Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 18, 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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Thursday, June 18, 1936
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Page 8
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FAM fftlfff ""• JtJUi 13, Observance of Emancipation to Start This Eve Observance of. June Teenth Day in Pampa will begin tonight with a baseball game at Road Bunner park at 9:15 o'clock. The newly organised Pampa Black Cats will , meet the Oklahoma City Black Indians. Another game will be played at 3:30 tomorrow afternoon. Admission will be 40 cents for men, 25 cents for women and 15 cents for children. A special section will be reserved for white fans who desire to se o the "ames. The Black Indians, organized three years ago, are' reported to have a bunch of well known negro stars on the roster. The team was to arrive here late this afternoon. Tonight's game was set back to 9:15 o'clock because of bank night. Fans from many Panhandle cities started arriving here this morning and the negro population of Pampa is expected to be swelled by many hundred tomorrow. The dov of celebration will be close;! with a big dance tomorrow night. Elephant Saved By Court Order SAN FRANCISCO, June 18. (/P)— The case of Wally, six-ton elephant who killed a man, moved into superior court today for 'a judicial decision on whether men in turn should kill him. Judge Frank Deasy set 10 a. m., as the hour to hear arguments on a temporary restraining order which prevented execution of the beast but a few minutes before the scheduled time yesterday. The temporary order was obtained by Attorney Alexander Mosslln acting for another attorney, Emlllo Lashetto, who contended "such dignity should not be destroyed." The petition asserted Wally fatally gored and trampled his keeper, Edward Brown, 45, Tuesday, "because of the cruel and inhuman treatment" accorded him. Brown at the time was leading the big tusker back to his own pen from a group of four female elephants. Mosslin sped by taxicab from Judge Deasy's courtroom to the zoo to serve the .restraining order on Superintendent Edmund Heller and two police • marksmen just as they were loading powerful rifles to execute Wally, who tugged at chains which bound himjo concrete pillars. COLUMN (Continued trom page 1) stand up under the attack of the home-grown product. * * * Growing success of the Pampa chapter of the American Bed Cross is reflected in reports read at the annual meeting. The organization sails away again under the leadership of Alex Schneider with even a still greater goal in view for 1936. *. * * _ The Red Cross is a mighty neighborly service to our follow- tneii in the time of emergency need. When November roll call comes, one (eels certain that the citizenry of Pampa again will rally to the cause of humanity and to the appeal of Allen Hodges, IB3B roll call chairman. * * * Comes a visitor, the Rep. Gene Worley, of punch-in-the-nose Tugwell fame, asserting that he is oil' soon to Philadelphia where he will speak personally about 'that dust- bowl business to Mr. Tugwell. * * * The representative, to illustrate his point about the so-called adverse publicity, tells of the man who wished to drive through the Panhandle with the back of his car filled with cans cf water so that he wculd be sure to make it "across the desert." * * * And so, with an iced coke on the legislator, to the end of anothei day, ^ TEXAN INDICTED MADISON, Wis., June 18. (}P)— Federal authorities today prepared a certified copy of an indictment against William A. Track, of Fort Worth, Texas, first individual named in connection with a nation-wide oil investigation. False Teeth Stay Put Fasteeth, a new improved powder Iceepa plates from dripping or slipping. No gummy, pasty feeling. Sweetena breath. Gives real teeth comfort all day. Praised by people and dentists everywhere. Avoid worry. Get Faateeth at Pampa Prug Stored or your druggist. Three sizes. Adv. ONE BIG WEEK StaHini* JUNE 22 Bigger and Better Than fiver Auspices American Legion 13 Piece Orchestra 40 People—All New This Year $25• . ,FREE, . .$25 Name Our Opening Play—Be At The Tent Monday Night And be eligible for the prize, . . . Special numbered seats on sale Parana Prug- No. ] Children 3Sc Adults 55c Tax Included Phone 035 for Reservations LADIES FREE Monday and Tuesday Night with One I'aid Ailult Admission I)ON"|»-MISS "The Siege of the Alamo" >Ve«inesd*y r 'au4 TJmrsaay Night Tent Mate* i Block East of Post Office Minute By Minute At Station KPDN THURSDAY AFTERNOON 3:00—This and That* 4:00—Texas Centennial. 4:05—Farm Flashes. 4:15—Hill 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. FRIDAY, JUNK in. 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Uneeda Car Boys. 7:30—Better Health. 7:35—Waker Uppers. 8:30-Overnight NPWM. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 8:55—Adorable. 9:00—Shopping With Suo. . 9:15—Singer of Snci'cd SOUKS. 9:30—Belter Vision. 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost and Found Bureau. 10:05—Interlude. 10:10—The Beautiful Lady In Blue. 10:15—Micro News. 10:25—Violin Strings. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. \wm\ NEW YORK, June 18. (#•)—The stock market puffed along an ascending trail today in the wake of improving business news. Although profit taking ruts slowed progress occasionally, gains of fractions to a point or more predominated at the close. Transfers were around 950,000 shares. Am Can 23133 131'A 131Vi. Am Rad .... 26 21V& 21 21 Am T&T .... 6 169% 1168% 168% Anac 30 AT&SF 57 16 21 .... 64 .... 27 .... 24 .. .. 45 .... 5 ... 73 ... 25 Sou 78 Ava Corp .. Baldwin Loc B & O Barnsdall •.. Ben Avia .. Beth Stl .. Case J I .. Chrysler ... Coml Solv . Comw & Gen Elec Gen Mot Gen Pub Goodrich Goodyear Int Harv Int Nick Int T&T Kelvin 18 Kennec '35 M Ward .... 40 .... 59 .... 87 Svc 7 .... 14 .... 14 34% 79 5?i 3% 19% 16'/i 28% 54% 180 99 Vi 16% 3V* 39 65'/i 20 Vi 26 23xd89'.'.l 65 49 Vi 70 14% 20% 39'/» 45 '/i 34 Vi 76 5% 3% 18% 15% 27% 53% 178% 97 Vi 157s 3% 38% 64% 5 19% 25% 88 58% 14 Vi 19% 38% 44% 34% 781/t 5% 3% 19 16 27% 54'A 178% 91% 16 3% 38% 65 Vs 5 19% 25 VS 88% 59'/s 14% 19% 38% 45 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Waite Time. 10:55—Texas Centennial. 11:00—WPA Musical. 11:15—The Harvesters. 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—On the Mall. 12:15—Melody Men. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con.). 1:30—Dance Hour. 1:45—Table Talk. 1:50—Luncheon Tunes. 1:55—Price Guide Program. 2:00—Milady's Matinee. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Dreamers. 3:00—Vanderberg Trio. 3:15—Tea Time Tunes. 3:30—Texas Centennial. 3:35—Announcer's Choice. . 3:45—Dream Girls. 4:00—Nathaniel Shllkrct. 4:15—Texas Centennial. 4:30—Farm Flashes. 4:45—Clarence Moses. f>:00—Lute Afternoon News. r>:15—Dancing Disks. 5:25—Melody Road. 5:30—OlTlee Supply Notes. 5:35—Interlude. 5:40—Home Supplies. 5:45—Dance With Us. 6:00—Ford V8 Revue. 6:15—Tango Tunes. 6:30—Cheery Cricket. 6:45—Radio Bible Class. 7:15—Thoughts for You and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Scores. 7:30—Emerson {it Eagle. ' . 8:00—Sign Off. Nat Dairy . Nat Dist . Packard .. Penney J C Penn RR . Phil Pet .... 47 Pub Svc N J 13 Radio 104 Repub Stl .... 46 Sears 30 Skelly i. 10 40 25 18 28 72 lOVi Ilxd84% 35 32% 41% . 45% 12 % 20«,i 74 Vi 23% Sov Vac .... 123 S O Cal ... 47 37M; SO Ind ... 33 3414 S O N J ... 5 591/4 Studebaker . 26 HVi Tex Corp ... 99 33y 2 Unit Carbon .. 5 SOU U S Rub .... 22 SOVs U S Stl .... 77 64 New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 176 4% 4% Elec B&S ... 108 22 21% Gulf Oil 12 82 78% Humble 10 60 59 24V, 27% 109!) 84 32 40% 45% 12% 19% 73% 22% 12% 36 V4 33% 58% 11% 32 Vi 79% 29% 63 Vi 24% 27% 10% 84 Vi 32 Vi 41 45% 19% 13% 23% 13 37',i 34 58% 11% 33 Vi 80 29% 63% .4% 21% 82 60 CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 18. (£>)—Poultry, live, 2 cars, 43 trucks hens easy; chickens steady; hens 5 Ib and less 20; more than 5 Ibs 18Vi; leghorn hens 15Vi; Plymouth and white rock springs 28, colored 26; ply- mouth rock fryers 24%, white rocks 25, colored 23; Plymouth rock and colored broilers 23, barebacks 20-22, leghorn 2 Ib up 20, less than 2 Ib 17-18; roosters 19%; leghorn roosters 12%; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 16; young geese 15, old 13. Butter 13,038; firm ; creamery- specials (93 score) 29%-30'A; extras (92) 29'A; extra firsts (90-91) 28%- 29; firsts (88-80) 28-28%; standards (90 centralized carlots) 2fiU. Eggs 21,998, steady; prices unchanged. ^ . CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 18. (#)—Displacing wheat leadership to some extent, corn came into greater prominence today, and December corn contracts outdid the previous high p:ice record for the season. Dearth of moisture over most of the corn belt, together with excellent shipping demand, had a stimulated effect on corn values. In some cases, 'com futures climbed more than 1V6 cents a bushels. Corn closed firm, V4-l'/4 above yesterday's finish, Sept. 60%-%, Dec. 56%, wheat unsteady,' VS-% off, July 87%-%, Sept. 88%-%, oats %-% advanced, and provisions varying from 5 cents decline to an' equal gain. _ GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July 88% 87% 87%-% Sept 89% 88% 88%-% Dec 91% ( 90V* 90Vi-% KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 18. (A 1 )— (USDA)—Hogs 12000; mostly 10-15 higher; top 10.20 sparingly; desirable 140-270 Ibs 10.00-15; sows 8.3585; few to 9.00; stock pigs up to 10.25. Cattle 1500, calves 400; beef steers, /Barlings and heifers strong 1 to 15 'ilgher; stockers and feeders steady; choice 1121 Ib steers 8.10; choice 740 Ib mixed yearlings 8.25; load iieifers 8,15; few good fed steers around 7.00-20 ;common to medium South Texas grass steers 5.75; butcher cows 4.25-5.00; better grades vealers mostly 7.00-8.00. Sheep 1500; spring lambs/mostly steady to strong; other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 10.85; most sales 10.50-85; fed Arizona springers 10.50;* fed clipped spring lambs 9.85. IVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS The United States Civil Service Commission has announced open competitive examinations as follows: Junior chemist, $2,000 a year. •Junior agronomist, junior animal 'iber technologist, junior animal .lupbandman (beef and dual-purpose cattle), junor animal husbandman (sheep), junior animal hus- ;andman (swine), junior biologist (food habits research), Junior' biologist (fur resources), junior soil surveyor, junior soil technologist, junior zoologist', $2,000 a year, Department of Agriculture. Personnel officer, $4,600 a year, principal personnel assistant, $3,800 a year, senior personnel assistant, $3,200 a year, personnel assistant, $2,600 a year. Full information may be obtained from O. K. Gaylor, Secretary of the U. S, Civil Service Board of Examiners, at the post office." Death Reported Pampa friends of Slain Cartwright learned this morning of his death in San Francisco, Mr. Cart- tvrlght was electrocuted last Friday when he came In contact with a live wire while at work in a factory In South San Fransiscb. Mr. Cartwright • left Pamoa : for California on March 5. While here he - was employed by J. E. Cheek, contractor. Seeks Relatives Police Chief Art HuTst/ this monu ing received a communication from i woman in Fort Worth asking him to locate a brother and sister, be- iieved residing here. Any person mowing the whereabouts of W. L. Kennedy and Mrs. Fannie Merideth, brother and sister* is asked to contact Chief.HUrst or Mrs. Lola Maddox, 716 Arlington Ave., Fort Worth. Mrs. Maddox.is ill and wants to locate her relatives. Resignation Announced Paul D. Hill, for five months WPA iroject supervisor for Pampa pro- lects, this morning submitted his resignation, effective as of June 15 when local jobs were shut down for want of new plans. Mr. Hill said he would return to his former connection with the L. T. Hill Co., store here. Condition Critical Condition of Dr. W; 0. Mitchell was pronounced critical this morning at St. Anthony's hospital in Amarlllo where he underwent an operation last week, A blood transfusion was given this morning. Several Pampa residents drove to Amarillo early this morning to have their blo&d tested to determine whether it would be satisfactory. Lull In Uondg PosloCHce officials reported a lull in the rush to cash bonus bonds this morning. The lineup at the • office started to lessen soon after noon yesterday and this morning less than 25 veterans had filed bonds for cashing. A few more of the bonds arrived last' night, SOCIABLE BANDITS NEW YORK (fl>j—Israel Berman, a .truck driver, got a picture show ticket and ; a package of cigarets from three bandits who made him give over his truck with $1,000 of meat. While one of the bandits drove off with the truck, the others took Berman into a theater .and forced him to sit through the picture. After the show they gave the driver 15 cents and sent; him'into a store for, cigarets. When he - came out they were gone. . . SUITS SHOfeS HATS "Let us help you to Look well dressed" TOM The HATTER 109Va West Foster OULHUBE Poorly refined motor oils, like a swimmer with all his clothes on, can't do an efficient job. They carry too much excess baggage-waste that should be "stripped off" by refimng. GULf LUBE MQTPR Qtt.lt a swimmer #' rid of every « n »* 1 * * 5c THE PREMIUM-QUALITY MOTOR OIL FOR 251 , w r«. better lubrication, lower bills and a cleaner motor. Prove it- at the Sienof the Orange Disc. SOID AT SERVICE STATION* IN SEAIEO CAW* OHIY . r , NOT SOtO IN f IUK SCOUT NEWS DALLAS, June 18—Mailing of autographed pictures of handsome Fred MacMurray, Paramount star, to Pampa Boy Scouts who have entered, essays in- a~'contest on "The tfexas Rahgers" was Started today by- the Texas Centennial Exposition. . To the Boy Scout who writes the best 500 word essay on "The Texas • Bangers," King Vldor, famous movie director and native Texan, will award an all*expense tour, to the Texas Centennial Exposition, The winning scout also will-be given $26 in cash to spend as tie desires. A supplemental prize of an autographed, de luxe Volume of "The Texas Bangers," by Prof. Walter Pfescott Webb of the tml- versity of Tefcas, will be presented by the New ¥ork publishing house of Hbughton & Mlfflfn. Mr. Vidor is now completing a Paramount picture' based on Prof. Webb's book.-The star of the picture is MacMurray, who is supported by Jean Parker, Jack Oakie and Lloyd Nolan. A world preview of the production will be held here in August. ' BUles for the Boy Scout essay contest have been sent to Scoutmasters in Pampa for explanation to the scout troops. The contest will close July 4. All essays should be mailed to Texas Ranger Contest Edf/tor, Texas Ctentqnnial Exposition, Dallas, Texas. GENERAL STRIKE MEXICO OITV, June 18. (flV- Much of Mexico's • business was paralyzed for 30 minutes today by a general strike, called by labor leaders to demonstrate labor's right to strike. The walkout was signaled by the blowing of factory and train whistles. Officials of the confederation of workers of Mexico (CTM) estimated that about 600,000 members dropped their tools. REFINERY BURNS WICHITA PALLS, June 18 (#•)— A $40,000 fire late Wednesday night destroyed the plants of the Palls Defining company on the Iowa Park road three niiles northwest of Wichita Palls. No one was injured in 'the conflagration. The fires started when a small explosion occurred in a .clay : condenser .behind the four stills oiVthc plant. Warren William first attracted attention on the .stage because Alexander Woojlcott said he resembled John Barrymore. Warren has be'eri trying to 'live it down since! ' ' : Marsha Hunt fides' horseback and plays tennis en alternate days. Says lots of exercise keeps her healthy. mzel 'Ahrens, Llano, Tex., high school graduate of 1936, was neither absent nor .tardy during 11 years of school. SLATING 1 SALT LAKE CITY, June 18. War-.Veteran Harry bison, 42, Was charged today with involuntary manslaughter In .the. alleged "bonus celetafatloh" death of hia 72-yeir- bld mother. The complaint on Which the charge is based was Signed by Traffic investigator Hi E. Perice. AND COMFORTABLE LA NORA Ends Today Putting P.«Hi. I . PMtlliu Itmriutl I Friday & Saturday ROMANCE! ftlCHESI Audemy Award WIMwr &GOIDEH ARROW CAROL HUGHES IVAN I EiEDEFF On The' Stage Tommy Gene Fairey In Person Our Gang Comedy Actor v Only, Henry Fonda „ y . and Rochelle Hudson .' :-:/:in^,'•.{-••, ..'' "Way Down. East". V, Tomorrow •'. Big Bill Boyd '. -, In .•;" '.•'•'/ Hopalong Cassidy ' '- 16th ANNIVERSERY SALE HERE ARE A FEW OF THE GREAT SAVINGS! Ladies' Wash Frocks Materials- are printed batiste a[nd sheer cottons in a riot of pretty colors. Also white linens and wrap-around. styles for expectant mothers Included in' tills group. 26c each CLOSE OUT OF SUMMER SANDALS A delightfully smart group of open or closed toe sandals and slacks in brown, and white, gray and blue, solid blue, red and white, blue and white, solid white color combinations. 66c BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Sizes 6 to 14%, all fast colors, and new attractive print patterns. A splendid buy 26c Each Boys' Sanforized Shrunk WASH PANTS Sizes 6 to 18. Wide cuff, cottons in stripes, checks and mixtures. Well made, lots of pockets. 56c pair, SILK DRESSES Including wash silks and sand prints. A few eyelets are in the group at this birthday price. All Sizes 14 to 46. Actual $5.95 Value and Even Better! Sizes 14 to 42 and include tetter di-esses to $7.95. Marvelous new spring and summer styles. Don't Fail to Sea These in our store Ladies-Shoes . . . whites, red and white, blue and white, patents, grey and blacks. High, low or military heels. Si?es 3% to 9, 66 pair A)l : Sm»rt Styles All New Heels Ladies' Shoes This group includes our entire stock of $2.98 and $3.95 Shoes. . I Pumps, Straps, Ties, Oxfords and Sandals. •White, red, and-grey patents,. White-kids, black patents. . . Sizes 3V4 to 9. AAA to B. $466 pair • Values to $3.95 Lace Cloth A regular 25o grade of Lace Cloth for summer's .smart dresses. Full range of p»s- tel soft tones.. A lUcky purchase brings you this exciting birthday value. 10c Our Birthday Gill Men's and Young Men's -v Fine Spring SUITS Now, rnen, here are all the new greys, tans,' browns and new blues, in all fheir variations 'of tone. . . Beautifully styled and hand. tailored .to fit and .wear wpll. . ..Fine 1-i silk lined. .' , A' lot of style and a lot of suit. . •. Peyeloped of Wool Twists and 'fine Worsteds. SI 3.66 DOUBLE BED SIZE 81x90 SHEET3 A fine seamless bleached sheet. Very good for homo, hotel or tourist' camp. 46c SILKS Values up to $1,69 Yard America's largest manufacturer ooRtriby^ • fine printed washable crepes, fast color printed chiffons, navy sheers, washable flpt crepes. 'Pastels • and dark tones. 66c SILK , ; A tremendous special' purchase ! of thousands of^ yards markes this possible. Qualities selling HP to $1.19 yard. AH silk prints, Frenpft preges, vhtye novelties, acetate prints, raypn tatfet.ft and a.Jios^ of others on all colors and patterns, 40 In. wide at— , v ' ' '

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