Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 23, 1936 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Tuesday, June 23, 1936
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PAGE EIGHT THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampfi, Texal TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 28, 1036. DU POUTS Hilt 'ENTRENCHED GREED' IS TRYING TO REGAIN CONTROL OF U. S. IMARKET PHILADELPHIA. June 23. UP! —With an assertion that the sole issue of the coming presidential campaign was tne continuance of the new deal, Chairman Farley of the Democratic National committee today opened his party's national convention. To this he added a lashing attack upon both the nominees and the platform of the Republican party and a charge that they were the product of an effort to appear conservative in the East and liberal in the West. "Behind the Republican ticket." he added, "is the crew of the Du Pont Liberty league and their allies, which so far financed every undercover agency that lias disgraced American politics with their appeals to race prejudices, religious intolerance, and personalities so gross that they had to be repudiated even by the regular Republican organization." With these assertions he coupled extended praise for the accomplishments of the new deal and a prediction that the Democratic i.lat- form would be one to which the resolutions committee couL.I commit itself "without laughing and swallow without choking." "The continuance of the new ileal is the issue,' Farliy shouted to the delegates at the very outset of his remarks. "The question before the American people is clearcut and cannnt be disguised. That question is; Shall we continue the new deal which has rescued our country from disaster and despair or shall the government be turned back to the old dealers who wrecked it? There you have the issue stripped of all camouflage." Platitudes Unsurpassed Calling upon the party for a vigorous campaign toward the goal of a tremendous Roosevelt majority he asserted "that verdict must be so overwhelming, so conclusive, so compelling that nobody can doubt that the country is united in its determination that there shall be no backward step in our progress." The platform adopted by the Republicans at Cleveland, he said was "unsurpassed in the history of party declarations for platitudes and vague promises," and again he said: "Nobody takes the Cleveland platform seriously—not even ouv political adversaries." Had the Republicans been sincere he continued they would have renominated former Presidenl Hoover who, Farley said "represents the classical attitude of their party and then we would have had a direct and frank contest before the American people of the new deal and the old deal." But they "passed him up,' Farley added, "despite his impassioned stampeding scheme which naturally failed, for you cannot stampede an elephant securely chained to the picket posts of evasion and straddling." Or, he continue,:!, the Republicans could have chosen Senator Borah. "but he was earmarked with the stigma of liberalism," he added. "So they had to find a candidate whom they could present as conservative enough to meet the specifications of the duPont Liberty leaguers in the east, while appearing fiercely liberal in the West. . . , "Even when it came to choosing their vice presidential candidate, they had to follow the same hazardous course. The larger men refused the post so they picked a gentleman, doubtless a good editor, who has never held public office; never strayed into fields other than his own business—even more widely unknown to the public than his chief." People's Government Turning 1 to the new deal and the problems just ahead, Farley said that "for three years ours has been a people's government," adding: "It is our job to keep it a pea- pie's government. "That is what I meant when I spoke of the responsibilities incident to this gathering. We know how millions have been poured ou£ to prepare the ground for an assault aimed to bring back the reeking period that piled up great fortunes for those on the inside, and finally brought the country to the verge of bankruptcy. "No pirate of the olden days chased a galleon that had escaped him more fiercely than will the backers of the Republican party pursue the enterprise of getting back the prize they held so long. "The pursuing Corsairs used whatever flag that served their purpose to close with their quarry. They did not fly the skull and cross bones banner, but raised the pennant under which the prize was sailing to disguise their plundering purpose. "Perhaps that illustrates the new plan of the Republican platform and the uniform of their captain, in the West with the epaulets of liberalism and in the East with the insignia of conservatism. "Pirates" Sailing Ship "Behind the Republican ticket is the crew of the duPont Liberty league and their allies, which have so far financed every under cover aegncy that has .disgraced American politics with their appeals to race prejudice, religious intolerance and, personalities so gross that they had to be repudiated even by the regular Republican organization. They will continue to disown these snaky assaults—and to seek to profit by them. "But the Leaguers will never gain the prize. The real ne\y deal, sane and, orderly — not wild, visionary, socialistic or communistic creation of its enemies' imagination—will NEW; YORK, June 23. i/P)—Profit realizing tripped up leading stocks in Today's market, but support appeared for many issues in late dealings. A number of industrial specialties exhibited strength throughout, and in the final hour the packing and miscellaneous groups found buyers. The close was somewhat irregular. Transfers were around 1.000.000 shares. Am Can 4 135 133"$ 134"; Am Rad .... 63 20% 20% 20-?i Am T&T 35 170. IBS'i 169 Anac 65 35% 34'.i 34 : !i AT&SF 11 79 77 : <i 77 :l i Avia Corp 3 5'.4 5% 5'i Bldw Loc .... 21 3 3',R 3V; B & O 43 19 18% 18% Barnsdall .... 10 16'.4 15% 15% Ben Avia .... 20 28 27% 27% Beth Stl .... 40 54% 53% 53% Chrysler .... 263 105% 103% 103"4 Coml Solv 50 16 15'% 15% Comw & Sou 128 3'i 3% 3',i Gen Elec 56 39 38% 38'i Gen Mot .... 181 66% 65% 65% Gen Pub Svc 2 4", Goodyear .... 40 2G'/i 25'i 25'i Int Harv .... 9 88% 88 88 Int Nick .... Ill 50'i 50 50VI Int T&T .... 243 15's 14'b 15 Kennec 46 39% 39'•;, 39Id M Ward 60 45".j 44% 45 Nat Dlst .... 14 27% 27'i 27"i Packard .... 102 10"; 10'.i 10% Penney J C .. 10 85', 84'i 85 Phil Pet .... 29 41'.i 40"i 41'.', Pub Svc N J .. 9 45'i 45'i 45% Rudio 118 12', 11-S 11 •"•.•, Repub Sll .... 96 20'-! 19 : "i" 20 Bears 29 75 74% 74'i Gelly Oil .... 2 24!i Soc Vac 73 13 12% 12% S O Cal .... 1!U 37?' s 37!' s 37',i S O Ind .... 17 34', 33 :l , 33% S O N J .... 31 59>-i 58% 59 Studebaker ..29 12 11 •}', IT", Tex Corp .... 66 34'.', 33% 33% Unit Carbon .. 5 82',', 81'i 81'i U S Rub .... 240 31% 30% 30 : !.i U S Stl .... 118 64li 63''i 63% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 22 51s 4% 5'i Elec B&S ... 198 21','i 20% 20% Gulf Oil 14 86 83 8416 Humble Oil .. 12 60% GO (lOVi KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 23. (/Pi—(U. S. Dept Agr.)—Jiogs 2,500; slow, early sales desirable 240 Ib. down to shippers and traders around 10 lower than Monday's average; big packers talking around 25 lower or 10.15 and down; good to choice 170240 Ib. 10.20-40; top 10.30; few 10.35; better grade 140-160 Ib. 10.00-25; sows 8.50-9.00; stock pigs weak to 25 lower; mostly 9.75 down. Cattle 4.000; calves 800; killing classes mostly steady; cows uneven, ttrong in instances; most, sales fed steers downward from 7.75; choice mo'-'ium-weighl steers 8.25; best heavy steers early 7.75; mixed yearlings 8.00; choice heifers 8.25; bulk 6.65-7.85; fat cows 4.25-5.00. Sheep 5,000; spring lambs strong to mostly 25 higher; sheep and yearlings steady; top native spring lambs 11.50; most sales 10.50-11.25; Texas yearlings 7.65. «t» CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 23. (IP)— Big profit taking sales on advances caused wheat to react late today, and loss the greater part of overnight gains that in some places amounted to 4 cents a bushel. Wheat closed Irregular, '/, lower to '.« higher compared with yesterday's finish, July 95%-Vi, Sept. 96-96'.s, corn !i-% up, Sept. 64%-'!i, oats unchanged to !i advanced, and provisions unchanged to 15 cents down. GRAIN TABLE Wheat; High Low Close July 87'/i 95'/, 95%-!i- Sept 981', 95% 96-96'i Dec. ...... 99!i 97Is ST.i-Ya CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO. June 23. W;—Poultry, live, .steady; hens 5 Ibs and less 20',ii, more than 5 Ibs 19; leghorn hens 16; Plymouth rock springs 2C, white rocks 28, colored 25; Plymouth and white rock fryers 241i, colored 221'-'; Plymouth, white rock and colored broilers 21; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 121-i, heavy young 16!{•; small white ducks ills, small colored 10',i; young geese 15, old 13. Butter 16,190, firm; creamery specials (93 score) 30',i-31; extras (92) 30; extra firsts (90-91)— 29'/i-!i;' firsts (88-89) 28';.-29; standards (90 centralized carlots) 29fi. .Eggs 19,463, easy; extra firsts local 21'!,; cars 22; fresh graded firsts local 21, cars 21%; current receipts 2(Bi; storage packed extras 2214, storage packed firsts 22. sail serenely to the goal of complete recovery; and at its helm that calm, capable and courageous commander, Franklin D. Roosevelt." TONIGHT Auspices American Legion S25 FREE S2S Name our opening play. Be at the tent Monday night and be eligible for the prize. Special numbered seats on sale Pampa Drug No. 1. Children 35c Adults 55c Tax Inc. LADIES FREE Monday and Tuesday Nile with one Paid Adult Admission. Tent Located 1 151k. East ol Post Office Dry Ice Gas Is Used in Making Rubber, Black The ninny uses of carbon dioxide gns. used in the manufacture of dry ice. were mentioned today by Pampa residents who are promoting the drilling- of a CO-2 well in the Estnncia valley in New Mexico. It is used in carbon black manufacture, in making n finer quality of rubber, refrigeration, air conditioning and in many other ways. Last year. Government figures show, 7.000,000 tons more of dry ice than was available could have been sold. It is claimed that the development of carbon dioxide gas will open cne of the world's largest industries. There is now only one plant in the world making dry ice from natural carbon dioxide. The well being drilled by Pampa investors is down 1,702 feet and is being drilled deeper, despite the fact that 3.000,000 feet of gas has been struck. This is by far the largest well cf Its kind that has been discovered, it was reported. Kiwanians Hold Picnic at LeFors (Continued From Page 1) Pampa and LeFors Kiwanians and their families gathered .near LeFors yester:lay afternoon for an All Kiwani.s picnic, held in connection with the InternaUomil convention, now in progress in Washington. Games for men. women and children proceeded a picnic luncheon of chicken, served by wives of the Kiwuniun.s. More Hum 100 persons enjoyed the outing. Mr. nml Mrs. E. W. Vu.ss mid Mr. and Mrs. Alex Schneider are now in Washington. Mr. Schneider mill Mr. Voss being official delegates from the Pam]:a club. interest in the meeting; time, Rayburn and Miller said the delegates' credentials for the convention would not be ready until today. . At the caucus today the delegates must choose ten of their number for convention assignments, the most important of which is the I platform committee. i The 100 Texans on the special train were in a jolly mood upon arrival. Behind a police escort, they were whisked across the city to their hotels, and wearing broad- brimmed Texas sombreros, milled about the lobbies for a time before going to their rooms. They brought along a special Centennial gavel to present to .Senator Robinson of Arkansas, who is expected to be permanent convention chairman. Paul Wakefleld of Austin, secretary of the delegation, said it was made of Texas mesquite, with a dried cactus handle and a Texas star on each end of the head. Myron Blalock of Marshall, chairman of the state democratic executive committee, who remained in the background of the first caucus, said Governor James V. Allred probably would reach Philadelphia today. Vice President John N. Garner also was absent, having decided to remain away from the Quaker City until his rcnomination later in the week. The Texas delegation otherwise was virtually complete. Arthur Lee Yowell, 68 year old democrat, arrived earlier in the day astride a donkey he rode out of Dallas April 20 to advertise the Centennial. After much persuasion, the management of the convention headquarters hotel permitted him to roam the first two floors to visit, among others, Gar- ni-r's headquarters. (Continued from page 1) Slccum, a Virginia district home demonstration agent. "Take a half a cup of Friendship, add one cup of Thoughtfulness; Cream together with a pinch of powdered Tenderness, Very lightly beaten into a bowl of Loyally With one cup of Faith, one of Hope, and one of Charity; Be sure to add a spoonful each of Gaity that sings And the ability to laugh at little things; Moisten with the sudden tears of heartfelt Sympathy, And bake in a good nalured pan. Serve repeatedly." ; * * * Seems tc us, that's a mighty fine recipe. In tco many imtanccs home merely is a. place in which we .stop to catch our brealh while planning sr.me activity that will take us out again. The inessage of the old song; still tells the story thoroughly, if we only knew it— "There's No Pl'ice Like Home." 2 (Continued From Page 1) mention of the President's name, when he said: "The progress of recovery initiated and carried on by Franklin D. Roosevelt, shall not be interrupted." From the moment of the first call to order at 12:01 p. m. Eastern Standard time, it was clear that the controlling administration leaders were to give militant answers to the challenges coming from right and left for the campaign ahead. The first rallying oratorical flourish was from the party's National Chairman, James A. Farley, who was set in the role of preliminary keynoter. Even the far balconies took up in roaring cheers the tone of the battle. A few leaders talked platform behind locked doors downtown, a few Southerners still hunted forlornly for ways to preserve the two-thirds nominating rule—but the only apparent worries for the great majority were ticket worries. Many and rebellious were the complaints of those who could not get into the vaulted convention hall. Outwardly, at least, it was an all- Roosevelt show. But underneath ran the inevitable tide of speculation about the intention of those who have refused to go along. That it would be a Roosevelt platform was a foregone conclusion, and the renominatlon of Vice President Garner was regarded by most ns fully as certain as the president's own. An assertion in Boston by Governor James M. Curley that he would accept the vice presidential nomination if it was offered, attracted no serious attention. Governor Clyde L. Herring of Iowa, who had said he was mentioned for second place on the ticket, already had taken himself out. The introductory ceremonies today were held to an official welcome to this republican stronghold by its republican mayor, S. Davis Wilson, and bits of the entertainment to keep the convention diverted when no business is at hand. The real keynoter. Senator Berkley of Kentucky will speak tonight. Senator Wagner, fresh from conferences in Washington, was closeted with Secretary Wallace about the farm plank, but it remained uncertain whether the president would accept Wallace's proposal for crop insurance. In the end, Mr. Roosevelt is depended on to decide. Glass Absent fused reelection to the resolutions sels was Senator Carter Glass, the Virginia party patriarch, who refused election to the resolutions committee, saying he was too weary after the long congressional session at Washington. Governor Perry was chosen Virginia's representative in his stead. Missing likewise from the party's nominal general staff was another who had disagreed often with Mr. Roosevelt. The Georgia delegation refused to reeled Governor Eugene Talmadge to the national committee. Farley's speech today was offered as a sort of preliminary keynote, in praise of Roosevelt, in condemnation of his enemies. The actual keynote will be delivered at a second session tonight, by Senator Alben W. Barkley of Kentucky. The nominations and adoption of the platform come later in the week. Today's proceedings were slow, as usual, getting under way. Farley early gave up hope of beginning on schedule. Row on row of blue-leather seats remained to be filled as the official starting hour arrived and passed. While band and organ music boomed to the high vaulted roof of the auditorium, early comers looked over the setting for this 27th major decision in the history of the party since 1801. Silken flags in clusters of three dotted the silver-gray, box pleated silken border which had been strung around the first gallery rim. In between were brilliant medallions bearing the seals of the states. Seats of Honor High on the walls to right and left stood bust-length pictures of the president and vice president in black and white. The only other so honored was Thomas Jefferson, in serious profile on a background of buff-red, directly below the speaker's rostrum. Above the head of this great exponent of state's rights stood the words: "the democratic party." California and Texas, the two states that tipped the scales for the first Roosevelt nomination in 1932, had seats of honor right up front. Several Texans sported the ,.<en gallon hats adfveHising the Centennial celebration down there. Patrick J. Haltigan—the reading clerk whose stentorian voice made itself heard through those hectic Madison Square Garden ballots in 1924—was given n try-out. He had to tone down a bit because of the loud speaking system. The departure of Farley and other convention notables from their hotel headquarters two miles from the hall was made into a parade, led by a squad of motorcycle policemen—sirens shrieking wide open. The Farley entourage almost collided with another smaller parade. It was also democratic. A man dressed in the clothes of a farmer drove a hay rake through the streets. Its sides emblazoned with a sign asking Mr. Hoover the whereabouts of the grass in the streets that he mentioned in his Madison Square Garden speech In 1932. COURT RECORD Trial of the workman's compensation case, J. P. Perkins vs. The Texas Indemnity Insurance Co., began in district court today. Most of the forenoon was spent in selecting a jury. Damage suit of Mark Long vs. The City of Pampa was In its second day in county court today. A petition was filed in district court today by the Employers Liability Assurance Co., vs. E. C. Porter, seeking to set aside ruling and decision of the State Industrial Accident board in a compensation case. Grand jurors, still In session today, were expected to wind up Immediate business late today, according to court attaches. L, T. Davis, charged with driving while intoxicated, was bound over to the grand jury under $1,000 bond following his arraignment before Justice E. F. Young yesterday afternoon. Haywood McBee today was held on $1,000 ball awaiting action of the county grand jury following arraignment in Justice B. F. Young's court yesterday afternoon on a charge of theft of an oil well pump belt from A. D. McNa- mia. BROOKS CRITICIZES SCHERTNER, June 23 (AP)— Pierce Brooks, campaigning for governor at the Schertner annual picnic today, criticized the Allred administration for what he said was its handling of the old age pension matter. "A year has elapsed since the people of Texas ordered these pensions paid," Brooks said. "Not one penny has been paid to anyone entitled to a pension and, as a coni.-{quence, not one penny of the available federal pension money has been received in Texas" Read The News Want-Ads. LATS CHICAGO, June 23. (/D—Edgar Weller, University of Texas tennis star, handed the seeded list its first upset in today's play in the National Intercollegiate tennis championships by defeating Norman Bickcl, University of Chicago, 6-3, 6-2. Bickel, seeded tenth in the list of 82, was outgeneraled by the Texas youth who was stroking well off the ground and lobbing beautifully to ruin the Maroon's bid for points at the net. Elements Take Lives of Three OKLAHOMA CITY, June 23. (fF) —Oklahoma today counted three deaths and one injury as the toll of sudden blasts of wind which struck yesterday, accompanied by rain which brought relief from the year's record heat. John Snyder, 25, was killed at Hanna, Mclntosh county, when a roof collapsed. H. A. Moore, 48, Oklahoma City, and an Ardmore negro, W. Bell, were drowned during a heavy wind on the Ardmore city lake while they were fishing. Okmulgee, Henryetta and Hanna received short, heavy rains. Southwest Oklahoma, including Hobart, Lawton and Clinton had good rains during the night. Newman Orchestra To Play for KPDN Bert Newman and his Mclodcers will begin Monday an engagement as station orchestra for radio station KPDN, playing three times dally for broadcasts. The 10-plece orchestra is composed of young musicians who form a colorful as well as tuneful organization. It is coming to Pampa from Abilene, where it Is this week completing a lengthy en- :agement at the Hilton hotel. In addition to broadcasts, the band will play three times weekly for dances at the Pla-Mor auditorium. Mi', and Mrs. Walter F. G. Stein have returned from a two-week trip to the Centennial exposition at Dallas, San Antonio, and Monterrey, Mexico. PART OF PRESIDENT'S SUGGESTIONS ARE CARRIED OUT WASHINGTON, June 23, President Roosevelt today signed the new tax bill and the $100,000,000 interior department appropriation bill. Signing of the long controverted tax measure, designed to raise $800,000,000 through a sweeping revision of corporate taxes and other levies, cleared the president's desk of major legislation passed by the congress Just gone home. The tax act, a compromise between the house and senate, goes a long way toward carrying out suggestions by President Roosevelt for stiff levies on corporation income withheld from stockholders. Advocates of his suggestion contend it will be subject to individual Income taxes, while opponents argue it will be harmful to corporations in need of surplus. Tlie yield of the measure lias been estimated by senate and house conferees as follows; New corporation tax system $630,000,000. Changes in taxation in cases of . liquidation of corporations, $33,000,000. Tightening of law applying to taxation of "Irrevocable trusts," $20,000,000. Reduction of tax exemption of intercorporate dividends $10,000,000. Import taxes on fish and vegetable oil, $100,000,000. "Windfall" tax on persons j who avoid payment of AAA processing taxes, $82,000,000. Miscellaneous, $10,000,000. ««» SANDERFORD TALKS MEXIA, June 23. (/P) — Senator Roy Sanderford, speaking here today, contrasted his platform for governor with that of three opponents. "I mn the only major candidate for governor who Is opposed to payment of a state Income tax," Senator Sanderford said. "Governor Allred, P. W. Fischer and Tom Hunter all have come out for this tax." NOW! HAT STORAGE Your winter fell cleaned and blocked—then stored in moth proof and dust proof hat boxes until Fall— AT NO ADDITIONAL COST . Hats Insured While in Our Care ROBERTS, the Hat Man Located in the DeLuxe Cleaners VICTOR HUGO'S IN LOS ANGELES. The world of fashion calls Victor Hugo's charming Garden Room "Paris in Los Angeles"! And, as the diners pause to enjoy their Camels, Hugo says: "Our guests know fine tobacco. They have made Camels the outstanding favorite here." ON THE RYDER CUP TEAM. Henry Picard (right) is rated the best golfer at full iron shots. "I know that 'Camels set you right!'" he says. "Smoking Camels aids my digestion, And Camels never get on my nerves." "YOU KNOW WHAT nervousness and eating fast can do to digestion," says Claire Huntington, public stenographer. "1 find that smoking Camels makes food taste better and helps digestion." During and after meals, Camels bring a sense of well-being and good feeling. That's why people say: Camels stimulate digestion in a pleasant, natural way . . . increase alkalinity The human digestion responds unfavorably to nervousness and strain. It is definitely encouraged by smoking Camels. Scientific studies show clearly the manner in which Camels aid digestion. Using sensitive apparatus; it is possible to measure accurately the increase in digestive fluids — alkaline digestive fluids — that follows the enjoyment of Camel's costlier tobaccos. For a cheery "lift" and for digestion's sake, enjoy Camels. They never get on your nerves. They are gentle on your throat. You'll like the firmness of Camels too — no loose shreds annoy you. Copyright, 1986, R. J, Reynolds Tobacco Company, Wlnitoa-SiUiB. LYV GOLD-CUP WINNERI George Reis won the trophy three timesl"\'m a Camel smoker," says this outstanding speed-boat driver. "I cut heartily, smoke Camels, and enjoy thatfecliug of well-being thatgocs with good digestion.Camelssctmcrigb.tl" MRS. WIM. I. HOLLINGSWQRTH, JR., popular Californian, well-known in New York and London society, says: "Camels are so mild. They please my taste and aid digestion." COST LIE §,,:,. TOBAC&Mpl Camels %f&'-:-i$ji$$ .fliti?:' finer, MORi.!Xf>iNSp| • TOBACCOS-T u r k i s h and Domestic «- than sny other popular brand.

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