"s advanced, Sept. 59~s, oats "s-"* up, and provisions unchanged to u rise of 30 cent.s. paid by consumers or these products residing in other states and foreign countries. This money, Fischer's platform sels forth, would be used to pay every man and woman over 65 a pension of $15 monthly, remove the state ad valorem taxes from all real estate. Increase school teachers' salaries, add to the highway fund and lessen the burden on automobile owners by decreasing the gasoline tax. To Attend Meeting: A group of Pampa citizens. Including city commissioners and city manager, will attend a district meeting of the Texas League of Municipalities in Amarillo Friday. The meeting will convene in the Herring hotel at 10 o'clock. Chief subject of discussion will be taxes. Any Pam- pan Interested In city government is Invited to attend the meeting. Inspector Here W. Joe Beard, inspector of the Texas State Board of Embalmers, was a vlsiltor in Pampa yesterday. It was the first visit of an inspector since the board was created. Mr. Beard inspected buildings, equipment, licenses and ventilation in local funeral homes. .2- (Continued From Page 1) on supplies, left her chief engineer Daughter Is Born Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dial are the parents of a daughter, born this morning at Worley hospital. Moth- ed and daughter are fine. Work Halted WPA project 2413, Pampa park, has been temporarily discontinued. Paul Hill, project supervisor, closed the work down Monday upon' receipt of orders from state headquarters. A new set of plans have been set up and as soon as they have been approved, work will be resumed. Sixty-five men will be available for work on the project. Escaped Injury O. S. Martin of Bowers City, em- ploye of the Phillips Petroleum company, miraculously escaped Injury last night when his car side- applicant fcHftt fife WStfla receive and that so far noft6 ttt them had complained. Children ttfiii't Matter. Some persons will not be given the $30 maSlMim fcven through they have ho Iric6me and ho property because the investigator decided that amount of cash 'wffs "hot necessary to meet thpir living expenses, the director explained.. Carpenter stated that the Texas old age assistance law was the most liberal in the nation and that "under it, we likely will pay old age assistance to More people than any other state." He pointed out that the Texas Statute did hot permit refusal of applications on grounds that sons or daughters Were able to support the applicants. , From P»g« 1) ashore, and vanished, leaving be-' swiped a large truck, loaded with hind a $1,175 bill for supplies. rig timbers, on the highway a mile By that time the owners had — " dug up indications that the crew attempt to sell it, It remained in the desk for more than a year. * * * At the end of that time the composers were checking- up and came across it again. Days were lean. They'd see what could be done with it. And so it was published. Immediately people liked it, began to hum and whistle it. Now it has climbed to the top. * * * All of which proves that you may be on the shelf today, but sitting on ' top of the world tomorrow. Things may look pretty dark at times— but, ah, remember those silver linings, and remember "Is It True What They Say About Dixie?" «. Negroes Sing at Rotary Meeting Colored singers from tin; Edmondson Orphanage and Institute of Athens, entertained at the regular meeting of the Rotary club at its meeting today. They sang sever.il negro spirituals and music especially adapted to rendition by negro voices. The singers will appear at the city hall tonight at 8 o'clock with a complete program requiring an hour and a half for completion. "Old Black Joe" will be dramatized. This has been a highly popular feature wherever presented. Visitors at the Rotary luncheon 'today were Bob McCoy, Garnet ! Reeves, Sam Cubine of McLean, and Rotarian Hal Durnell of Bartlesville, Okla. -4K- Baby's Funeral Is , Held Here Today - Funeral services for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Snow, 509 'East Brunow street, were to be conducted at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the family home by the Rev. Will M. Thompson, pastor of Central Church of Christ. Burial was to follow in Fail-view cemetery in charge of Pampa Mortuary. The child died in a local hospital last night. Surviving are the parents and one brother, Donald. Read The News Want-Ads. July Sept. Dec. ORA1N TABLE High LOW . . 88 : ,', 87 It Close 89'.i-V intended to search for burled treasure in the Salvage Islands, 180 miles south of Madeira. They "iled charges of barratry and put Mulct-writers' agents on the alert n many ports. Apparently rreightened away from the Salvages, the vessel next showed up at Dakar, Senegal, on ,he African west coast; put anoth- ;r member of her crew in u hospital, took on supplies and departed hastily when the British con- 91 charHp Clark, local contractor, was driving the truck. The side of the car was completely demolished when it struck the heavily loaded truck. Officers of the sheriff's department are investigating. sul asked for her papers. The crewman left ashore said NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 17 W)— The early advance was sustained during the morning, although it ran nto considerable profit taking on the advance and some liquidation based on the belie! weather developments may turn bearish in the near future. July sold at 11.75, October at 11.27, and December at 11.20 during the morning. Trading was active. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 17. (/P)—Poultry live, 28 trucks, steady to firm; hens 5 Ib and less 20',i, more than 5 Ib 19-19!<!; leghorn hens 15'A; ply- mouth rock springs; 27, white rocks 28, colored 2(3: Plymouth rock fryers 24',-;, white rocks 25, colored 23, Plymouth, white rock and colored broilers, 23, barebacks 20-22, leghorn 2 Ib up 20!i, les.s llian 2 Ib 18; roosters 13 !<•; leghorn roosters 12 v a ; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12 heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 10; young geese 15, old 13. Butter 12,922, firm; creamery special (93 score) 29 : !i-30V4; extras (92) 29'4; extra firsts (90-91) 28%29; firsts (88-89) 27'K-28',i; standards (90 centralized carlots) 29Vi. Eggs 21,008, firm; extra firsts local 21 '•;:,; cars 22Mi; fresh graded firsts local 21>,4, cars 22',4; current receipts 20'/«; storage packed extras 23 VI; storage packed firsts 23. KANSAS CITY, June 17 (AP)— (USDA)—Hogs 2,000; uneven, 5-15 higher; top 10:85; desirable 170270 Ibs 9.90-70.05; 280-330 Ib. 9.50- B5; 140-160 Ibs. 9.75-95; sows 8.2585; stock pigs and feeders 9.8510.15. Cattle 3,500; calves 800; fed steers and yearlings opening slow, steady to weak; few early sales on heifers and mixed yearlings about steady; fat cows dull, weak; lower grades steady; vealers weak to 50 lower; bulls easier; choice 594 Ib. heifers 8.25; choice 1104 Ib. steers 8.10; fed steers eligible to sell from fi.50-7.75; butcher cows 4.25-500. Sheep 500; spring lambs uneven; mostly steady to weak; other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 11.00; most sales 10.50-85. ;he skipper still hoped to find hidden, gold, perhaps in the South Seas. On June 10 the Girl Pat, flying a distress signal, was sighted off French Guiana. When the Captain of another vesel hove to, the men on the mystery ship said they had no fuel or food. But when they were asked about papers they hoisted sail and sped away without receiving assistance. Last Monday another report said the Girl Pat had replenished her supplies at a small island off French Guiana. London dispatches have stated the Girl Pat orginally had a crew of six aboard, headed by Captain George Osbornc. Children At Festival Thirteen rural school children of Gray county, accompanied by W. B. Weatherred, county superintendent of schools, went to Dallas last week, and participated in the sing-song festival in which 50,000 state school children sang songs. Mi-. Weatherred said that the Panhandle was well represented and that a total of 300 attended from Hall county alone. Colllngsworth sent a big delegation. None was sent from the Pampa Independent school district. The 13 from Gray county were distributed as follows: one, Hopkins No. 1; five from Webb and five from Back. LARGEST MEAT ORDER SAN ANGELO. June 17 I/I')—The largest meat order ever known here was that placed today for 12.000 pounds of fore-quarter beef by tlu> Crockett Comity Fair association with a local packing house. The meat will be used in the barbecue in the ninth annual Ozona Ram Sale, Rodeo, Race Meet, and Barbe- 2. 3, and 4. —»- (Continued From P»g» 1) WORLD WAR VETERANS Your Record of Service Is Valuable to You at Our Store! You paid your sacrifice during the World War ... If you'll bring your identification of service to our store we'll prove our appreciation to you! SHOP OUR STORE FOR UNUSUAL VALUES IN HOME FURNISHINGS TEXAS FURNITURE CO. GUY E. McTAGGART, Mgr. 210-12 N. Cuyler Phone 607 nd baby are visiting relatives in altimore and other cities in Hie thought their applications already had been approved." While Carpenter estimated tha the number of Texans eligible fqi pensions was around 65,000, abau 35 per cent of the applications, h admitted that later reports of in vestlgators might revise the estlmat upward. Thus far, approvals hav outnumbered rejections about thre to one but Carpenter attributed tha to the fact that the organizatioi was considering the, neediest appli cants first. Some of those on the rolls wi! receive only a few dollars eac! month while others will receive th $30 maximum. Carpenter said tha since June 1 the organization ha been sending out notices telling eac; Minute By Minute At Station KPDN in the last toll call here. Mrs. W. H. Davis, fexeetltivfe secretary, reported on the handling of emergency cases durlhg the past year, n addition to the regular work, id was given to ex-service men, nd to 40 families to whom funds were provided' lor school lunches nd clothing. Money also was supplied In several emergency cases or transportation. Mrs. Davis reported that present needs In the community appear to be somewhat alleviated and that he chapter is hot being beselgecl or aid. A motion was adopted setting orth that the progrotn policy of he chapter for the coming year will be to carry <Mi the regular work of the organization and to give assistance in emergencies. In speaklne of the Red Cross >rogram, Field ttepresentatlve Jrldge said that It Is the purpose of the organization to give the kind of service "that you would render to a neighbor in the time of emergency need." Present at the meeting were: Alex Schneider, Mrs. W. H. Davis, Mrs. Mike Roche, Rev., C. E. Lancaster, Mrs. M. P. Downs, Tom Aldrldge, O. A. Clark, Guy McTaggart, Garnet Reeves, Allen Hodges, E. B. Emerson, City Manager C. L. Stlne, and R. T. Bridge, of St. Louis. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 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. 6:00—Man on the Street. 6:15—Dance With Us. 6:30—Cheery Cricket. 6:45—Nathaniel Shllkret's Orchestra. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me, 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. THURSDAY MORNINO 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—Knickerbocker Symphony. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Micro Mews. LATE NEWS AUSTIN, June 17 (*)— The Supreme Court today refused to Interfere with action of the democratic tatc executive committee denying John O. Douglas of Houston a place in the July 25 primary ballot as an ipponent of Attorney General Wiliam McCraw. It overruled Douglas' motion for leave to file mandamus >roccedlngs compelling Myron Blu- ock, committee chairman, and Vanu M. Kennedy, secretary, to certify his name as a candidate. The action was without comment. (Continued From Page 1) three eastern Arkansas counties, they decided not to return to Earle to lodge formal complaints, pending a conference of attorneys Friday. In New York, Norman Thomas the socialist leader, who had appealed to President Roosevelt for an investigation of the asserted attack, announced receipt of a telegram from Marvin H. Mclntyre, secretary to the president, stating the "attorney general has been asked to investigate immediately and report." Mr. Williams and Miss Blagden expressed belief they could Identify their alleged assailants, although not by name. Roy Morelock, 35, a Parkin, Ark., sharecropper, reported yesterday he was the -victim of another flogging near Earle Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hoi-rat and son, Raymond Jr., are leaving this week-end for Denver and othei points in Colorado for a short vacation trip. Raymond Jr. will remain in a boy's camp where h> spent.'last summer. Ed Dunigan is on a business trip to Austin this week. LONDON, June 17 British ablnet placed the final seal of authority on the governments recession from sanctions today. Commons will hear the announcemeni of the new Italo-Ethiopiaii policy tomorrow. 10:15—Better Health. 10:20—Rosar'o Bourdon Concert. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—The Old Gardener. 10:55—You Hit the Spot. 11:00—Texas Centennial. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Green Brothers Orchestra. THURSDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con.), 1:30—Luncheon Tunes. 1:45-^-Hardware Hints. 1:50—Just A Memory. 1:55—Dental Data. 2:00—Tango Tunes. 2:15—Texas Centennial. 2:20—Samuel Kissel. 2:30—1st Afternoon News, 2:45—Military Echoes. 3:00—This and That. 4:00—Texas Centennial. 4:05—Farm Flashes. 4:15—11111 Billy Tunes. 4:30—Dance Hour. 4:45—Smiling Sam. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:30—Office Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—One'Stop Service. 5:45—Musical Moments with Rubinoff. 6:00—Mrs. T. F. Morton. 6:15—Dance With Us. 6:30—Radio Night Club. 7:00—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. Pampans Attend Murphy Funeral A large group of Parnpa and Panhandle residents will go to Sapulpn, Okla., to attend funeral services tomorrow for J. P. Murphy, 70, who died yesterday of injuries received' in an automobile accident between Sapulpa and Kellyville. ; Mr. Murphy w&s associated .with Roy E. McKernan of Pampa in operation of the Murphy and McKernan Drilling company, \Mhlch has 1 been operating in the Pah- handle field for seven years. Mr. Murphy made regular visits to Pampa where he Was well known. Murphy died a few hours, after his car had struck 'a guard rail on the highway. The funeral will bo held at 9 a. in. tomorrow at tlm Catholic church. MRS. SMITH RE-ELECTED TULSA, Okla.. June 17 </P)—Mrs. Ida B. Wise Smith of Evanston, 111., was re-elected national president of the Women's Christian Temperance Union at the national convention here today. She has served previously three consecutive terms, having been elected In Milwaukee In 1033. EXPLOSION FATAL PUAINVISW, June 17. W)—Glenn Jacobs, 23, died here last night of burns received when gasoline exploded after a truck crash. Funeral .services- were .set for today at Lubbock. <»— . ; Mrs. M. C. Overton is spending this week with relatives in McKln- ney, and attending the Centennial exposition In Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. Paul LeBeuf and son left this morning to visit their parents in Calif. Mr. and Mrs. LeBeuf, residents of Philadelphia, renewed acquaintances here yesterday. HAT -^.\ SUITS SHOES HATS "Let us help you to Look well dressed" TOM The HATTER 109y 2 West Foster We have just received another shipment of these nationally famous "BEATSALL" Mixer Combinations! 2 J PC. Kitchen Outfit with the FAMOUS ELECTRIC FOOD MIXER JUICE EXTRACK "LINCLUDEDT VACATION TIME WHILE YOU'RE AWAY HAVE THE ... PAMPA NEWS .. .FOLLOW YOU It will be like receiving a letter from home and you keep posted on affair* of your home locally. There is no extra cost simply phoine 666, the News Circulation Dept., or tell your carrier. The News will mail your News ainywhere in the United States without extra cost. DO NOT GO ON YOUR VACATION WITHOUT THE NEWS . 5 DIFFERENT CONTROLLED SPEEDS V • P*^ ^l^' W w • V 50* PER WEEK. A ttnwtionU oflerl A 5 *p««L '"BettMU" Electric Food Mixer complete with juice extractor, * 17 piece Glut Kitchen Set, a matching 4 piece Canitter Set and « triple ute Cake' Box .....' all your* at thii low price.' QUANTITIES LIMITED! GOING FASTI ACT NOW! ONE YEAR GUARANTEE The "BeaUall" Electric Food Mix. er U guaranteed for one year, you* anurance of a quality product. APPROVED BY UNDERWRITERS I LABORATORIES] These were all sold except six sets. These are the last we cai* get with these FREE pieces, so YOU'LL HAVE TO HURRY! TEXAS FURNITURE OK 210-12 North Cwyler GUV E. McTAGGART, Mgr.
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