Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 17, 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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Wednesday, June 17, 1936
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Page 7
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, 3 tfttS If ; THE ?AMPA DAILY Te*Ii u'.»^».. PAM^A DAILY NEWS . ••« •"•• . f. 1 . ..... - .,.... ....... **&!***4 «*«b 6V««t(i«, Wtertf 6«tnrfE7, and 8ariM» j&jffittW 6»'tt* «»»*£*£ ** 2 Wait y«S» $gijwbl>4inp»> Texas. PfiMB 'SlfeiBOei lAi.jfti.YpNa, (Ma. Mtt.j nmfo B. POND, BO». M«.I not m-tr I WEE8H. EdlWt -—,._. OP *ft» i Aft80CfA'i*D tBESS (frail IcUeiiJriM); "ft* AmodrteJ H *»6tfti!V*1r «»Htwf to tKi.ttB* let pobllcatlon of til n«*J afeSttMtfi ertdttsd to It or not othttfctt* «f*aitW to thl» .p«p« and also th« r^gtilsr h¥»» jrabltated herein. EfiteNd M Wbd.tlMI iflttttr March ID. 1927., at the postotfloe at Pkttpa, Texan. BnAtt nt act of March Drd, 1879. • pel- 6 ttferathti'$6* per month. Price pep stogie copy 6S. Wednesday, June J7, 1936 It tl TI«{ iti* intention of thla newspaper to cast tetlcctfon upon Hie character of ifefMi« kftAWftfeln and if tKroueh error It should, th'e tnnttagemcrtt will appreciate hCtUfe/ *tt*»itl6r. called to game, and will gladly and (My correct. . tHfe leViL WE BRING ON WE CAN WIPE out \?Mitet;6f us probably failed to notice it, but the fact is, that -ati .epoch in American history—an ugly, unsavory - epditJh, withal—-has recently come to a close. . ' ';. Tflis Bpoch was that of the gangster. It began 1 about 1920jatidC petered out a,few weeks ago with the bringing Of-justice of'such specimens as Alvin Karpis and "Lucky" Luciano/ And in the study of its rise and fall, there is a j .wealth 1 of illumination about the ways and customs of ' the 'Attierican people. •. , : THe principal, bit of illumination is that not en- ferely. surprising fact that we did it all ourselves. We brought on the era of crime, and we cut it out, • We had gangsters because we were what we were, . ;and, We at last taught them who is boss because, by the grace of Providence, we are what we are. The good that is in us and the bad that rides along With it played equal parts in the era of gangsterism. ,'. It is easy to say that we wished the gangsters on our-selves by passing the prohibition law. Easy—and inexact. •For, Although prohibition gave the city tough his chance - he ^didn't come in out of the void. We had set the stage ' for .him, and given him a spear to carry,.long before. ''We' did that chiefly by forgetting one of the race's , Cldesi axioms—rthat where there is no yision the people -perish. ! . •-• ,i ;|i ! MM-^*'«*rH 1 *! ':,• AM there was precious little vision, durin'g those dark and feverish years; or if there was foresight, it was , 'clouded;over so that we seldom saw it. We tolerated 1 slums, crooked politics, fixers of high ' and low, degree, four-flushers, go-getters; we let the wealth-at-any-price spirit steal over us, decided that the man who had the most money must of necessity be the finest citizen, and figured that any city with tall skyscrapers-and handsome boulevards must be flourishing. • • We werej in other words, on the make pretty steadily. ,. ;We sowe/d in disregard of the spirit, and we reaped— aiuonjg other things—gangsterism. We got just about what , ,we.'ai&ked for, and we had nobody to blame but ourselves. ": 'But'there is a brighter side to it. It didn't, after all, laWfpitever, The country did wake up, finally. „-•: Orice;more/as of old, it showed that American wrath c.an'.'b.e'a,terrible and deadly thing .when it is roused; and it swept over .the underworld in an irrestible tide, :-.:The'eppch Js/xoyer, : nbw, but the record remains foi us to)study. By; studying it we can learn something; we cani'see our oWii'strength and our own weakness, we can learn the price;we have to pay for our folly. ••- -.The story points its own moral. May we take it to heart,"so that we never have to repeat the experience! .''.;.:, ^v;;,.-.,•;'(;/;• MOVIES OF CRIMINALS ' • ,-^;\Chalki up another achievement in the nation's war pn-c^imer-an achievement which, officials believe, is fully "• a&timl(>or^ntr;as^e^^ ' S^fyeiars-agp;/',:'^;;^ ••-..;.• • -. _ • '•'". , •, i :• -IJeyised;by ;GpI. i: H. Norman Schwarzkopf, well known sUpje^intehdentiqf the New Jersey state police, the new weap'onig motion 1 /picture detection of criminals. With the : 'Schwarzkdipf system it is now possible to give crimin afe;a : '"screeni test" in which their mannerisms of walk pogtUre and speech are recorded—a vast improvemen o,^eri^he lifeless, posters which police now use. ; |:Tne SchwarzHopf. set-up is to be turned over to the U.'S ! .'I)epai:tme^bf Justice, which contemplates establish • inkVa; national motion picture library of criminals, to sup pieftient the present fingerprint collection. SUch pictures mayreyen be shown in theaters throughout the country. ' i /Thus a.jno^e .effective nation-vyide system will, in ef fectyibe 'possible .for", criminal apprehension. The United States w'elcqmes"; that'sort of weapon. A render cam get the answer to any qnwtloa of fact by writing The Pampa Dally NEWS' Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskln, director, Washington, D. C. Please enclose three (3) cents for reply. Q. What is .the National Safety ouncll's "campaign within a cam- aign"? A. R. A. The Council Is conducting a -year campaign to reduce auto- ioblle"deaths and casualties. The peclal drive Is for safe driving and /alklng during this summer. Q. How many institutions of Igher education are there in the nlted States? H. P. A. There is a total of 656 colleges nd universities, 262 professional chools, 163 teachers' colleges, 78 ormal schools and 438 junior col- ges. There are'also 68 negro col- ges, 3 negro professional schools, 2 negro teachers' colleges, 12 negro ormal schools, and 24 negro junior olleges. Total number of white in- titu,tions 1,597—total number of egro institutions 109, making a grand total of 1,706. Q. Where was jlistlco Louis Bran- els of the Supreme Court born? .P. A. Justice Brandels was born in Louisville, Ky. Q. Why did Prince Matchabelll go nto the business of making per- utnes? E. O. A. His secretary persuaded him to make an enterprise of the perfumes which he made for his friends as an amateur, Q. Who were the troubadours? M. C. A. They were 'minstrels of aouth- rn Prance in the llth, 12th, and 3th centuries. 'They were the irsl''to discard Latin and use the ,atlve tongue in their compositions. Their poetry was about love and ;allantry, war and chivalry. In Northern France they were called Trouveres and used the Walloon anguage. The troubadors were held ii x hlgh esteem by the Court of Eng- and and wielded much influence in'English thought and language Q; When was the Lincoln Highway bxiilt? P. .M. A. It was laid out In 1913 with the purpose of establishing a modern vehicular'highway, national in character and free to the public at al Noted Painter HORIZONTAL 1 S*W-Portrait •ot - , S He was an • — — century " artist. 14 Astringents, 10 T6 approach, J8 Animal . 20 To guide. 1)1 Northeast. in scale. Answer to Previous Puzzle apparatus, ft« To-fly. note. 30 There are ' — legends \, to?ut him. ,|t Noise, 32 Armadillo. , Scold*, 7 Two paste, ! eiMom, 39 Native metal. 40 Instrument. 41 Vow am} me. 42 T,ense, 43 Point; 44 Jeers. 47 Dower prop„ erty. '40 Part pf eye. 40 Branches. '51 Cow's low. 58 He was a »— •by birth. W And'was a wr—-, pr bull* flghteiv VERTICAL, 1 Choking bit. 2 Odorous. 3 Christmas. , 4 Wine, vessel, 6 Interior, 7 Agreed. 8 Possesses. 9 Transpose. 10 Compound ether. 11 Christmas carol; 12 Diplomatic agreements. 13 Pronoun. 15 A brand. 19 Frozen desserts. 20To remain. 23'Male child. 24 ''Pertaining to uranium. 25 -Ventilates. 26 South America 28 Insets. 29Wrath. 30 Correspondence. 3 1- Percussion instrument. 33 Root vegetable. J4 Plant part. 37 Explosive sounds, 42'Bridle strap. 43 'Needy. •45 Age, 46 Sorrowful. 47- : Female deer. 49 Railroad. 60 Neuter ' ' pronoun. 51 Mister. PUZZLED? Write -to Daily " NEWS information service in Waahitigrton, D. C. A COLUMN Of Facts you have often wished to see in print, fcead it-daily I up. it's mighty. fascinating, gripping reading. You can secure.a copy from our Washington Information Bureau by sending ten cents In coin to coyer cost and postage. )0lnts, connecting New York and San Francisco. Q. What Is meant by ft Cadmaean victory? H. M. A. This Is a Victory purchased at great expense of life. The allusion is to the armed men who sprang out of the ground rrom the teeth of the dragon sown by Cadmus. These men fell foul of each other and only five of them escaped death. Q. How many live volcanoes are there In the United States? S. R. A. There is only one, Mt. Lnsseh n California. Q. Who wrote the Organon? P. H. A. This name was given to the first work on logic by Aristotle. The Organon has been enlarged and recast by some modern authors, especially John Stuart Mill in his System of Logic, Into a structure commensurate wilh the vast increase of knowledge and extension of positive method belonging to the present day. Q. What relation was Daphne DU Marnier to the author of Trilby? M. B. W. A. She Is George Du Maurler's granddaughter. Q. What Is the name of the woman who won the Atlantic Novel prize? H. P. A. Winifred Mayne Van Etten of Mt. Vernon, la., won the $10,000 prize with Her Urst novel, I Am the Pox. Q. Is there an association of diabetics In England? M. H. A. The organization there Is the Diabetic Association of which H. O. Wells Is president. Q. Can natural fairy stones be distinguished from imitation ones? M. C. A. The Virginia Geological Survey snys the mineral'staurolHe Is about three times us hard as the taleose roc^k from which the artificial stones are cut. The natural fairy stones will scratch glass, while the softei ones will not. Q. Is bull-fighting losing Us popularity. In Spain? J. B. A. On the contrary, it. is a major Industry of the coun.try. More than $70,000,000 Is Invested In bull-rings and bull-farms, while 1,500 bulls anc! 6,000 horses are killed annually during the taurlrie season from Apr! to September. Q. Why is Kentucky called "Uu. dark and bloody ground"? S. K. A. It was the scene of frequent Indian wars. Q. What Is an eponymous hero? T. P. A. -It refers to the fact that a aeople or place has been named for ilm, as Romulus for whom Rome was named, Tros for whom Troy was named. Usually the 'characters are legendary. Q. How long has the English crown been a coin made of silver? ft. T. A. Since 1551. Before this date It was a gold coin. Q. Why are rats so often used for medical experiments? T. R. S. A. Rats most nearly approximate the human race in their eating habits and their ability to live in all climates. Q. At what hours may tourists visit the Endless Caverns at New Market, Va.? E. H. A. The caverns are open 24 hours a day. Everyday Science For Everybody Just off the press, this attractive 48-page booklet Is filled with questions and answers that have been asked most frequently of our Washington Information Bureau, such as Why is snow white? How are ocean waves produced? How is rayon made? Why does a magnifying glass magnify? The stories of the sciences told in this book do not attempt to cover the field fully, but they do point out the highlights. They should In- teerst all who wish to understand the ordinary happenings of everyday life. This new service booklet Is exceptionally Interesting and helpful to every boy and girl, every grown- M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Terms REFTNANCINO Small and Large 604 Combs-Worley Bldf. Phone 336 Use This Coupon The Pampa Dally News Information Bureau, Pre'derlc J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. I enclose herewith 10 cents In coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of the new booklet Everyday Science. Name Street City State (Mall to Washington, D. C.) CAP ROCK BUS LINE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Pampa at 7:15 a. m., 10:40 a, m. and 4:30 p. m. for CWldress, Wichita Palls, Ft. Worth and Dallas. For Okla. City at 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. over the Cap ftocfc making direct connections with the Greyhound Lines at Sham* rock and ride big nice buses over all paved route. Don't ask for next bus, ask for the Cap Rock Bus. Call your local agent at Bus Terminal, Phone 871. OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS HAAM- "5EE HIM KI55-5.EE HIM HUO WER-MAH HAH/ 003LY, GOOQLV - -^- HOW PID I KNOW THOSE KIP3 WEES UP THE you 5HOULP WAVE/ YOU TOLD ME YOU USED TO WATCH THE SPOONJEE3 IN THAT VERY COVERED BEIDQE/ YOU SHOULD HAVE KMOWSJ BETTER- NOW THE WHOLE TOWN WILL KNOW-I'LL NEVER BE ABLE TO HOLD AAV MEAD UP AGAIN/ BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By|MARTIN \ •bOS&'E.CsT'c.O TVXKT OUT, TO Vs>\Wt. V\\V£_ \\S\-\_ &OT 9.V\. ••- IT, BUT THtRE'-b A .E\ 'AT ?i 1936 BY NEA SERVICg. INC. T. M. REC. (J. S. PAT. OFF FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Good—and Bad News By BLOSSEJQ XtrL. ^ fa" .'->-•, WELL, IF THAT DOESN'T HELP us LOCATE:-POODLES, NOTHING WILL.' I SPENT' EVERY NICKEL I HAD FRECKLES, SOME MAM WAWTS 6w THE PHONE:.... HE sws HE FOUND A DOG THAT POODLES' "YOU S/tf ^tOUR DOG IS LOST, EH"? BIG DOG WITH A BLACK EYE AND BIG FEET? V/ELL, MET,,.. IS THERE A .REWARD FOR HIM? ' AFRAID THEN HES STILL. LOST.'/ DESCRIPTION MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE My»».i& In the Darkness By THOMPSON AND e>y ME2LE, SHE THE TENT.' FLAP MOVE/ IN THE EXCITEMENT, SHE PBOPS , THE 'CANDLE ' BUT HAICKIM/ WHO HAS. BEEMTTOLP TO WATCH MVRA, HA5> SNEAKED UP BEHlMP THE EMOLISM GIEL-AMP — HELLO/THERE.' BOTHER IM A HURE^AREN'T YOU? HA-5. MERLE SHOWM YOU THRU TM^ TOMBf YOU HAVE YOUR ORDERS —THE BUT LEAVES SIR. EPMOMD'S TEWT toU MUSTN'T HAgM HER. N-NOT YET-BUT I'D LOVE tO SEE ir.r ~" ALLEY OOP Earning Their Pay By HAMLIN DANGEP H& DIDN'T RUN THAT REPTILE IMTO 5EA y'MEAM THERE'S NO TELLIW WHAT(CIN& WUE'D DO TO U5- CNAOM, LE'S GIT BACK OM TW JOB aAV-WE CAW'T RUN OPP AM 1 P£5ERT THAT UOOK-WEL.LHAPTA HURRY- HE'S HEADIN 1 OFF INTO TH 1 JUNGLE/ OW-TH' &Q FOOL/ HE'LL GIT HIMSELF KILLED IKJ THERE'/ HERB'S WHERE HE INTOTH 1 /^SIMPLY BRU5W OOT TO HEAD OFF OOO/ WOTTA PLACE/ I WISH , WE lA/ui (ARE Y'SURE OUTA /THI5ISTH', HERE/ WAV HE r VEH, WENT? HERE'5 HIS an%n>«i*i / 7 ra»itrf

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