Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 19, 1936 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Friday, June 19, 1936
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pAILY ilE THAN 3,000 COMMITTEES pNG RQOSEVELT RALLIES 1 MGHT OF HIS RENOMINATION O Within a week after announcement, by Chairman James A. Per- ley'~'6f the Democratic National ($&nrnjtteii of the organization of t &yeitf 'Nominators, state chair- i il t&(J' rep'brted the appointment (31 more than 3,000 local committees in every state to take charge *t--rallles to be held on the evening of '••June 27, When the President accepts renomination. Secretary W. Forbes Morgan of the Democratic: National Committee, who- is in charge of the national' organization of Nominators, said that reports from all over the country- Indicate that a tremen- dens) 1 outpouring, tentatively estl- ntated lit more than 1.000.000 vot- erep'Xvlll participate. Approximately^ three-fourths: of al 1 counties wfereT represented in the initial reports' and no state was missing. •j. Hi 'New York City there was such a strong opening demand for tickets that the local committee. found It necessary to engage both Madison Square Garden and the Ken:*- Island bowl. iOttt of the 62 counties in New York Stale, 58 had notified tho Democratic state headquarters of trie completion of plans for rallies four days after Mr. Parley's an- rtouhcement and the remaining four Within five clays. A majority of the reports from localities reached headquarters before formal notices had been sent out. The same degree of enthusiasm was manifested In many states. Chairman Joseph McGrath of Massachusetts reported that 110.000 applications Wad been received for the 19,000 saate In the Boston Garden and 69 towns in Massachusetts began arranging local rallies on the day the newspapers carried the Farley announcement from Washington. ••••• Mayor Edward Kelly of Chicago wired that the entire seating capacity of Rlverview Park had already been "several times over- scribed" and the same applied to •Hollywood Bowl, according to a report from Chairman Fred Marlow- of that city. '•"Early reports were that Griffith Stadium in Washington, the Muni&Ipal Auditorium in St. Louis, and •'&H 'available sites" in San Frandisco, Kansas City, Cleveland, New Orleans, Pittsburgh, and a dozen other large cities would "be filled to' ' overflowing." Eighteen hundred local chairmen of labor organizations had reported at the end of the first week that they were co- Operating with local chairmen of RpoSevelt Nominators and had already enrolled over 300,000 commlt- teemen. 'The plans for entertainment, both .prior to and after the reception by i'a,"d{o of President Roosevelt's speech of acceptance In Franklin Field, Philadelphia, cover a \vide range. They include band concerts, grant! opera, amateur nights, pic- nlcs, dances and boxing matches. -•The plans at Philadelphia, as approved by President Roosevelt, provide that the final session of the Democratic national convention •will be transferred in Its entirely from the convention hall to Franklin -Field. The diagram and appearance of the floor will be exactly the same. The presiding officers, awaiting the President, will direct the assembly from the usual rostrum. The bands which were in, the galleries of the hall, augmented by many more, will flank the -rostrum, the Sergeauts-at-Arms .will keep the aisles open for the delegates and the convention will .be a, complete unit, the first out- -,dpor session ever held. - ««,. - ^hamrock Oil And Gas Employes to Picnic Saturday •- Employes of The Shamrock Oil and Gas corporation and their families will picnic on the Saunders lease northeast of LeFors. tomorrow afternoon. The first event on a varied program will be at 2 o'clock. Safety first will bo featured when the" 'company's eight first aid teams Will compete for two sets of medals, one for members of the team plac- ' ing first and the other for the ^second ranking team. Stoddart .Smith, of the Associated Insurance .cbrnp&ny, will be chief judge. He will be assisted by eight non- company; rneh. '• R'Etollowing the first aid contest, a 'playground ball game between em- •ployes in Gray and Moore counties 'Will be played. Barbecup with all th.e trimmings will be served at 6 o'clock. : .; " TTie Shamrock corporation has .125' employes in the Panhandle fieljl. Of that number, 48 are on safety first teams. Most of the employes will attend the picnic . which will be in charge of Sam Bonner of the LeFors gasoline plant. Post, Purchases Good for Kids' Theater Tickets . Children of Pampa and surrounding ' comrnunities today were dfferpd an opportunity to be the gilqsts of grocers at the showing of .Jfpe\E. Brqwns "Sons 'o Guns", at i the ii% Noya theater Sunday, Monday and" Tuesday. A free ticket to the theatre will , be given to each child 12 years !of age and under with a purchase of any two packages of Post cereals tut any grocery -store or market in ..Patrjpa, LeFors, White Deer, Kings- ,rjijrj, find Skel)ytown. '" ' " W. W. McDonald, Bub and Vermin Lawrence left yes- aftpnippn tor- Eagle Nest 'Red BJyer, N. M. for a fishing '' ' ' ' MARKET NEW YORK, June 19. (#)— Selective buyiiig helped support a few issues in today's stock market, but profit takers slapped down a number of lendm fractions to 2 or more points. ' ' ' " '" There was little change in the general news picture and observers attributed the unsettlement largely to technical factors involved in the recent steady advance. The close was irregular. Transfers were around 800,000 shares. Am Can ____ 13 133 132 133 Am Had ____ 44 20% 20's 20 : ''n Am T&T .... 35 168% 106 : H 166% Anac ........ 37 34% 33% 33% AT&SF .'. ____ 29 78 Vi 77 77 Avia Corp .... 4 5% 5!i 5% Baldw Loc ... 12 3 3't. 3',!, B & O ...... 19 19'i 18% 18% Barnsdall .... 23 16'4 16 16 Ben Avia .... 29 271!, 27 li 27 V. Beth Stl .... 50 53 !i 52% 5204 Case J I .... 8 180 178 179 Chrysler .... 162 99!;, 97% 98% Coml Solv ... 31 16 15 7 !, 15.T4 Comw & Sou 232 3% 3'i 3 '/i Gen Elec .... 59 38% 38',i- 38 : Ji Gen Mot .... 129 65 '4 64',<. 64% GsVi Pub Svc 2 4T4 4 ! !i 4Ts Goodrich .... 13 20 19% 19% Goodyear .... 17 25% 24"6 24% Int Harv .... 7 SSVa 8t% 87% Int Nick .... 49 49 ',4 48% Int T&T ____ 4 14% 14!ft 14 Vi Kelvin ....... 24 20 l^'/j 19% Kennec ...... 17 38% 38% M' Ward .... 71 44'/. 44 44 W Nat Dairy ____ 44 25 24Mj 24% Nat Dist .... 19 28 27% 27 ! J.i Packard .... 45 10% 10 Vi 10 U Penney J C .. 8 84'ii 8414 84VS Penn RR .... 50 3214 32 32 Vj Phil Pet .... 46 41 40 M, 41 Pub Svc N J ..9 45% 45 VI 45 U Radio ...... 329 12 U 11 Vj 11% Sears ........ 17 74% 73 Vi 73% Skelly ........ 6 24 23", 24 3oc Vac .... 77 13'/H 12 ; .'.i 12% S O Ind ____ 17 34 VI 33 -'4 34 S O Kan ---- 41 33 : !i 33 Vi 3304 S O N J .... 87 5804 58Vi 58% Studebaker .. 45 11 Vi 11 U 1114 Tex Corp ____ 50 33 'H 33 Vi 33% Unit Carbon ..2 SOVi 80 80 U S Rub .... 40 29% 28% 29 O S Stl .... 125 63 Vi 6214 621', New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... '103 4% 4% 4',!i Elec B&S .... 125 21'!.i 20% 20% Gulf Oil ..... 6 81 80V, 80 'i Humble' ...... 4 59% 59','i 59'}:! - ,». CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June lu. (>)— Poultry, live, 4B trucks, steady; hens 5 Ibs, and less 20, more than 5 Ibs, 18 Vi; leghorn hens 15'i; Plymouth and white rock springs 28, colored 26; Plymouth rock fryers 24 !i, white rocks 25, colored 23; Plymouth and white rock broilers 23, colored 22, barebacks 20-22, leghorn 2 Ibs, up 20, less than 2 Ibs, 17-18; roosters 13 Vi, leghorn roosters 12 Vi; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16; small white clucks 11, small colored 10; young geese 15, old 13. Butter, 12,384, firm, prices unchanged. Eggs, 24,355, easy; extra firsts local 21 : H, cars 2214; fresh graded firsts local 21 Vi, cars 22; current receipts 20 li; storage packed extras 23, storage packed firsts 22?i. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July ...... 92 S&y, 91%-% Sept ....... 93% 89 li 92?,',-% Dec ....... 94% 90Vi 94Vi-% - .«. -- • CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 19. W— Official confirmation of critical conditions of United States spring wheat crops pushed prices up this afternoon to avound highest limits allowed in any one day. Both in Minneapolis and Kansas City, the actual maximum limit was reached, a rise of 5 cents a bushel. In Chicago, thp extreme upturn was 4vi cents. Tulmultuous buying wa,s increased in the late dealings owing to anxiety as to domestic winter wheat as well a,s spring being damaged by dry hot winds. Wheat in Chicago closed flurried 3%-4Vi cents above yesterday's finish, July 91%-91%, Sept. 92%-%, corn 2V4-3 cents up, Sept. 63 9s -14, oats l%-l!i advanced, and 'provisions showing 12 to 20 cents gain. - 1 - : - !!•? - — — ' ' . . " WOOL MARKET BOSTON, Jurie 19 (#»)— The Commercial Bulletin will say tomorrow: "While the market for wool keeps firm, there is a lessening of activity,' especially in thp west; where the pace has been rather swift. Prices paid in the west have been maintained on a firm basis, although without material change from last week. "The manufacturing position is not greatly changed as compared with a week ago. New business is naturally slower and spinners and coiribers find if impossible to secure replacement values fo; 1 their yarns and tops. "Foreign markets are quiet and a bit easier. "Mohair is quieter but very firm at last week's level." The Bulletin will publish the following quotations: Mohair: Domestic, gpod original bag, Tcx^s spring 59r60 cents; Texas kid, 69-70; Arizona and New Mexican, 53-55 cents; Oregon 55-57. Show Star Billic Sadler, above, Ways fl^e rule of Ursula. Mrs. James Bowie, hi The Seige of the Alamo, play being; featured this year by Har- Icy Sadler and his own coftipany, which will be staged at thp tent Icviilrd one block cast of tlic post oil Ice, on ne.xt Thursday and Friday nights. few common to medium heifers 5.00-7.50; better grades vealers 7.008.00. Sheep 1.000; spring lambs strong to 15 higher; limited supply 'other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 11.00; most sales 10.75-11.00. «jm NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 19 (AP) —The actioii of the • July position occupied the trade's attention to'dai* and this option crossed the 12-cent level for the first time since November, 1935. Dealings were comparatively dull, as speculative interests stayed out of the market. Most of the business centered in the remaining old crop option and it made a slow, steady advance from its previous close to 11.92 to 12.07. Reports from New York that the cotton pool had completed liquidation of its July holdings gave the shorts plenty to think about. With actual cotton scarce and no chance of filling their contracts by purchasing for the pool,' they began evening up commitments by buying in July's. The remainder of the market lagged behind the old crop position, holding at small net gains as midday approached. 'MOST LONELY PERSON IN WORLD' IS SLAIN TEXAS LEA0UE LEADERS (Hy Tho Awaociatntl Vrcsn) AB H BA Martin, Houston 243 84.346 Peel, Port Worth 202 69.342 Mpsolf, Dallas 272 93.342 Watwood, Houston 224 76 .339 Stroner, Dallas 260 87 .335 Runs: Tauby, Dallas, 67; Slroner, Dallas. 55. Hits: Tauby and Mosolf, Dallas, 93; Stroner, Dallas, 87. Doubles: Cullenbine, Beaumont, 23; Mpsolf, Dallas; Stanton, San Antonio, 22. Triples: Watwood, Houston,. 9; Martin, Houston, 8. Home runs: Stroner, Dallas, 15; Archie, Beaumont, and Howell, Tulsa, 10. Stolen bases: Tauby, Dallas, 17; Brower, Oklahoma City, and Levey, Tulsa, 14. Runs batted in: Howell, Tulsa, 64; Stroner, Dallas. 56. Innings pitched: Johnson, Fort Wnri.n. "ti (•, '•«, aalveston, and I Baker, Dallas, 128. 1 Strikeouts: Cole, Galyeston, 78; Richmond, Galveston, 67. Games won: Fullerton, Dallas, 10; Gill; Beaumont, and Cvengros, Houston, 9. KANSAS C;TY KANSAS CITY, June 19 (AP)r- (U^DA)-T-Hpgs 15QO; active to all interests; rnostly ' 10-il5 higher tji»i» Thursday's average; top 10.30; desirable 15Q-26Q Ibs. 10.20-30; 2,70- S^p Ibs. 10.00rlO,3.0; sows 8.,5.6-9.0p. Cajijle 30.0, calves JOO; k>lj(ng classes ge.nerfllly steady. In ^ cleari-' up trade; butcher, cgwa 4.?5. T p,.9g; SAN FRANCISCO, June 19. (/P)— Albert Walter, Jr., confessed slayer of a woman bus-trip acquaintance, was promised a cell in San Quentin prison's epndemnecj row by tonight. ' • '• As the 28-year old "wanderlust" son of a Boston family repeated his demand that he be hanged soon, As- slstan^ District Attorney John McMahon declared: "If he pleads guilty, we'll have him In San Quentin tonight—48 hours after dlscovery"of the rnt|r- der." .'• . • : • • The victim of Walter's self-avowed hatred "of all Women"—3i-year old Blanche Cousins of Idaho Falls, was described, by'ah old friend as "perhaps the most lonely person in the world." ' Miss Dorothy Edmonds of Idalio Falls, who arrived here last nlgh|, broke into tears as shd viewed' the body of the friend, to whom she had said farewell in the Idaho-city two weeks ago. "Blanche never had many dates.," Miss : Edmonds' said.' "She 'dlcj'n't seem to care for men. .'.' She Was perhaps the most Icinely person In the world." "She always believed that a big city wpuld/'give her the happlntss other people Ijiad." ''" ' " • n ' ' 'Walter, who Informed, police W.ed- nesday"night he'had strangled and ravished' the woman in a passion- blinded, climax to their casual" acquaintance while corning here on a bus, insisted he knew nothing of the slaying of Louise Jeppesen of Ogden, Utah, 'here two years ago. Illness Takes Parker Child Betty Ann Parker, two years of age, died last night in a local hospital following a brief illness. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Parker, Atchinson avenue. The family has resided here nea.rly two years. Mrs. Parker is with D. C. Hurst company, Survivors are the parents, a brother and a sister. Funeral services were to be reacl by the Rev. John Mullen, pastor of First Christian church, at 3 o'clock this afternoon 'in the chapel at Charlie Duenkel Funeral home. Burial was to follow in Fairview cemetery. • • COURT RECORD Jury activity in district court was suspended yesterday afternoon w.heli Judge W. R. Ewing excused jurors until Monday. A five-year suspended penitentiary sentence was given to Charlie Blair yesterday afternoon following his plea of guilty on a burglary in- dicement. Over-Night Seoul Hikes Boy Scouts of troops 4 and 8,tt were to leave this afternoon on over-night camping trips. Troop 4, accompanied by the Rev. John Mullen of the Christian church, was to camp on Ledrick's ranch, and members of troop 80 were to camp on White D=er creek on the Hay Hook ranch, returning tomorrow.' Idle for fqurtften years, gffiience jn ih tiller's art h}»s HP*Y P»«de up fqr Ipat time. From start to finish, from Uie degerwinatioji •>f the corn tp bpvUipg, in the m^liiu^, fer r meiitiifg apd cli.Btj|)jng, splice ami Banilu- tiou have produced in NOKTUMOOR u dean Bourbon of lru|y superlqtjv.e cmalfty. Distributor CORP, i ^ (Continued Prom Page 1) haired man if he wishec} tcr mqke a lasf Statenient. Just before^ the black hood was pullecf over his het^d. cf&pch winke'd at &' pers6n ih the ci'6'wd ahd attempted a forced grin. ' He was pale, but stood erect, throughout the five minutes it required to prepare him for the eight- foot drop "to death. A black hooti was milled over Qooch's head. It reached to his waist. Then Owen moyet} the former Qk- rniiigee bufchef 1 boy more s'quarely on Uie four-fd'ot "square" trap. Trie Hbos'e'' was t>uile4 over his head dncl the 'hangman's knot adjusted be- h'lnd "fil? righ), ear!" ; ' Then Owen', wh'b had officiated ?t 53 electrocutions but never before at a hanging, sprung the trap. The body was taken to a MeAl- ester funeral home. Gooch died for the abduction of the two Tpxas officers Nov.' 36, 1934, when''Marks oh4 Baker 'attempted to question him. With Ambrose Nix; later slain, when Gooch was captured, Gdoch; forced the 1 men Into a rear seat [ of'his aittprnobile, and carried them across' the s|ate line. Captured In Gun Fight! N,ear DUt-arit, 'tHe office'rs were left bound. Ones df' tliem was injured in a scuffle with N'lx. Captured after, a gun 'fight near Okemah, on December 25, 1934, in which Nix died in a blast of posse- trjen's gunfire. Gooch was taken to Durant arid convicted June. 15, 1935. A federal court'jjtry recommended CENTURY DISTILLING COMPANY HtOHlA.ltllNOIS no mercy, and Judge Robert L. Williams Sentenced Oooch to hang. "TKe tenth circuit court of anneals uotieid r'*e sentence and the United States Supreme Court refused to grant a review. Gooch had a criminal record of holdups and robberies, dating back to 1931, when he was convicted of grand larceny in bkmfilgee'ftqunjiy. Robbing filling stations antj small countryside stores, Gp'pch and TOx usually boimd their victims, carried them off to a lonely tfdftd, and left them to extricate themselves. Gooch said his good-byes yesterday to his careworn, wrinkled mother Mi's. Adella Gooch; his former wife, Mrs. Mary Gooch; their little son, Billy Joe, 0, and to Miss Lepley, Who cam? to the penitentiary with his mother. HUNTSVILLE, June 19, </P)— The three convicts who escaped on a ho'se and two iriules after killing guard Felix Smith a(. the Retrieve prison farm today are considered among the worst' criminals in the Texas prison system. Luke Trammel, although under 30, is a three-time 'cohylfif, and is under sentences "of '182 years for murder, robbery, with firearms. He was ssntericed in King,, Taylor, Coleman, Nolati and Motley counties and was received the last time in September, 1933. He flgurecj in three previous escapes and in several attempts to escape. He escaped' : riasthani'farm January 16, 1928, and Jflnliary 31 the same year. He was recaptured the next day each time. Ha escaped from a guard at Weldpn,' Te'kas, n 1031, was was recaptured the next day. After he was convicted in King county several years ago he escaped the King county Jail after slugging the jailer. After his capture in Coleman county he bragged to officers that when a King county posse was hot on his trail he boarded a cattle truck and hid among the cattle. •''•'' DES MOINES,! Iowa', June 19. (A') —Clyde E.' Herring,' Iowa's new deal gftverhpr, " saiiTtoday' he again was again "being urged to seek the democratic nomination for vice- president. The executive, busy arranging to attend the democratic national convention as a delegate- at-large, said he has not had time to give the telegrams, letters and verbal expressions of support he has received' recently "much consideration.'"' ""'_'" IN FINAL HOUND LONDON, June 1U. (/P)— Donald Budge of Oakland, Calif., and David Jones, former 1 ' Columbia university team captain, today qualified for the" filial 'rbund of the Queens club tepnl^ tournament. Budge defeated Josef Caska of Cezhoslovakia, 0-4, 6r2,' while Jones had a comparatively easier time In winning from Yvon Petra of Prance, 0-3, 0-1. . • — _. - iif. --FILES TAX SUIT CHICAGO- June 1« (AP'i— The Cudahy Packing company filed suit today in federal court to recover Slj.goa.pBS.fJS ptUd to the government in processing' taxes under the invalidated AAA. The suit was the first of' its kind to be filed by any packer here, although packers were successful in court actions to regain impounded processing tax money. School to Ifegiii Hearing on Oil Taxes on July 7 The Pampa board July 7, ner in for oil discuss board. first hearing date of the Independent School district of equalization will be on in the office of Slier Faulk- the courthouse. It will be companies who desire to tax valuations with the Members of the board, Slier Faulkner, Earl O'Keefe and Mack Graham, met yesterday with the trustees in the city hall; Tax y^luft- tjons were discussed at length. ' The board also approved tHf date of starting construction on tho hew high school auditorium, which w.lll be June 22. p. L. Bqyingtqn bf Pampa is the contractor. 'He Is moving in material rlow! and will be ready to start qn (he: dale se.t. ' Mrs. Loii Roberts, school registrar, will be at the high school office between the hours of 8 and 10 a. m, and at the office, of B.l|si- ness Manager Roy ivfcMljla^ In the ciVy'liaiT after io'o'clWk. S(,uci- eiils desiring transcripts or' wljiMVie to diECU.?s school affairs are asls- ecl to consult Mrs. ftoberts who 'tyiil remain in Pampa during the summer months. n. C. Hartmnn returned, yesterday from a id-day vacation trlp^'to Colorado' and New Mexico.'He' tyas acdbmpa'nied' by his'''father, F. E. Hp.i'tman "of Wilkes-Barffe, Pa. Read The News Wqnt-Ads. 5" i 81 inches wide, a few washings and this will bleach white. Everybody is sewing this summer. Mo.r.e frocks, for less. Men! You'll find the newest patterns arnongf these shirts! Made of sturdy fabrics to our specifications, mm SACKS Big 100 Lii>. sacks. All washed and bleached and mangled. HOUSE You'll want sever.aj, at this, Jpjw; price, Hu^ry for y«urs, Women who have worn, them, alvray.s come for more. Fine ^Mality b.em'be^g in y qr ^rftMipre. top, Also built-in 4bQulder ^y|e, Lace trimmed or tailored. Are all greatly reduced. Hurry for, yours as they will not last long. 81X99 SHEETS Much stronger, much smoother, mor$ durable you. would expect to find at this price. WHiTE GOODS • Yd. Batestes, long cloth, dimities, broadcoth, and, muslins. Be here early! SS GOODS for New weaves that lead the fashion for summer A very Ipvv price for s»jph Ipvely fabric, laundrys ' ! • ""'•' • -"• " Enough for one large quilt, Hu^ry in as they will not last ' - >.. :..

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