Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 21, 1936 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, June 21, 1936
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas CONNALLY DISCREDITS INFORMATION IN REBUTTAL SUNDAY MORNING, JUNES .3.1, 193d WASHINGTON. June 20 (AP> — An old-time political (Tempest was stirred up in the .senate tonight by an assertion—immediately disputed—from Senator Stehv'er of Oregon, the keynoter at the Republican convention, that there had been "wholesale fraud" and "forgeries by the thousands'' in the administration of the AAA in Texas. Senator Connally ID.. Tex.1 shot back that Steiwer's information had been nolle pressed after an ed and discredited former employe' 1 of the AAA. Senator Bilbo CD.. Miss.i said the former employe. Identified by Steiwer as P. W. Pryor, had been indicted in Missouri for embezzlement. Steiwer then said the charge had been nolle possed after an investigation by the department of justice. During the heated exchanges. Connally asserted that Steiwer knew his informant "had been indicted but didn't 'reveal it to the Senate until the corkscrewing operations of the Senator from Mississippi," Questioned closely by Senator Black (D.. AJa.), Steiwcr said he had sent Pryor to Texas to make an investigation and the expenses would be paid by a "Mr. Judge." Pryor was brought to him, he said, by "Mr. Sam Jones, identified with the Republican national committee." A number of affidavits were placed In the record by Steiwer. Connally said Steiwer admitted the "things of which he complains involve no fraud against the federal government'' but the relations between the landlord and tenant. Connally pressed for additional information about Judge but Stei- wer said he did not know his present connection. In making his charges, Steiwer said: "The money expended under the soil conservation act is bound to bo wasted in large part. It will not reach the farmers who deserve it. The proof of this statement is found in the administration of the .AAA. ••Illustrations of the substantial failure of the AAA to confer benefits upon those who are actual producers of agricultural products ore reflected in a recent study of pdmini.strative irregularities in the State of Texas. ''This investigation, conducted partly by the AAA and partly by private agencies, discloses wholesale fraud and misrepresentation— also widespread conspiracies to plunder the government and especially conspiracies by the powerful local people against the share croppers and defenseless farmmers. "It discloses forgeries by the thousands and numerous crimes consisting of theft of papers and obtaining of money under false pretenses. It discloses, moreover, that a large percentage of frauds were practiced on negroes and uninformed white tenant fanners, but some of the frauds were against the government." Labor Bill Is Sent to FDR . 1 (Continued From Page 1) WASHINGTON. June 20. (/Pi— Congress tonight sent to President Roosevelt- a bill to place hours, •wage and other labor limitations on persons who sell goods to the government. The measure, already approved by the house, received Senate sanction by voice vote. Known as the Walsh- iKen/ley bill, the measure would stipulate that for contractors selling materials to the government in amounts of more than $10,000 the following labor conditions apply: A 40 hour week and eight hour day at wages prevailing in the affected area; a prohibition against sweat shops, home work and convict labor. Males under 16 and females under 18 could not bo employed. -*Store Is Sold Announcement was made Saturday of the sale of the Kees and Thomas men's furnishings store. Ill N. Cuyler, to S. S. Gantz and William Frasier, of Pampa. The store name will be changed and announced at a later date. 1933—CHEVROLET 4 Door Sedan — A special value for 1983—DODGE 4 Door Sedan—Motor reconditioned Fenders painted Upholstering good . .... Phone 365 211 No. Ballard mittee had not reported late last nip.ht. The resolutions committee, J. E. I Bonncr, Amarlllo. chairman. Bub I Ifeafner, Heriley. and Ralph Marsh. ; Canyon, drafted thanks to the j Pnmpa chamber of commerce, the Pampa Independent school district, the press and radio, the Pampa .summer band under direction of Winston Savage, to all music companies, quartets and others on the prosram. mid the citizenship of Pampn for cooperation in holding Hie convention. Officials of the convention are especially anxious that all singers and those who like to hear good sinning attend the morning and afternoon sessions today, Taylor said. The Pampa summer band, directed by Winstan Savage, played a brief concert at the opening session of the convention Saturday evening. The committee from the chamber of commerce who handled lo- cnl arrangements for the convention was composed of Tom Aid- ridge.. Chn.s. Burton, and L. L. McColm. Central Park, just a few blocks north of the auditorium will be available for basket or picnic lunches, Taylor has announced. Anyone wishing to follow the usual custom of bringing basket lunches may take their party to the park for" lunch today. ALL CANDIDATES PAY ELECTION FEES SATURDAY (Continued Prom Page 1) termiltent bursts of political fireworks. The most brilliant display was touched off by Senator Steiwer (RO) with a sizzling charge of "fraud" and "forgeries" in the administration of the AAA in Texas. 'Democrats leaped up with countercharges that the Oregonian's informant had been discharged and discredited by the AAA. As the hour of midnight was reached in the house, the hands of the clock were turned back. Absentee Voters May Cast Ballots on July 5 With a comparatively few exceptions in minor offices, all candidates for county office had paid ballot fees when the deadline passed at Saturday midnight, it was reported from the office of Siler Faulkner, democratic county chairman. Mr. Faulkner said that fees sent by mail, bearing a postmark before last midnight, would be honored. Candidates are required by law to pay the fee to cover the cost of placing their names on the ballot at the primary election. The primary committee, appointed by the county executive committee, will meet Monday to make up the official ballot for the general primary. June 25 will be the first day for filing campaign expenses for the first primary, and the last day for the county Judge to cause to be published, by posting, notice of election at each precinct. The last day for filing election expense accounts will be June 30. It was also announced Saturday that July 5 will be the final day for voters who have moved from one county to another in the state to have exemption certificates reissued for use in the primary. This date also will mark the first on which absentee voters may cast their ballots. (Continued From Pagt 1) BROOKS TALKS MARSHALL, June 20. («<Pj—P. Pierce Brooks, campaigning for governor, said here today his gross receipts tax plan for revenue with which to pay old age pensions immediately is the "only workable methods advanced by candidates that will not directly tax the plain people of Texas." HUNTER ON TOUR DALLAS, Juno 20. (ff 1 ) —Tom F. Hunter announced today he would carry his gubernatorial campaign next week into cast and north Texas, openng Tuesday at Schwertner. Wednesday he plans to appear in Luikin, ThuiEday at Longv'iew, Friday at Corsicana and Friday at Weatherford. PHILCO COLOR DIAL Used in the Philco Foreign Timing System. Foreign .stations arc .spread farther apart . . . named and located on the dial in color . . . enabling you to tune by name . . . easily, quickly, accurately. Foreign Tuning System Now you can gel Europe, South America, Ada, not as an occasional thrill but as reliable, enjoyable sources of radio entertainment! For Philco offers you the sensational built-in Philco Foreign Tuning System that enables you to tune by name, easily, quickly, accurately. American reception is finer too. Come in and select your new 1937 Philo _ and keep in touch with the world. PHILCO GIF (Illustrated) Complete with All-Wave Aerial 40 Models— $22.90 up to $375.00 for the 20 - Tube Set Tarpley Music Store Coast Guard stations along the Texas coast showed the lowest barometer reading was at Port O'Connor, 29.76 at 7 p. m. Port O'Connor is on Matagorda Bay, approximate ly 80 miles northeast of Corpu; Christi. The reading represented a fall of six hundredths since 5 p. m There was a northeast wind blow ing about ten miles per hour, the sky was cloudy and the gulf \va running heavy swells. The survey, collected at Galves ton Coast Guard headquarters showed the reading at Velasco sta tion, north of Saluria, 29.82 and at Aransas station, south of Saluria 29.85. At 8 p. m. the barometer a Brownsville stood at 29.81 and i was rainng intermittently. A 14 mile per hour northwest wind was blowing. At Sabine Pass, early lithe night, the barometer stood a 2!).88 and warnings had been issued to beach cottage dwellers to evacuate them because of abnormally high tides. At Corpus Christi, warnings were issued to residents of islands and low coastal places. J. P. McAuliffe local weather observer, said tha the disturbance, attended by driving rains and winds of gale force, woulc strike somewhere in the Corpus vicinity within the next 24 hours i its present trend continued. (Continued From Page 1) 115Mj North Cuyler Phone 620 in panic. Order was restored. Fan at Road Runner park, where the Pampa-Danciger Road Runners and the Eason Oilers of Enid, Okla. were playing, were unaware tha anything unusual had happened until near the end of the game whei a report was received from town The Road Runners were in the midst of a scoring spree and fan. were yelling and stomping theh feet. At the exact time the shock hit here, one of the ball shagger. on top of the grandstand fel through a board in the roof. Hi caught himself, but not until the grandstand had quivered, more fron the quake than from the fall, i is believed now. Several Pampa residents reported dishes rattled in cupboards and some said pictures swayed on the wall. While most people said they just felt a quiver, some reportec hearing a rumble. Texas Company Employe Dies F. C. Hoskins, 30, died yesterday morning in a local hospital where he had undergone an operation a week before. He had been a resident of the Panhandle for nine years Mr. Hoskins had been with the Texas company and at the time oi his illness he was located at Keller vllle where he was production fore man. Survivors are his wife, a daughter Naomi June, four sisters, Mrs. J C. Hallmark, Pampa, Mrs. Roy Jeffries, Kellerville, Mrs. H. W Johnson, Overton, Mrs. Ruba Weaver, Seminole, Okla., two half-brothers, Lloyd Mize and Clyde Mize, both of Los Angeles, Calif. Funeral services will be read by the Rev. C. E. Lancaster in the First Baptist church at 3 o'clock this afternoon. Burial will follow in Fairview cemetery in charge of G. c. Malone Funeral home. Pallbearers will be fellow workers from the Kellerville area. County Offices Closed Offices in the court house were closed between 10 and II a. m. Saturday out of respect to Dr. William C. Mitchell, who died Friday, and to permit county employes to attend funeral services. Ely Fonville left this morning '.or Glorietta, N. M., where Mrs. ?onville and baby have been visit- ng. They will accompany Mr. Fonville home. Tax on Carbon Black Favored By Candidate MARLIN, June 20. (/P)—F. W. Fischer said in a gubernatorial campaign speech here tonight that geologists and petroleum engineers believe Texas' vast deposits of minerals will last to? several decades. "If this be true, and the state obtains most of a proposed natural resources tax from outside sources and saves for Its resident tax payers this much money annually, It is hard to visualize the marvelous improvement that will occur in Texas during that time," the Tyler attorney said. "The debts and obligations of the state are so great now that we need that revenue." Fischer gave figures intended to show that his proposed natural resources tax could be levied and not disturb the Texas market. He said oil and gas taxes are "must too low now, and carbon black is entirely free of tax." "By a fair tax on these natural resources, Texas will realize over $100,000,000 annually," Fischer said. "With this money the old-age pensions can be paid; ad valorem taxes abolished; the school funds augmented and the gasoline tax reduced from four to two cents per gallon." ^ Lemke Is Third Party Candidate BISMARCK, N. D., June 20, (/P)— North Dakota's bitterly fought primary campaign—counted to produce a record turnout of voters Wednesday—.too on added importance today from Rep. William Lemke's projection into the presidential race as a "third party" candidate. Lemke is unopposed for renomi- nation on the republican ticket but the size of his vote will be watched as an indication of his following at home. He has the support of both factions of the potent nonpartisan league. Chief interest within this drought harassed state centers on the contest for leadership of the 21 year old league and the republican nomination for governor ship between Oov. Walter Welford and former Gov. William Langer. On the democratic side John Moses regular Indorsee, is opposed for the gubernatorial nomination by Ole H. Olson, former acting governor who Is endorsed by a "progressive" group, and James F. Morrow. • PRICES! TALK "*JP% LE VINES 16TH ANNIVERSARY SALE Two Great Groups of Ladies' Spring and Summer Footwear Our Birthday Shoe Specials! Group No. 1 This group's composed of Pumps, Oxfords and Sandals . . . whites, red and white, blue and white, patents, grey tind blacks. High, low or Inilitary heels. Sizes 31/2 to 9. Group No. 2 This group includes our entire stock of $2.98 and $3.96 Slices . , . Pumps, Straps, Ties, Oxfords and Sandals. White, red, and grey patents. White kids, black patents . . . Sizes 31/2 to 9. AAA to B. • PRICES TALK +0* LEVINE S FROM 'bW CAR , mister! That car of yours is very much a part of your vacation picture— why let it spoil your fun?' If it has to be wheedled to get it up a hill— if it half-halts expectantly at every gas pump —if it wants to park instead of leap at the "GO" light- What you need is a brilliant new Buick, and here's the one you want! This neat and nimble Series 40 Buick SPECIAL is as eager to go as you are— your good times begin with the first whir of the starter. It has room for all the family, and ample luggage space besides — try a trip, for a change, without a back seat cluttered up with baggage. Take a vacation from wheel-fight, road-jitter, tire-squeal — this great car is steady, poised, level all the way, even on corner and turn. Enjoy a rest from driving tension — try jthis feather -light wheel and Knee-Action ride and see how you relax as you go. See the sights on this year's outing without keeping an eye out for repair shops on the way —this car goes easy on gas and oil and won't need a mechanic's attention for thousands of miles. Yes, you can take a vacation in style, in comfort, with thrilling, satisfying pace to your going — and you can do it all without strain on the budget. Buick prices begin at $765* list at Flint— terms are so easy a couple of extra dollars weekly is usually enough to step you up out of the lowest price class. Want a sample of the fun that could be yours in a Buick? Just call us any time and we'll be around to demonstrate. Join the Buick Safety Legion. More than 300,000safe drivers already enrolled. See your Buick dealer for details. A GENERAL MOTORS PRODUCT TEX EVANS BUICK COMPANY, Inc. 204 NORTH BALLARD PHONE 124

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