Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 18, 1936 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Thursday, June 18, 1936
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PRORATION MEETING WARNED TEXAS OIL PRODUCTION MIGHT BE REDUCED Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle THE NEW PAMPA Fastest Growing City in Tejeas—Panhandle Oil And Wheat Center mitpa H a fly TUNE IN KPDN (1310 k.C.'S) Voice of Pampa Daily NEWS at "Top o' Texas" (VOL.. N(X 80. NO. 64) (Full (AP) Leased Wire) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 18, 1936 8 PAGES TODAY (PRICE FIVE CENTS) I HAS I TH'S •fflPJJSS BY TEX BE WEESE These past couple of days wherein the mercury has been dillydally about, the 100 degree mark serve to dig up memories of the old swimming hole and such, * * * . With this in mind we just naturally drifted ,out to Pumpa'.s swlmmlny pool where the boys and fata xerated to be greeting relief from the heat in a right smart A-l way. • * * * We leaned on the fence lazily and Watched the splashers at work. Every swimming pool has Its 'splash- ers. They were having a load of fun. In retrospection we "saw" a childhood playmate "chewing" clothes into a half dozen knots on the bank of a river once frequented by the, younger young blades of . the old home-town. * * * He was the "ornerlest" kid in the outfit. As we leaned over the rail of the Pampa pool we jolted out of the mental reminiscence long enough to mull over the fact that , today our swimming hole com pinion of years ago is a revered minister with a devoted following . in one of the nation's large cities. Still, to us, he'll never, live down his swlmmln' hole cusscdnewr. '.-.'• :• .;,.•.**'.*. : Time does things to you. We understand the river that once was our swimming hole has dried up. Even the' weeping. willow from under' whosi roots sprouted a. springboard,, now. is only a stump at the spot where it used to reflect gorgeous shade on' that old gang of ours on hot August afternoons long ago. '••• •'•'.*•• + * .Some day, no doubt, we shall be on a vacation and perhaps get the opportunity 'to go back there .and stand with 'boyhood . ghosts it; the old swimming hole meeting place. 1 li .•Certainly the passing years have scattered us to. the, four Winds. We often wonder if the 'others at times drift off into spaced like this— and suspect .that they do. We have a hunch that right now many of you will pause to recall some outstanding childhood event that you'd give all the world's gold if the years could be shaken off so that you might .be transplanted once more to the pleasures of boyhood and girlhood days. .V :' * * * Foregoing paragraphs go to show just what the heat will do to a fellow if he doesn't look out. * * * .To change the subject: The men who supervise the distribution of the world's newspapers had a good word today for the cross word puzzle. * * * Many hew features and fads have., flashed into • prominence since .cross wort) puzzles first appeared about ten, years ago, but delegates attending the convention of The International Circulation Managers Association at Dallas, agreed the vertical-horizontal word tester still is a- top-notch attraction.' Omission from, one edition, one circulator said, was enough to' start protests from readers. * * * •'•At a round* table discussion of the .circulators, comics and news pictures were rated higher than news 'and editorials in attention values. Serial stories, women's page features, society and style news also were ra,ted highly by the men who are .supposed to know what the average reader desires most in his newspaper, . ' ,'•-.•*** • Columns like this one- probably trail thejist. Well, personally, if we can get the surveyors to r»y the • effort Is useless, we'd much prefer. to spend the time fishing or something. • .' '" * * : * . '.New 'York- and London cowboys are not so hot, if results of the Dallas Centennial Jtyppsition 'contests tire any barometer Pf their process. Texas .and Oklahoma cowboys .have been taking the city fellers to town, so to speak, iri the steer wrestling an^d 'bronqp, riding departments. * * * . We'd like to b«t that the New York and London rodeo champs didn't expect to *et very far in (lie first place—probably just had a hankering to n>ake the trip and dp the exposition, Certainly a hothouse cowboy couldn't hope to ;. See COLUMN, F«*e 8 1 Heard The gang down at the fire station yiljing gleefully as they watched TCpin.Iekerd cutting grass, and con- tendedly pulling away at his pipe (row whjch the bowl had disap- ,. An h>ur, Jatey Tom w.as ft new meerschaum, Plateau Singers Will Eat Lunch In Central Park -® FUS'LII1TIC FRINGE' SAYS GOP ADOPTED A 'COUNTERFEIT NEW DEAL PLATFORM' 'Dinner on Ground' to Be Feature of Convention NEW YORK, June 18, (/P)— Hugh Samuel-. Johnson,'the onetime NBA administrator, dusted off his lS;montlis old "lunatic fringe" accusation today and plopped 11 In the lap of the. potential third party presidential campaign to which the Rev. Charles E. Couglillu tentatively has lent his voice. "It can't win," said the retired brigadier .general in a hotel room Interview.'-"It's too late." • He enlarged, the "lunatic fringe" charge which he first flung at 'the •followers of Father Coughlln and Senator Huey P. Long in an address here March 4, 1935, to cover all divisions of an entente announced Tuesday in Chicago by the late senator's political heir, the Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith. These, besides tne Detroit priest's National Union for Social Justice and the Long-Smith Share the Wealth clubs, are the followers of Rep. William Lemke (R-ND) and tne pension-seeking: adher-' ents of Dr. Francis E. Townsend, Mr .Smith said. "I certainly do consider them the lunatic fringe," Johnson declared. In a mood different from that which marked his attack on Father aoughljin and Senator Long as "Pied Pipers" threatening to lead the United States into "dictatorship and chaos." Johnson said he felt that, "the Republican adoption of a counterfeit new deal plauorm at Cleveland indicated the electorate is sanely liberal." BOMWOMAN ISMJND DYING OF STARVATION Dies After Removal' From Abandoned Farm House SHAWNEE, Okla., June 18. (/P)— Prolonged ill health and starvation apparently caused the death of Mrs. Mary V. Lbyett, 44, of Borger, Tex., who was found emaciated and dying late yesterday in an abandoned farmhouse near Asher, Foy Edwards, assistant Pottawatomie county attorney, said .today. Edwards said an investigation disclosed Mrs. Lovett had not been ejected from a cabin where she had been staying, but that she had asked to be taken to the place where she was found dying because -she wanted to be alone and self supporting if possible. "Our inquiry disclosed no foul play," said Edwards. "Relatives said Mrs. Lovett had been in ill health for some time and had been f.ound in a semi-conscious condition several - times, once in New Mexico where she had taken a claim and attempted to live by herself. "She apparently wanted to go-' to the farm to take care of herself and did not wish to be dependent upon anyone. She had taken to the farm some chickens and some feed for them." Two farm women discovered Mrs. Lovett, after hearing her moaning. The Texas woman died in a hospital here a few hours later. Relatives,, whose a'ddresses were found on ietters in Mts. Lovett's purse, came -here • from southern Oklahoma and identified the body. They were Mrs. Mary C. Jeffries of Healdton; and a sister, Mrs. Lillian Scarbrough of Ardmore, Mrs. Lovett suffered from diabetes, they , said. In her purse was found a hypodermic needle and a small quantity of insulin, used in treating the disease. It was believed she had come to Oklahoma ^to obtain treatments from Indian "herb doctors." • She had been in the Asher neighborhood some ten days, arriving in an automobile which was found at the farmhouse where she died. ,She had both money and groceries, but Edwards said apparently she had become too weak to prepare food. • . J. M. Hill and family, of Fort Wor.th, arrived in the city this af. .ternoon for a 'visit at the home of Mr. Hjli,'s, brother, Prank Hill, district (spurt clerk. Between 1,500 and 2,000 singers from over the Panhandle Plains arc expected here Saturday -and. Sunday for the 16th annual Plateau Singing convention, John F. Taylor, Borger, president of the convention since its organization at Clovls, New Mexico, In 1920 has been here the past few days making last minute arrangements for the convention. The high scnool gymnasium has been selected as convention headquarters. The convention will open afc 10 a. in. Saturday, morning with W. H. Blankney, Alanreed, Gray county president, leading, C. E. Ward, Pampa, local chairman will direct the..next song, Rev. C. E. Lancaster, pastor of the First Baptist church will give the invocation. Arrangements have been made for the use of Central park, just a few blocks north of the high school gymnasium, for the lunch hour Saturday and Sunday. Anyone, including singers, desiring to bring basket lunches may use the park as a convenient eating place at the noon hour, President Taylor has announced, The Pampa band, under the direction of Winston Savage, will be featured on the Saturday evening program. -• Business session of the convention when officers for the coming year will be elected and other business matters will be transacted will be held at 4 p. m, Saturday afternoon. Among the prominent singers and singing organizations expected here for the convention are the following: Will Ramsey of Little Rock, Ark., publisher and composer; J. S. Earp of White Deer, president of the Carson coUnty associa^ tion; Miss Gladys McCall of Carlsbad, N. M., secretary of the Eddy county association; R. E. Jordan of Wills Point; the Sykes quartet, Canyon; Homer Morris and the Morris-Henson quartet of Atlanta, Ga.; E. M. Bartlett of Little Rock, Ark.; the Beacon quartet, Amarillo; Gal Farley's entertainers, Amarillo; the Marsh quartet, Canyon. Lynch-Bent Mob Fails to Seize Negro Slayers EL CAMPO, June 18. (/P)—A lynch-bent mob, thwarted in successive attempts to seize nine negroes, dwindled away early today after firing a cafe here in which Deputy Sheriff Tip Simmons, 48- year old world war veteran, was stabbed to death. Wary officers, who kept one jump ahead of the armed, howling mob of 300 and finally placed the negroes—five men and four women—in an unnamed jail, believed tension was lessening. Deputy Sheriff A. H. Reitz said he didn't believe the mob would form again. Peace officers outwitted the mob, some members of which were armed with sawed-off shot guns, by speeding the negroes from one jail to another during the night. Late last night the mob formed at Wharton, 13 miles from here, and stormed the jail. Leaders demanded the negroes and Sheriff E. J. Koehl permitted members of the mob to search the jail.-They found that the negroes had been removed. The mob next appeared at the Bay City jail, where a group of men searched the jail upon invitation of Sheriff Harris Milneiv The baffled mob again found that the negroes had been removed before them and disappeared, apparently trying to trail the officers with the negroes. Mercury at 104 On Wednesday The mercury climbed to a new high for the season at S p. m. Wednesday when It shot to 104 above in Pampa. At 5 a. m. today it was 70 degrees and at 1 o'clock this afternoon the reading was 98, a jump of 26 de^ grees in eight hours. "Fair tonight and Friday," was the weatherman's official forecast this afternoon. n«» ; PASTOR KILLED MINERAL WELLS, June 18. (ff)— The Rev. George Shawver, 35, lost his life today in a gravel pit accident while working on a job he had tafcen to supplement his income as a rura.1- minister. He was fatally crushed In 4 cave In near Pe'rrin, id miles north Qf. Mineral Wells, (JyV Ing shortly aftev being brquglit to a, Ijospital here.' : , : • RELIEF BILL PASSES BECAME COMMUNISM'S LEADING PROPAGANDIST MOSCOW, June 18, (/P)—Maxim Gorky, 68, mo.it famous of contemporary Russian writers, died today. r Gorky, C8 years old, had been seriously ill of influenza and lung complications since early in June, Although regarded as Soviet Russia's leading writer and holding office as a 'member of the central executive committee of Soviet Russia, Gorky was not a member of the communist party. Gorky was born March 28, 1868, and rose to fame for his revolutionary writing. During the first year of communist power in Russia he was opposed to communism but later he became its leading propagandist. .Became of his health, Gorky lived until four years ago at Sorrento, Italy. He left there in 1932, however, to reside permanently in Russia. Held in the highest esteem by the Bolsheviks, he was one of Moscow's few residents with a private home. The great Soviet land plane, which crashed last year with a loss of 50 lives, was named for him. O£ late Gorky had devoted his time to writing plays and newspaper articles. He criticized younger Soviet writers severely, declaring they showed, lack of imagination .and were failing to develop a new "revolutionary" school of writing, Seward, Alaska, Mercury Soars To 110 Degrees KANSAS CITY, June 18. OT—An oppressive blanket of early heat, extending from Aslaska to Florida, brought new omens today to warn farmers of an old enemy—drought. Along with the threat of a dry season came more reports of its companion scourge, grasshoppers, preying on midwestern crops and giving rise to calls for outside aid. From Alaska, "the land of the frozen north," came reports of an unofficial reading of 110 degrees at. Seward yesterday. The Alaskan danger was in forest fires more, than in drought, but showers checked two outbreaks, on Prince of Wales Island and in the Homer district. Only 100 miles sought of the Arctic circle, Fairbanks had a high of 82 degrees, and Dawson, Yukon territory, had a maximum of 84. LAIC MEWS PARIS, June 18. (A 1 )—Officials of the American hospital yielded today to strikers' demands, ending a walkout of employes after the French government refused a request by Ambassador Jesse Isidor Straus that the strikers be immediately ejected. LONDON, June 18. (/P)— Prime Minister Baldwin declared In the House of Commons today that collective security has failed and called for peace alliance of Great Britain, . Germany, and Franca •® Guilty Pleas In Court Here Draw Stiff Penalties ®Three Sentenced or Fined in Drunk Driving Cases ______ I The law began today to crack' down on drunken drivers in Gray, county when District Judge W. B.' Ewlng meted out stiff penalties j which included jail sentences, fines! and suspended drivers' rights in the cases of three persons who pleaded guilty. In one of the first cases called this afternoon, Buck Harrell entered a! plea of guilty and was sentenced, to 90 days in jail ror operating a motor vehicle when in a state of intoxication. Barren's right to drive a car was suspended for two years. Flora Quinn, one of two women to face the court on a similar charge was given 30 days in Jail and her , driving rights were taken away for one year. | Lena Benton, the other woman' who pleaded guilty, was fined $50 and costs and deprived of driving privileges for one year. A' sentence of five years in the penitentiary was given to Elmer AsBell, New Mexico resident, after his glea of guilty for theft of a truck from the Culbertson-Smalling Chevrolet Co., of Pampa. C- H. Calllcoate was sentenced to three years in the penitentiary on a plea of guilty to a charge of forgery brought by J. H. Casey, of the Phillips camp, and by William Salonka, ot LeFors. The trial.of .eases in county court was' held up again today when attorneys 'for bo:h sides asked continuances. The county jury was excused until Monday when the damage action of Mark Long versus the City of Pampa has been set for trial. Eight or ten criminal case.s, scheduled in this term, are expected to go over until the August term of court, according to court attaches. Mr, and Mi's. E, Bass Clay and daughter, Ruth, accompanied by Miss Dixie Vanderburg, visited in Amarillo Tuesday during the Panhandle Bankers convention. Dies Tomorrow People You Know (BY A. F.) Last week a car from Georgia stopped at a Shamrock filling station. Said the driver, "We want to fill up these cans with water. Do you suppose they'll hold enough water to get us across the desert to Amarillo?" Something like that happens every day on Panhandle highways. Travellers from the deep south and the east drive across the emerald-green plains and are amazed to see a 'green desert.' That's why 'Gene Worley is serious about punching Rex Tugwell's handsome nose. Gene has been incensed ever since he saw Tugwell's movie, "The Plow That Broke the Plains." Here yesterday, he joked at first. Said he'd been in training; geting In a lot of 'road work.' Wanted to know "how big Tugwell is.",He said he would leave Dallas this week as a delegate to the national demi ocratic convention at Philadelphia, punch the Tugwell schnozzle and return home. Negro Runs Oat Of Shoes After Dropping Clothing R. W. Abbott, local negro, might be a match for Ralph Metcalf or Eddie 'Tolan if he was placed on a straight-away, believes Albert Burns, who is no v mean-"piek-em- up and put-em-down" artist him.T self. In fact Abbott is so fast that he ran away from his shoes this morning/ ; It; all happened when Burns, a ^customer in Levines' store this morning about 9 p'clock, saw a negro grab a suit of clothes from a rack and run out the front door. Burns gave chase. The negro, dropped?'the suit as he crossed the street. Unencumbered, the negro started south. Jn.frojit of Standard Food store he lost hfe Sjoesv " . ;. < : Without Diminishing, his speed, he raced past the side of the White Deer Land company and north on the alley to the Lone Star Cafe. Then th.e race continued • around Mitchell's store, around the Schneider hotel, and down the street to the alley at Pampa Brake and Electric company. The negro crossed Foster street with a burst of speed and Burns lost track of him. By that time the police had got-i ten in the chase, pity Officer. W. C. Dillman and Burms, who arrived with his breath in "short pants," found the negro a> few 'minutes later, hiding at the rear of the Johnson hotel- He was breathing hard, but not winded. ••--•'• Later, Jn. Pity police covirt, Judge W-. M,> Graven, assessed Abbott's fine at $13.50 on a charge • of theft. First man sentenced to die under the Lindbergh kidnaping law, Arthur Gooch here peered between bars of his tiny cell in McAlester, Okla,, prison death row, with only a few hours left for him to live. Gooch was convicted of abducting- a peace officer and transporting him from Texas to Oklahoma, a crime punishable M'Hh death under the new law. Hanging Is set for tomorrow. TRUCK LAWS OF TEXAS OPPOSED BY LOCAL BODY Changes Demanded By Speakers at Meeting Changes in the truck laws .of Texas were demanded by speukerti at a meeting of the Pampa organization of the Texas Truckers association, held at the 'county courthouse Tuesday night.' R. H, Waters of Amarillo, regional organizer, stated that the taxes paid into the state treasury by the trucking industry amounted to $14,782,000 yearly, as compared to $4,021,000 In taxes paid by the railroads of the state annually, Mr. Waters explained thati. the taxes paid by the trucking industry were divided as follows: $3,700,000 to the public school fund, $3,700,000 to the county wad funds, and the balance of approximately $7,400,000 to the state highway, fund. Other speakers stressed that the truckers of the state were not asking lor "unreasonable legislation but rather for recognition with the right to survive and operate legally, with safe, fair and intelligent regulations." Rayburn Thompson called the meeting to order in the absence of V. L. Boyles, president, who was ill. Short talks were made by Judge Ewing, Carl Brashear,' Judge O. E. Gary of Pampa, E, C. Puryear, candidate for state representative, Mr, Pickens of White Deer. Mayor Boyles of Panhandle after a short talk, introduced Ralph Randel, automobile dealer of Panhandle, who stressed the need of a change in the truck laws of Texas from the standpoint of the truck dealers. Several new members joined the association. The next meeting will be held at the courthouse Monday night at 8:30 p. m. OKLAHOMA AND WEST TEX, AS—Fair tonight and Friday. ON TU ALLOWABLE OF STATE MAY BE SLASHED, SAYS OPERATOR - NEW PLAN FOR GRAD-' UATED TAX BEING CONSIDERED WASHINGTON, June 18. VP)— Congress completed action today on the $2,375,000,000 relief-deficiency appropriation bill and sent it to the White House. Congressional action on the long- fought measure carrying $1,425,000,000 for relief was completed when the senate agreed to elimination of its amendments for reviving the Florida ship canal. The balance of the conference report on the big appropriation bill was approved by the senate with little debate. Final action on the relief measure left only the tax bill standing in the way of congressional adjournment Saturday night. Leaders long have planned to end the session when the relief and tax bills were passed. The senate quickly concurred in the house's refusal to accept an amendment for reviving the canal project. . With new revenue estimates on a compromise tax program not yet prepared by the treasury, senate- house conferees were unable today to reach a final agreemnt on the tax bill. . They said, however, they expected to seal-n tentative understanding on the vital measure this afternoon or tonight. Lacking treasury calculations on a new plan for a graduated tax both on normal corporation income and undistributed corporation earnings, the conferees spent the morning working out. minor details of the involved measure. Exact details were withheld pending a final drawing up today of a compromise in a senate-house conference but it was revealed that the conferees had tentatively agreed on the most controversial angle of the proposed revenue bill. This was the question of taxing undistributed earnings of corporations. The tentative agreement, reached in a session late last night, was hailed as the end of the long deadlock between legislators of the two houses, which had passed markedly different bills in response to President Roosevelt's demand for tax legislation. Chairman Doughton (D-NC) of the house conferees expressed confidence that by tonight "we shall be able to turn the bill over to the drafting service." After it is drawn, it must be drafted by both chambers. GOOCH STILL CONFIDENT HE WONT HANG Convicted Kidnaper To Die On Gallows In Oklahoma Penitentiary Tomorrow .M'ALSSTER, Okla,, June 18. (/P) —Arthur Gooch, condemned to hang . tomorrow morning for the kidnaping of' two Texas -officers, was buoyed today by hope of last minute clemency and said "I never felt happier in my life." "I never had more hope than I have today," the 27-year-old Oklahoma gunman said in his death cell at the state penitentiary here. He expressed belief his execution would be halted at the gallows. But no sign came from Washington of a change in the attitude of President Roosevelt, who declined to commute Gooch's sentence after the prisoner's record was laid Before him. An aide of Attorney General Homer S. Cum-, mings .said the President ,was not giving further consideration to the case. Some Oklahoma club women were reported to be considering a Itist minute "demonstration here against the hanging of the Lindbergh law violator, Mr/s. Mary Gpoch, pretty 25-year- old divorced wife-of prisoner, came here today for a final talk with him. She brought with her the couple's slx-year,-old boy,.Billy Joe, and was accompanied by Gooch's sister, Mrs. 0. F. Banks, and the latter's husband. Prison officials said they would permit Gooch to talk to any of them. Billy has heard his father is to die, but hl.s mother, will not &dmlt it to him. ' AUSTIN, Jane 18. W 3 )—Operators attending: the monthly prora- tlon hearing of the railroad com-' • mission heard warnings today that Texas oil production mlg-ht have to be reduced. The warning sounded coincidentally with an announcement by Ernest O. Thompson, commission chairman, of a slight Increase In the United States bureau of mines estimate of the market demand for Texas crude during July. The bureau's estimate was 1,48,500 barrels daily, compared with 1,139,750 barrels estimate in June. Houston Bolin, Independent oper-. ator fcf Wichita Falls, addressing the commission, asserted it was apparent that Texas allowable probably must be reduced, and "implored" that production be kept in line with the bureau of mines figures. Thompson himself called attention to the continued drilling', of wells in all Texas fields with a resulting boost in the production. A little later V. E. Cottlngham, chief petroleum engineer .for the commission, reported that In the last 30 days bottomhole pressure In the big East Texas field had dropped 7.68 pounds per square inch to 1,182.44 pounds on June 12 and recommended a reduction In allowable. "It is very apparent that it may be necessary to cut the state's allowable," Bolln said. "In the North Texas district, there are about 15,000 wells, and the per well allowable Is very low. In fact, because most of the wells come under the marginal well allowance, a.-ferw other wells must take the reduction. ' . . "Nevertheless, Texas should : lead the way in taking a reduction, and 1 believe other oil producing states will follow suit. I implore the coin- mission t6 keep Texas' allowable 'In line with tho bureau of mines estimate." ^ BIG FIGHT IS POSTPONED NEW YORK, June 18, (<<P)—Ral.n today caused postponement of • Joe' Louis' 15 round heavyweight bout with Max Schmeling at the Yankee Stadium until tomorrow night. ,-..., A steady rain and weather bu- ' reau predictions that showers would continue throughout the day and night led Promoter Alike Jacobs to announce the postponement. Originally the bout was to have been held tonight. Tho postponement came a few minutes after Schmeling and Louis had been weighed in. Louis, at 198 pounds, had a six pound pull in the weights. JacoUj said that in the event of further rain tomorrow he would try to hold the fight Saturday, possibly in the afternoon If that can be arranged. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Hampton re«. turned last night from a ousiness visit to Wichita Falls. / Saw ... Mrs. Kathryn Vincent Steett today back from the Ceritenniil and she liked, the Dallas show better than she did the Century of Progress, Chicago. She took several lessons from Tomaroff, authority on tap and Russian ballet, 1 who was visiting the exposition. W. B. Weatherred says that the lighting effects at night are worth a .trip to Dallas. W. M, (Deacon) and Mrs. Jone*, and (several other grown-up*, watching Ben Quill's archery. clug perform on the north.bank pi Bad Deer creek in Central park. 'Tfl* club meets each evening at 7 o'clock and anyone over 12 years old may join. A dozen persons practiced lagt night . .<. "As long as man seek* Beauty, so long will he pursue the satisfaction that thlp bent bow, the taut string, the feathered arrow gives." , . . ., Editorial, Comic Pages of NEWS , Are Rearranged Rearrangement of the Pa,ily NEWS editorial and comic pages becomes effective with this issue. All comics will be found on Page 4. The cross word puzale also will be found on this page; Several features have been added to the editorial page, including "Man About Manhattan, a daily. New, York round-up; "Pen Feathers," a brief Intejft hide of short observations; "Tajk To'Parents, H 'daliy helps to fath» ers and mothers; a breezy gossip column, from the .film center; and "Washington Daybook,'! comment 'on doings in the national capital^ .. The rearrangement has made wltli a view to w columns of the NEWS njore venlent for readers and ' to the list of features for enterfcaUwene and •,

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