Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 19, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 19, 1936
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TfiE PAMPA DAILY ..NEWS, Pafftpa, TexM FRIDAY EVENING, JtJNE IV Benefactor of the Blind | HORIZONTAL 1, 5 Inventor of printing used by the blind. 11 Soft WiSSses. 12 Imbefcile. 14 HowihJ! tools. leUevoWed. It Persdn making 'arrant. 19 Beret. 20 You. 21 S161gh. 22 Wren. 24 South America. 25 Values. 27 Small island. 30 To be victorious. 31 Born. 33 12 months. 36 Starch. 38 Emissary. 39 Pair. 41 Tarb fcaste. 42 Musical note. 43 Blue- grass. 44 Form of "be." 46 Form of "a." 47 To press. 49 T.o tject. Answer-to l*revtotiS Puzzle |FJM=|E|DIOIM1 51 Norm. 53 Organ of hearing. 55 Copper alloy. 57 Rubber tree. 58 To cancel. 60 Three. Cl He was by birth. 62 He was a (pl.) of the blind. VERTICAL 1 Tardier. 2 Poem. 3 You and me. 4 Male ancestors. 5 Coal box. 6 Memorized role. 7 Tiny particle. 8 Behold. 9 Varnish ingredient. 10 To rub out. \ 1 Manner. 13 Father. 15 Mineral spring. 17 Narrow valley. 18 Bridle strap. 21 Bustle. 23 Consumes. 26 Apart. 28 To jump. 29 This is used today. 32 The letters < are made o'f raised . 34 Roof point covering. 35 Broken wheat coat. 37 Gazelle. 39 Puddle. 40 Young sheep. 43 To primp. 45 Merriment. 47 Unoccupied. 48 Need. 50 Container. •weight. 52 Your and my. A3 Half an em. 54 To regret. 50 Courtesy title. 58 Cry of pleasure. 59 Musical note, novel short. But he also has matte it seem leisurely, which is a blessing. Thumbnail Reviews. "My First Ten Years With the Leica." by Dr. Paul Wolff (Wcstermanm: the experience of one of the earliest "candid camera" fans in practical and helpful terms, plus a magnificent collection of photographs beautifully reproduced. "So Fair n. Hduse," by Welboum Kellcy (Morrow): Southern novr! in which n man who writes Serials for the slicks nt $30.000 a shot is involved with his family in the class struggle centering about the cotton mills; rather overburdened with emotional and 'other complications. "Gentlemen's Agreement." by the Baroness von Hutt'en iDuttori): flic good baroness' stock novel, repeated in the good baroness' standard Yna'n- ner. "Lis Sails the Atlantic," by Lis Anderson (Dutton): young Danish girl does a huge 'figure eight on the Atlantic in her father's ship; she writes the story neatly, amusingly. Mrijic KaCh C'.mrm— "Predicaments, 6r Music and the Future." by Cecil Grey (Oxford): a Just too, too destructive Englishman tears down most of our revered conceptions, and puts nothing but his own egoism in their place. "Men Arc So Ardent," by Gerald Karsh (Morrow: like title, like text; novel for hot days. "The Mouthpiece." by Edgar Wallace and Robert Curtis (Dodge): this piece of Wallaceana was left unfinished at the death of its author, and finished by Mr. Curtis; love's labor lost. "A Long Rerospect." by F. Anstey (Oxford): more than half a century reviewed by an Englishman nobody remembers much auouc; grade "A ' example of English memoir writing. HEW WBTERN LEADERS PUT OUT OUR BY BYRON TRICE (Chief of Bureau, The Associated Press) The one lingering impression of the 1.15 Republican Show ftt Cleve- Inntl has to do with' the constant, insistent pressure t>f the west, seeking to turn eastern party leaders away from traditions t.iiry have cherished for years. In terms of the drama, the play could well be emitted "The Wooing of the East.' 1 Its action reversed complete!^ the picture which had become more or le'ss standard over a period t>f a generation. At a long succession of such gatherings, the big question had bben how to propitiate the west. Eastern organization men. in firm control of the conventions but fearful of election repercussions in the plains states, had figured what concessions must be made 'to the Dollivers, the LaFbllettes, the Nor- rlscs. This lime, the Westerners, who marched on the convention under the banner of Alf M. Landon, had a similar pfoblcm about 'the east. West in Saddle Even before the party hosts assembled at Cleveland, the western leaders began to look forward to national leadership and talce steps accordingly. They sent emissaries eastward. The burden of their representations Was that in 1936 tllb West meant to take command, but had no intention of being bull-headed about it. They asked -what. It was necessary to do so that ft western nominee might have the best pos 1 Eible chance to carry the cast In November. They found the easterners receptive. For nidhths it had been agreed pirtong the top men of the 'p'artS' that a western man must be the candidate. The way they put it was this: First of all, you must give us convincing evidence what candidate from its own section the west prefers. Then you must give us assurances, written in the party platform, that western leadership Will not run wild if it is put at the party throttle. At Cleveland the Landonites set cut definitely to meet both of these requests. They pressed the case for their candidate on the ground that He suited the west, as shown by the character of -his western support. They undertook to write ft platform which would neither alienate that support not offend the east. LITTLE MAN'S BUSY DAY DALLAS (If) — All in one day, the following things happened to 9- year-old Bryan Garrett: He twisted his toe in a bicycle wheel. Pretty soon his playful brother hit him with a brick. A wasp stung him. He scratched his leg dn some briars ahd, winding up the day, he fell off ia barn and received a cut that rc- • quired seven stitches. By WILLIAMS ALL US. HOLLERIN' ABduT MY NAIL'S ' BEIM 1 DIRTY ENOUGH TO GROW WEED'S AN WELL, IF SUGW A WISE •GUY,, WHY THEY SHOULD HAVE A LitTLE WATElR.bNCE )N A WHILE/ /,,, THE ARID ZONE By E. C. SEEGAR Texas Legends and Folklore By Olive M. Johnson, Director of Speech Arts North Texas State Teachers College VIII The Negro in Texas Folklore The negro is 'generally alike, the south over; but the early Texas hegro has a culture belonging particularly r to him. He has many songs —work songs, play songs, dance Songs, arid some that defy classification, apparently having been com- jjosed for the sheer joy of putting incongruous words together—but, where the negro excels is in his ghost tales. The negro brings his children up en gruesome tales of "Raw Head" and "Bloody Bones." iNo wonder he is a timorous and fearful creature, in perpetual ter- iror of "hants" and grabeyards." One story states that two negroes who had stolen some sweet potatoes from their master decided that the graveyard would be the best place to divide the spalls without fear of molestation. They counted them, not by two's and three's but by "You take dis'n and I'll take dat'n." A passing negro heard the sound 'and crept up close to listen. The curious monotone almost scared him out of his wits, and he tore off to his master's house with a strange tale: "Oh, my Gawd, de debble and de Lawd is down at de grabeyard dividin' up de folkses." The master went back with the negro to investigate. The two crept close and heard, "You take dis'n an' I'll take dat'n." Then came the concluding and devastating words, "You take dese las' two ah 1 I'll take dem two on de outside when we goes out!" The two listeners stood net upon the order of their going; to be strictly truthful, the master probably ran faster than the negro. The negro's active imagination is never more clearly shown than in the creation of his remedies. Here is what is said to be an unfailing cure for rehumatism: "Take an empty whisky bottle about half full of vinegar and put in a handful of large red- ants. Shake well and apply internally and externally." BY JOHN SELBY. You either will like James McConnaughey's "Villiage Chronicle" (Parrar & Rinhart) very much, or you will be bored to tears. It seems to us that as a novel of small-town life it ranks pretty high. But ner- haps you don't like novels of small- town life. ' Mr. McConnaughey's book is the secon'S 'first n'ovel issued for "The Discoverers," which is a one-publisher book club designed to serve 1,500 to 2,500 persons willing to take a chance on eight or ten first novels a year. The first book so Issued was Felipe Alfau's "Locos: An Author at the Mercy of His Characters," which was a little mad J>ut arriusing if you are amused by that sort of thing. " "Village Chronicle" is a horse of quite another color. There is a plot of sorts, or at any rate there is a story. But the story is quite' unimportant; like Victoria Lincoln's •'February Hill," the newer novel is to be read for its characterization and for its sense of the interrelation of lives as they are lived in the villages of the land. The town in this case is called Churchill and is supposed to be the seat of the University of North Carolina. Because "Churchill" is smaller than the average college town, its' frictions begin to throw off sparks sooner. A dictum from the racred presidential office at the university reaches the lowliest laundress within an hour or so, and when Dean Burton's wild son smashes into the car of kindly George Adams the editor, one can 'imagine the reverberations. Mr. McConnauEhey has kept the Your Record of Service Is Valuable to You at Our Store! Ypii 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 , .' .. DNUSUALVALUES IN HOME FURNISHINGS fiXASFMTWECQ. GUY E. McTAGGART, Mgr. 21P43 N. Cuyler 607 Muscle Bound THIMBLE THEATRE Starring POOR : FEU.OVJ, POPENE, IS THE TOOGHESTGOY - GEE- HFE Ps\N'T BRIGHT HO MORE- \ HKE THE C&T IF Jlt-AMV HE , ML ME I GOT GOOD HENRO OF THfe JEEP- THE FOR5TELLS THE FUTURE-1 J05T GOT TttttT HE SfS\D YOU'D VJOIN HE S VJORRVING ) HIMSELF TO < >O THE JEEP SfMD / HE'D LOSE -^ ./T H»S NEXT FI6HT m PAA-S VAj\LL QUVT ' 1 'SPiN(vov. IT'LL \ rXVSO FEEL LOT BETTER MEAN THAT . 193,6, King Feature Syndinte. Inc By MARTIN BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES TVPt O'F VOO'U. (£)193'g BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M.'B(-b. U.'S. feAT. Off By BLpSSER In The Flesh FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ITS Dif=Ficuirr TO AN \ DESCRIBE ,' ANIMAL? J HAVE U EVER DEACON, WHAT/ I SAW MAKES Y3U ( SOMETHING....: THINK SOME/ A TERRIBLE THING IS (LOOKING THING LAST NIGHT-SOME KIND OF AN ANIMAL THAT DOESN'T E*|ST-' WHY DOES HE WANT HIS HEAD EXAM- / TOUCHED HE 1 A DROP IN HIS LIFE:/ J| MILE THE SEARCH ; IS OW FDR POODLES;, LETT US' DIGRESS FOR A MOMENT TO A VERY STARTLING SITUATIOW.... USUAL REQUEST, COMING 'FROM YOU f PSYCHOPATHIC WARD FOR E ANIMATION WHAT DID IT LOOK LIKE? WELSH ! RAF£BJT AMD THEN: HAD HASNT EtR ..ER,.,BEEN DRINKINGj HAS HE? By THOMPSON and COLE Devries Is Im^attent MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE MUMMY CA3E5 ARE VERY CQME / WE MLJ5T S'EE THOSE PLAKIS/ATC5N(ce SIR E-DMOKID REFUSES TO AN&WER IMPERTINENT <?Ue6TIOM AND STALKS AWAY |M AXlQER,"--. FINDING THE SECRET' DOOR TO THE INNER' TOMB 15 MOT THAT EASY, MY FRIEKJD-I HAVE SPENJT MANY YEARS IN RESEARCH), AND. EVEN NOW-- CONVENIENT. CONTAINERS YOU 'Q'dliSlG TO PO WITH COKAE, C33ME'; SIR EDMOND VOU'EE NOTSOIMQ TO TELL US CAN'T FIND IT-THEN WHY ACE YOU HEKE? . FOI2 ^TEMPORARILY By Hamlin He'd Do As Much for a Dog ALLY OOP HOW YAPS EVER GOT THEMSELVES INTO A , LIKE THAT"? GOTTA STOP WELL, I'LL BE DANGEP IF IT AIWT tw THREE MUGS THAT OL' -KING WUR SENJT ALOW& "I OUTA TROUBLE HOORAY, HE'LL 1 U5/

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free