Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 19, 1936 · Page 13
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 19, 1936
Page 13
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EVMING, tt7NE i9, 1636 TO PAM?A BABtf NEWS, P»mp», f«**i PAGE FIFTEEN 1* FLAG WAS MADE OF GEORGIA . MONTELL, -June 18 <*£)— The ortgth : 6T the -Bone Star- flag tif Texas is less well, known than the design of the star's and slrljSBs bat. Kftss jeriafina fo&atrii&fi ot detfrgTa was 'the' Betsy' feoss 'of the sb-eona reJraljUc nb'rlih 'of the Rio- 6fante. fche IftSde the Texas Wah- rf» Zr"dM 'a silk dress and gave it tt> tTOsSfe 'Oe&fgia soldiers who went tft .frarSftih's :aid at •Go'llad. -ftie AWritft. Journal of Sept. 20, 1931, printed this bit o'f 'efirly Tekas hts- tt#yMft tegOTding It: • < 5 «ft WSWly'Tn November, 1835, iJHtA' hews reached Georgia that tte province of Texas was chafing Udder ttie 'Qff&fifiy ot Sa'nta A-httft, ti«(S>Me«ea'h leaaer. A public ftieet- Ihg wasi/heia in ; -^acon NoV.: 12th, sit 'which mofe.'tttan $3,006.00 In ritoney Wasj-alsefl tod piaflsvinade ttttbrgaSMze a 'company 6f soldiers tbtfo to- Texas arid help her in 'the flgHt for freedom. Hji^As plans were being made for tHeA march to Texas by the Georgian soldiers, a seventeen year old realized the company would a nag, so this thoughtful and citizen, Johanna Trou't- at Knoxville, which was on thai coast line twenty-five miles Wes't o't JfeSiin, tobk 'one of' her silk!- skirts, designed and made with lifer otfh hands, the 'Lone Star -igOn each side of the flag, in the: cefifefer, Wfts , placed a -large amife star of 5 points. Above the star oili -one Side teas thfe inscription, lilSERTV OB DEATH, and on tB'tsr other, the Latin motto, Ubi Blbertas Habitat Ibi Patria Est— Mifaere Liberty Dwells, There Is rHy,< Country." • • VWhen Georgian volunteers began thglr ma'rch to Texas from Macon, ttftlfr .first stop was at Knoxville, awd-.ujv the steps bfiitfte Trout- ina'h Innj Miss Troutman ftrese'hV- odiJttte-.nag tb Gol. ,William-:-Ward, in tcpmhiand, to: toe •delivei'edi.vto Lieut. Hugh Ntcteod; whO'httd gone ahead to organize a company. iifccLeod acknowledged the gift in\tthe '/following letter: r. "Columbus, <5a., November 23, 1&36. KMMiss Troutman: Col. Ward fc'i'olight your handsome and- ap>- prtfpria'te s f lag as; a .present .to the Georgia; Volunteers ih -the 'Cause of •l7ekasiand Liberty.' I was fearful , from -;the shortness 'of time that youi wiiuld not ; - be able to finish it'ias tastefully -as -you wished, -but I ; ttssur6:iyou 'withdiut emotioiv fo'f flat'tery t - that it>. -is -beautiful:. and •rtltfc us Its value is enhanced- by thtii recollection. of the donor. I th&nk you for the honor of being made the •mexJium of presentation t'ou'the r<b<5m'pany. If they are what every - fcriteu'Qeorgian ought to be, yVJUr -flag shall wave over fields cifa "Victory in defiance of despot- ismi I ho'pe that proud day will sbon afrHye, and, while your star pir«a'idesy none can doubt our success. *Very respectfully your friend. /'HUGH hrdLEOD. tyrith^ttiis.-lflag as their stand- aril-' 150' 'Georgians proceeded from Georgia to Texas, arriving Jan- tfft'ty, 1836. The volunteers were. un'der *he leadership of William Wtird, 'as/ colonel and Hugh Mc- Uedd . as" iieueenalit. ' ; The flag was first raised on TeXas Son 'at Velasco, Jan. 8, 1836, oh*<the. : "Liberty .'Pole" -in -front of ' the' American Hotel. • tTfJorr *the 'occasion ' of unfurling the flag, a pbem composed and dedicates to Troutman; one verse of which "And now this banner is unfurled By •'Georgia's 'Sbhsrftv stranger land. Brefcthes thei'e' w frian -in this wide Who could wrest it from a Geor' '-^glah's ha*ifl? .•. Maijderi it ne'er shall be disgraced tiy ; ' :i those to whoha thou didst en' Its''destiny—bli't be replaced, Hi 'thy- fair hands, bright as at \fifst." •«•• •'- ' '•Kk ;VeIasco, the .Georgia me_n "wefe ^formed into a ba'talliori of f tvfe 1 companies ' attd -later organ- i^eiti into a tfegirtient with James W? Pannin, "ColOnel-and William Ward, Lieut-Colonel. ,Tlie regiment Wa"s< stationed a,t $brt Goliad and Ma'rch news ••was" received from Wellington, on the BVaZo's 1'ive'r, tfieri tlje'capitol 'of'5%xas, that the IriBjaperident 'cbiweritoion had for- niaMy aeclarefl v >a "frige and inde- peTiaent republic. J'Wtyien this thrilling news -arriv- eft'^tbe Georgia flag was raised ah'd'was saluted by patriotic music oiK;" fife '- arid drum throughtout the. ; dav[; It'ifi said that at sunset, wtieh 'ah' 'attempt -to -lower the eSl6£s.)was. made, by some .mishap, tn&'-Slag Became entangled in :the ^yfcrdi>a'nd; ! <'as far as known, the TJib'pmanJ.lriag was thus utterly dffiyoyed.- _ Ship Will Be , Deepened ,u*»*v^^, -June 16 (#>)—Plans „„,_ been •' completed 'for widening atttj deepening the Houston ship channel. ' . Evans, chairman of the port . , cdfnjnjssion, said the federal gov- eiiaiietit.'i'had announced $SOO,'000 . hfc<!)Vb<jenKmade available for the ' -aiid tha ; t work 'would ' . *Eftans">isald necessary rights-of-way a$JPdurnping .grounds toaia been pb- Hfie project, designed to cost $3,- 406'OlbO,'"includes the deepening of tftV-"channel from a usable depth rif ' 33 .tb 34 feet iii softie .pla'ces nfeafr tin*: 'turning basin and the widening- by\, 100 feet -in-at least-two plaps ' '*rnefrl6oas of la'st foeceniber and trJe''4 recent high -water* put qon- 'Je debris in the channel. One nment ,dreti&e', has been clesTr iU atia Sasti 'from tyie .TOrhlnfe £($<£ 'the first of 'the year. :&ix;;UBriiir:-- ..... '".'' ' c**-1W«ar Mi ttever- -uses <ace jio;\ (Hit keeps u lipstick handy. CAPITOL JIGSAW tty ttolt'AKtb a. MAftgftAM AUSTIN, June 19 (/P)—kep. Bob Calvert of Hillsboro indicated . recently he was considering entering the face for speaker of ttie fte«t house-of representatives. His friends say he already is in. Two years ago Calvert lost to Coke "SteVenson bit Junction 'by a •clolse vote and predictions , were heard then he would again be -a candidate for 'the, honor. ;. Al'though he has not said definitely what he would do, Ste'venson is expec'te'd rio't to seek a third term. Some time ago a Houston newspaper writer sa-id he 'hoped to 'invent H machine which Wofiid gVind but "column" material automatically. It would have a key for "humor", another for "pathos" and so on. Nbw a capital press corre£p"o"Hdent —and "columnist"—says he contem- pla'tes creating a "stu'tteWng" 'character, perhaps a administration "spokesman." The character's remarks, -thinks the cori-espbhdent, could be made to take up a lot of space. ....... "The art of column writing," a veteran has said, "consists In making three words do the work of one." 'Gbvei'hbf James V. Alli'ed 'was pictured on the cover of a nation- •a'lly, circiulated news magazine in 10"gallon hat .and standing beside a "handsome hoi-s'e. "Thai ito'rsc ijelongs 'to Leonard Pack, 'chief 'b'f 'Centennial police," the governor explained. "He took it to New York with him. I didn't want to pose for that picture, but yc-u know how it Is with New York photographers: you've got -to do-it or fight." The magazine, incidentally, gave several pages to a story on Texas and- the Centennial, "several times as much," someone said, "as it gave to the German re-occupation of the Rhineland." Clarence T. Jones of Trenton, Pannin county, Is running'for the' legislative seat vacated by the death of Rep. W. W. Pitzwater of Bbn- ham. Another candidate is A. S. Broadfoot. Jones was the author of a resolution adopted at the democratic convention in 'San Antonio 'commending the national administration for its efforts in combatting crime. , . Attaches 'of the "drivers 1 license division of the department of public safety were nonplussed on receipt of a brief letter from a dilig'erit -official in a remote secbtoY) of., the; state. . . . The letter coniamed part of an unfortunate driver's license which the official said had been "taken up for wreokfe'ss driving."- In the communication passed-about the capital, a writer signing himself.."!, -it. A. Utopian?' -undertook' to show why the proposed amendment to the federal constitution should not be ratified. "If the amendment giving' 'Congress the power to punish parents who work their children under 16 or 18 years old is passed it will make it hard on the children to legrn to work after remaining idle for so long a time," he said. . .-'Why not extend trie : age-tb ; 2 : l years? Also why not change the Townsend plan so as to grant pensions to all over 21 years ot age : at $200 a "month. Then the child would not have to work either before or 1 after he reaches 21 years." Plans of University of Texas officials al their Centennial commencement were upset slightly by- a ouneh of •-pigeons. • •• The pigeons were reelascd from the unfinished clock face at the top of the new administration building', ari'd we're expected to carry greetings to Houston, Dallas, San Antonio, Fort Worth, and other cities. Instead, they all took -out -apparently in a bee-line for San Antonio, ind the most the sponsors 'of the' Idea could do was hope. they would change their course. Landon In frol- a, prtsslblc resident of the White House, -Nancy Jo Landon (left) sh^ws Iltt'le tcgati tor appearances as she gives tearful vent to childish rage while sd'olling fn Tbpe"ka, fians., With "her parents and brother, John Cobb. -Mr.i. LanBoh ignores thi outburst while Governor Landon calmly sizes up the crisis. International Sunday School Lesson By DR. J. E. NUNN PWAWorke? His dad is secretary" "of "'the' In- '.erlcr, but Robert H. Ickes ap- is 'content temporarily project m Winchester, M«ss. above t>Wy '<# Work UopscvcH's atdv, International Sunday Lesson, Juno 21, 1936.: ,.- .. •. • -, : ..General Topic: Jesus Exalted. Scripture Lesson: Luke 24-S6-53. 36. And as they thus spoke, Jesus himself Stood In the midst of them, and saiHi unto them,-Peace be unto you. '37. But they were 'terrified and affrighted, and supposed that they had seen a spirit. 38. And he :said urito them, Why are ye ' troubled? and why do thoughts arise in your hearts? 39. Behold -my hands and- my feet, that it is I myself: handle me, and see; for a spirit hath hot flesh -and bones, as ye sec me have. 40. And when he had thus spoken, he-shewed them -his hands and his feet. 11. And while they yet believed not for joy, and wondered, he said unfo them, Have ye.-here any meat? 42. And they gave him a piece of broiled fish, and of an honeycomb. . '43. And he took it, and did eat before-them. 44. And he said unto them, These are the words which I spake unto you, while I was yet with Vou. that all.things must be fulfilled, which were written in the law of Moses, and in the prophets, and in. the psalms, concerning me. " • 45. Then opened -he their understanding, that they,--might understand "the scriptures. 46. And said unto them, Thus it is written, and thus it behooved Christ to suffer a-nd to rise from the dea'd trite 'third d'ay: 47. And that repentance and remission of sins should be preached in his name among all nations, beginning at "Jerusalem. 48. And ye are witnesses of those things. , . 49. And, behold,-! send the promise of my Father upon you: but tarry ye .in the. city of Jerusalem, ornttl ye be endued -with the power 'from 'on high. 50. And he led them out as far as to Bethany, and he lifted up his •hanflii and- blessed 'them. ! 51. And it came to pass, while he blessed them, he was parted from .them, and icawied up into heaven. • 52. A'n'd tlley.worshipped him, and returned to Jerusalem with great joy: • i 53, And continually in the temple, praising and blessing God. Am'en. Goldon Text: .Wherefore God also WWttti -iiiglily "exulto'd fhim, aild given him a name which is. above every •name. Philippians'2:9. , : _. . InlratUiclfpn. ''1*110 res'urrec't'iOn and the ascension of Jesus marked the greatest exaltation possible 'in the moral uni'-' verse. There t is the ascent from utmost depth'to utmost, height. It spans the entire distancei.irom the nadir $f humiliationito'.'theJzenith of honor and glory. "The exultation from the tomb was more than the emergence of a 'physical body (from Joseph's sepul- 'ch'er. It was a triuinpji '(jy'er Satan and the powers of darkness. "It was a victory over- Death , which is the last ; en:emy to be de^ti'oyed. It was a complete conquest' ovcj? everything that 'men suffer anft; 1 dread. .It--was the finishing! touch to the structure of.human salvation. > > • "The exaltation to 'the throne was more than the disappearance of a spiritual body sky ware! fro'iii tTte Mount of Olives. It was an accession .to the se.a,t..9.f, .infinite ppwer. in the government of God. Jesus is even now at the right hand of the Majesty on high and there he will 'Vertiajn.. and reign until his enemies are c'on-i guered and the redeemed-.are: saved. fully awd -f o r e v e r *m o r e.'V-The 1 Teacher. v • ' '''• , J^silb Resurrection Body, V. 39. "See my "hands and hiy feet, that it is I myself: handle me, arid see; for a spirit hath not flesh arid bones, as ye behold me having." It wps a. reaj body, It was the body in which -he lived while ministering among men ' daring > this sojourn or^ the egrth, but it wa's a changed body, ^ body both physical and spiritual. Jt w«s no longer limited'by we laws of Batwe,'.which .'-bind usi'ito tlif earths-making .\js '^eperi^fen.t \ip'oi\ Whether the body of Jesus undeiv Went furtjier 'oftsnges "as he "a?<jei«Jed V, 42-43, "And they gnvo Itini a piece of broiled fish. And he-took 'it and ate before .them." .The ifact that Jesus actually ate and drank with the disciples after he was raised froni the dead is one of the proofs appealed to by the disciples (Acts •l:3 ( --4;."10:4l>. •- '.••-• •„•.-..-.- .-. The Foundation of Our Christian Faith. As Luke relates the appearance of Jesus to the eleven disciples in the upper .room, after night.had fallen, 'he lays stress upon the fact that I Jesus appeared in bodily form. Jesus, 'by i every•'.possible appeal" to the senses, made it evident that he possessed not an '.'immaterial," or "spiritual," or "Celestial" bofly, but the identical body of flesh and blood which on Friday had been crucified and lain in the tomb; in that actual body, scarred by the cruel nails, a body capable of eating food, a material body which could be touched and felt, he appeared to his disciples. Moreover, he solemnly declared that he was not a disembodied spirit;"he showed them the wounds in his "hands and feet; he declared that a spirit does not have flesh and bones which they saw he had; and finally, to remove every lingering doubt, he took "a piece of broiled fish" and "ate before them." The appearances and disappearances of Jesus after his resurrection may have been mysterious, or miraculous as was his 'walking upon 'tlie sea in the days of his previous ministry; but he gave his disciples to understand by every conceivable, sensible sign that lie had risen from the dead in his actual, physical human body. Upon the foundation of the established fact of a literal, bodily resurrection, • this superstructure • of our Christian faith 'firmly ' stands. —Krdman. Prophecies Fulfilled by Jesus. Verse 44. "That all things must needs .be fulfilled, which are written in the law of Moses, and the prophets, and tlie psalms, concerning- 'me." This three-fold division is the inost comprehensive designation for the Old Testament which we have; the law of Moses -includes the first five books of tlie Old Testament, commonly called the Pentateuch; "the prophets" include what was known as the "former" pr6phets, all-'the'books from Josliiin through 3': Kings, excluding Ruth, and the "later prophets"—Isaiah, Jcremiali: Ezekiel, 'iind the twelve minor' 'prophets; "the psalms," commonly called "the Writ- irigs,",-covered all the other, books, Including .Ruth, Chronicles, Ezra, Neheirriah, and Daniel. Notice how emphatically the Lord Jesus makes ail the Scriptures to be a witness to himself. No other person has ever lived on this earth who could ever truthfully say that he was the ful- mefrt of the predictions of a great body of writings circulated hundreds of years before he was born! V. 45. '"Then opened he their mind, that 'they might understand the scriptures." (Cf.'V. 32; Psalm 119:18). Without an understanding of the WOrd. the apostles could never fulfill the mission to which Jesus Christ had called them. With a true insight into the meaning of the Scriptures, they would be equipped to convince, the Jews that Jesus was the Messiah and would have within them a power adequate for each "emergency. (Acts 18:28i. The Ascension of Jesus. V. 51. "And it came to pass, while he blessed them, he parted from them, and was carried up into heaven." The verb would indicate that 'Christ Deliberately walked away frorh "the disciples. The ascension of the ,'Lord Jesus is referred to. with amazing frequency by the la'ter writers 61 the New Testament. (Acts 2:23)-l Pet. 3:22) (Phil 2:9) (1 Tim. 3:16). His association Was the inevitable consequence and '.climax of his ministry on earth. He cc/uld hot remain! upon the earth., He ^often said he would return'to the Father's, home (John !6:22.,13;3 : 33; 14:28h By ascending to glory, Christ indicated that Tils Work :on -earth was accomplished. He fcscended into heaven that he r might:,,be/ invested with the glory which he forfeited when he came down to eardhi in his ascended state, he is sitting at the right hand of God in majesty and power. In heaven he ever lives to make intercession for us. His ascension is the assurance that some day we also shall be taken up Jn'to glory. "We 'could never- -expect our dust, and ashes should -ascend .the heavens; but since our nature hath gone before, in him, we can now hope to follow after him. -He .Is ..our head, and where that is, the members may expect admission; for in so great and intimate a 'union there is no fear of separation or exclusion."— John Pearson. He's Hangman for Kidnaper IHOMPSON TALKS ON WISDOM OF PRESERVING STATE'S RESOURCES Hypnotism Ends Students' Fears Of Dental Drill LONDON (AP)—Students of the Poyal dental hospital here have had their teeth cracked, chipped, filed and extracted, and without anaesthetics — and all without pain. It's done by hypnotic suggestion. "There is nothing --riysterious about it," C!R|~S Mr. William Lovatt. who Is lecturing on "hypnotic dentistry" In several large London hospitals, "it is a perfectly natural process, and in no way harmful. "A suggestible patient — and 70 per cent are—lias only to accept suggestions 'for anaesthesia and he can submit to the forceps or drill confident that he will feel nothing, either at the time or afterwards." Experience with 3,00 cases, he says, has convinced Mr. Lovatt that the possibilities for hypnotism In modern medicine are enormous. Veteran, executioner . at McAlester (Okla.) state prison, Rich Owens, shown with a new coil of rope, will spring the trap to send Kidnaper Arthur Goqch to his death on June 19. Owens has pulled the switch for electrocution of more than 50 criminals, receiving $100 for each execution. The U. S. pays only $25 for a hanging, but federal officers decided to make up the difference for Owens ralher than do the "lob" Ihomselvcs. YEARS OF RESPONSIBILITY CAUSE THEIR MARK ON PRESIDENT'S FACE T. •) ' I -i !• i '"> r, ".••' :•- '•• •: : By KIRKE SIMPSON WASHINGTON (AP)—Not with- b'.ft shbWirig their mark has Franklin Delano Roosevelt passed thru nearly eight years of high executive .responsibility Yet the crowding years alone have not cut so sharply : the lines on his forehead, the massing wrin-; kles- about --eyes- and; lips, the deeply graved creases that sweep down the cheeks to frame a mouth stern in repose and in keeping with the heavy jaw line beneath..,. Care of state and the harassments of politics have: contributed their bit to the carving; but most of all, the Roosevelt smile has been the artist. : ; i. To the relentless eye of the news camera, trained upon him as perhaps' on no other -American for four -of those -eight years, th'bse lines 'and wrinkle's and. clefts ^arp clearly .revealed, even in serious 'moments when no laughter lights the eyes as the pattern of that famous smile. • • The capacity to smile has helped Franklin Roosevelt mightily to carry the i burdens <bf office. But the smile lines cannot conceal the other evidence in camera likenesses taken at random, during those swift years in Albany and Washington of the strain'that no President or governor i escapes. The whitening hair at his temples tells - of it. The increasing dominance of jaw line speaks of Important' decisions, tind the effort to enforce them. For all the smile aiid the cheery, confident voice that goes-.with it, the Franklin Roosevelt of this campaign Is a much different man from the one who''could, view ills first nip and Luck race for governor of New York, as a "hoss race." " '" II is not only Uiat he is older, seasoned now by high office. There is to be detected in his pictured GOLFERS DISLIKE BIRDIES WILMINGTON, N, C. W)—Depredations of crOws have officials of the Municipal Golf course in a quandary. Many golfers reported that the birds flew away 'with their balls. One irate linksfnan Said he lost five balls on two holes and saw the crows fly away with them. The rules say the loss of a ball by such means doesn't cost a stroke, but then—it does cost a ball. FRUIT DAMAGED BALLINGEB, June 19 W)—The last freeze in this section did more damage to fruits 'than at first estimated. Runnels county producers say. The Wilson orchard, south of Ballinger,' which last year produced more "than '7,000 bushels of peaches will yield but little more than 100 bushels, Clarence Wilson, one of the owners, says. face more than a hint of that obstinacy of purpose attributed to the Dutch ancestry from which he springs. Grim resolution and gay confidence seem to merge there. DALLAS, June 19 (F) —Texahs Wnight were told of the necessity and wi'dom of conserving their state's natural resources by Ernest O. Thompson, chairman of the railroad commission, in a speech at the Centennial Exposition grounds here. The address was carried by a loud-speaker hook-up over the Centennial grounds and broadcast over a radio network of nine stations. Reviewing the lack of conservation efforts of past years, Thompson reminded his listeners of the great losses the state had suffered from Indiscriminate use arid dissipation of its forest lands and its soil. He told how early Texas 6il fields were blown out in a short time because the oil was withdrawn wastefully. Today's generation is paying for the waste of other years, he declared, as he reminded his listeners that soil could be rebuilt and forests replanted, but that oil, once taken out, can never be replenished by man-made efforts. He cited the Commission's successes in conserving bottom-hole pressure in the great East Texas field and the increase in the estimates of the amount of oil the field ultimately will yield as prcof of the wisdom of the commission's oil conservation policies. Where experts once predicted that the field would yield two billion barrels of. oil, he recalled they now forecast four' billion since the commission's conservation program has been successfully Installed. The energetic railroad commissioner spoke vigorously for conservation and prevention of waste as he reminded his listeners of the millions of dollars in taxes that oil pays each year for the support of Texas schools and other branches of government. "Conserve this great natural resource," he urged. "Make it last. Make this prosperity stay with us just as long as is humanly possible. "Recall how our forests and pur farmlands were wasted, then determine that here is one resource that shall not be wasted. Keep it in the ground like money in the bank Draw on it only as needed." , With a population estimated at over 1,500,000, Rio de Janeiro has a total grade school enrolment o'f 111,487. Figures show an increase of 30,000 since 1933. June 6 to November 29 j jpr "• * entenniai ROUND-TRIP FARES AS LOW AS •45 AIR-CONDITIONED ~ CHAIR CARS and PULLMANS -^ Fast - Safe - Comfortable LIBERAL STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES •'.AJ»£!;t.-!.- .'•'*$ • i'l'"v - "V? 1 : H '•' for Co/nplete Pctailsi ."-'.' 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