Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 25, 1936 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Thursday, June 25, 1936
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JfifiE PAMPA DAILY J7EWS, Painpa, Texas THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1936. f h e PAMPA DAILY NEWS Pub: iMlfcW i*&* Jfrcntnit, «ttept Sflthrdsy, and SundiJ jhorhbiB b* th* Pum?* Dafty A xTCWi MS West Foster Street, Pampa, Texas. Phone 666— ^All de(>irtr«tSts IAS. E. LtXHfS, Qett. M«rr.; PHILIP R. POND, Bn«. Her.: TEX DB JITEEBB, Editor •AMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (Fall Leased Wire). The Associated Press • Melnalvely entitled to the use (or publication of all news dispatches credited to It or "~ credited to this paper and also the regular news published herein at teeond class matter March 16, 1927, at the postofflce at Painpa, Texas tie act of March >rd, 1879. •tJftBCKtPTJON RATES—By carrier, IBc per weekt J8.00 for 6 months. By tni Hjtyfcble in advance in Gray and Adjoining Counties, 16.00 per year. $2.76 per •Wlthl, 80c p*r month: outside Gray and Adjoining Counties, $7.00 per year, $3. r 6 month 76c >» VVK pei iiiuiiin; outeiae uray ana Aajoinmic *^ou months, 76e per month. Price per single copy Be. tiot the Intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character o a* knowingly, and if through error It should, the management will appreciate t intention called to same, and will e'adly and fully correct. PUBLIC OPINION GUEST EDITORIAL The Daily News believe that public opinion which will permit proper social relations to bring about health, happiness and prosperity, is the biggest problem facing the American people today. As Professor Whiteheatl, the eminent British mathematician and philosopher, expressed it, "the problem is not how to produce great men, but howi to produce great societies. The great society will put up men for the occasion." We know of no better way of helping bring this about in our own community than to get the practical, prominent citizens to, figuratively speaking, "think out loud" on fundamental questions. • With this idea in mind the Daily News will start on Sunday a series of Guest Editorials, written by citizens of Pampa and the Panhandle area. The first guest editor will be C. H. Walker, of Pampa, former editor of the Dalhart Texan, who recently was appointed postmaster of Pampa and who will assume duties of that office July 1. Whatever is discussed by Mr. Walker ill his editorial will be of his own choice. This will be true of all the guest editors. The Daily News management does not propose that id«as in the guest editorials necessarily coincide with those held by the newspaper. It will be the purpose of the guest editorial column to carry the cross-section of opinion of the thinkers of the community and district. . We feel that having problems of the day discussed by various Pampa, Gray county and Panhandle citizens will bring about a much better general understanding and solution of these problems. For, as Spencer said: "It is for each to utter that which he sincerely believes to be true, and add this unit of influence to all other units of influence and let the results work themselves out." SIGNS OF PROGRESS Figures compiled by the federal housing administration justifying an optimistic outlook for the construction industry will be hailed with satisfaction by observers of the business scene. . According to a statement given out by Stewart McDonald, federal housing administrator, substantial gains in home building for 1936 are certain. After the first week in May, mortgage insurance arrangements approved by the FHA passed the $300,000,000 mark. During the first nine days in June mortgages accepted for insurance totaled $14,285,387.—indicating that this month would surpass the increases shown in May. The latest cheering figure is that mortgage insurance agreements are being Offered for FHA approval at the rate of $1,500,000 a day for each working day. In many cities field representatives of FHA are making extensive efforts to acquaint persons with the possibility of financing new home building by means of low cost mortgages. Doubtless such educational campaigns will give further shots in the arm to the lagging construction industry. : As taxpayers read the news of potential revival of an industry which has been slow to respond to recovery encouragement, they will be gratified to reflect that FHA is operating efficiently. All the financing of new mortgages is being handled by private financial institutions. FHA merely insures the private concerns against loss. Meanwhile, too, the construction industry is sitting up and taking notice. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- NEA Service Staff Correspondent • PHILADELPHIA. — Congressman William Lemke's third party candidacy hangs vaguely like a cloud over the Democratic convention. Not too black, nor too low, at least as yet, but conspicuous enough to cause politicians te- ask one another whether it is going to rain and, if so, hbw hard. ;. The "Union Party" holds a possibility of disaster for the Democrats. How imminent or how remote that possi- oility may be will be a matter of argument until the campaign gets under way and one can begin to estimate the extent to which Lemke, with the support of Father Coughlin and his appeal to followers of Dr. Townsend and the late Huey Long, is going places and in which direction. -'• The question here, where it is commonly believed Roosevelt has a definite edge on Landon, is whether Lemke could draw off sufficient votes in enough states to give Landon the election. • That brings up the all-important question: How close is. the contest between Roosevelt and Landon, other things being equal, going to be? The answer to that one is that nobody knows. Anyone will comprehend the situation who looks at the election results in two previous years, 1916 and 1924. Iji^the first instance it will be seen how a few thousand Lemke votes in a single state might decide whether Robaevelt or Landon was to be the next president if the race were close. 1 The second instance demonstrates how Lemke might poll a much bigger vote than anyone supposes he will and still have no effect on the result if there were a strong national trend toward, let's say, Roosevelt. • J. Frank Hanly of Indiana, and Ira Landrith of Massachusetts, ran on the Prohibition party ticket in 1916 an-d polled 220,000 votes. You may remem'ber that the issue hung in the balance for three days because of a close contest in California, Which finally by 3773 votes gave her 13 electoral votes to. Woodrow Wilson and elected him over Charles-Evans Hughes, now chief justice, by an electoral total of 277 to 254, '(' The Prohibition party in California polled nearly 28,000 popular votes. If there had been no Prohibition ticket and Hughes could have won four out of every seven of those dry voters, Wilson woulc} not have been president. There was good reason for believing that the drys would h»ve gone for Hughes. • The contest was close in all respects. Wilson's popular V&e WftS only 9,129,000 as compared with 8,538,000 for Hughes, The moral is that if there's any neck and neck finish aspect to 19.36, Lemke is likely to elect Landon over Roosevelt. A reader can 5*1 the answer to any question of fact by writing; The Pamtia Daily NEWS' information Bureau, Frederic J. Raskin, director. Washington* D. C. Please enclose three (3) cents for Q. If no one holds a winning ticket on a daily double at a race track, what is dene with the money that was wagered? B. F. A. As a general rule, the pool Is divided equally between those having tickets including the winner of the first half of race of the daily double, and those having tickets on the second. The rules governing the daily double are printed on the racing program. Q. Mow many presidents of the ttnlted States had been vice president? B. B. A. Nine—Presidents Adams, Jefferson, Van Bureh, Tyler, Flllmore, Johnson, AHhlir, Theodorfe Roosevelt, and Coolidge. Q. How wide is the Indianapolis speedway track, and how many degrees Is it banked on the turns? ft. P. J. A. Tlie speedway track Is 52 feet wide on the straightaways and' 60 feet wide on the turns. The banking on the turns is 10 degrees 40 minutes. Q. Who gave the first Marcel wave? O. P. A. The late Francis Marcel Grateau of France, who invented this hair-waving process In 1872. Q. What is inscribed on the gravestones of unknown America!! soldiers who are burled abroad? H, M. A. The epitaph reads, "Here nests in Honored Qlory An American Soldier Known but to Qod." Q. Where Were pretzels first made in tills country? A. G. B, A. in Lititz, Pennsylvania. Back in 1810 a German vagrant visited that little town and imparted to a baker, in return for kindnesses, the secret of making and baking the cake that became known as the bretzel, and within the last 25 years, the pretnel. It was instantly popular, and in the following years many bakeries sprang up in Utit'z to take care of the demand. Q. What is exogamy? L. L. A. This is the name given to a custom prevailing among certain primitive races by which a man is forbidden to marry within his own tribe or totem group. Q. How many frog legs are eaten in this country In a year? N. K. A. The annual catch is supposed to be In the neighborhood of a million frogs, which would meali two million legs. Q. Why does Diuing whiten clothes? B. B. A. Blue is used to correct the yellowish tint in white clothes, because blue and yellow are complementary colors, and when mixed produce white. . Q. Please give a biography of Ted Cook, the columnist. E. C. R. A. Prootor Fyffe (Ted) Cook was born at Pontiac, Illinois, October 16, 1891. He was a student at the University of Washington and has worked on the Tacoma Ledger, the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, Times, and Star. From 1920-23 he was managing editor of the Los Angeles Record and In 1923-24 editor-in- chief. Mr. Cook is married and has two children. His home is at Laguna Beach, California. Q. How long does it take to climb the Jungfrau? M. P. A. This Swiss mountain peak rises 13,669 feet. It can be climbed from the Great Aletsch Glacier In about six hours. Q. When was the Kellogg-Briand Pact signed? B. S. A. This pact, also referred to as the multilateral treaty for the renunciation of war as an instrument of national policy was signed by most of the nations of the world Fifteen signed in Paris, August 27 1928. These were: The United States, Germany, Belgium, France, Great Britain,. Canada, Australia, New* Zealand, South Africa, Irish Free State, India, Italy, Japan, Poland, and Czechoslovakia. Q. What is fever bush? F. P. B. A. It is a shrub, common In the northern United States, growing from 4 to 15 feet high. The bark is armoatio and a decoction is used as a stimulant in fevers. The berries are bright scarlet in autumn and occasionally have been used as substitute for allspice. The shrub is sometimes called spicebush and wild allspice. Correct Speech And Writing TMS CURIOUS I IN SOME. STATES. NIGHTHAWKS ARE CALUED FROM AN OL'O BELIEF TMEV LAMP-SHELL REMAINED IN ITS SINCE THE MILLIONS OF VEARS AGO W/LD ANfMAL£ OF THE AFRICAN PLAINS SUFFER. NO ILL FROM THE BITE OF A. KJC1S DOMESTIC ANIMALS. TSETSfi'l'LlES, although little larger than a corrimflt- are the curse c* Equatorial Africa. One bite bV the (!• evilable death to horses, cattle arid dogs; but the wild the region ai-e harmed' no more by its bile than by th srnall gnat. The bite itself is not' poisonous, biit it c:ii. site which causes the trouble. NEXT: Docs life exist on other planets? MAN ABOUT MANHATTAN NfiW YORK—The photographers and reporters were racing like mad after a wild rumor of Nellie Granger's engagement got aired about the other day. Nellie is the airlios- tesS heroine of a recent transport plane crash, who Jiist returned from a West Indies cruise: Meeting her at the dock was Loy Warwick, of the TWA public relations staff, who knows her and handled her interviews in New York before she sailed. Glimpsing his grinning countenance at the pier, she raced down the gang-plank and gave Mm an embrace. Whereupon the news- hawks, scenting a romance, spent the rest of the afternoon trying to confirm rumor* oE an engagement. A survey among the smart shoppers on Park avenue reveals that London tan and white is the favorite combination this season, although navy blue and white is another that is receiving a pleasing play. The real name, one hears, for the dun shades is cocoa tan or luggage tan, but generally it is known as London tan because that is considered smarter. For men's wear my favorite hue continues to be wrinkled herringbone. saw the war as a Red Cross nurse, the council has ready answers for , ahyth'lhg you care to shove its way. I By way of initiating you into the i thoroughness of its coverage—here I are some questions that have been ! received—and answered. One man wants to know the locality of Froze I To Death creek. Another requests InformatlQn on clipper ships, "Where may good markets for angle worms be found?" asks a third. Another recently discovered a pot of gold— buried treasure stuff—and wants to know what he should do with it. So it goes. Questions pour into the council's offices every day. Last year more than 75,000 individual queries were received. Correct your own mistakes of spelling, pronunciation, and grammar. Every one can learn to use the English language properly if lie will given attention tp the use of words. The Pampa Pally News offers ah authoritative booklet to help those who want to speak and write good English. Misuse of Language is a terrible handicap for those who geek bust- ness or social success. A little study with the Word Book will start you on the road to correct speech and proper writing. It also contains many useful hints for those who may think they know what's what in English diction. Send for your copy today. Enclose ten cents in.coin for postage and handling. Use This Coupon The Painpa Daily News Information Bureau, Frederic J. Has'klr), Director, Washington, b. C. I enclose herewith TEN CENTS in coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of the new booklet, WORD BOOK. Name .,,.....,...... Street City State .,,, (Mail to Washington, D. 0.) No. 2 Lafayette Street is the address of the local office of the National Emergency Council—but don't let the name fool you. This is where you get your questions answered— any question that puzzles and annoys you. Headed by Harriet Root, who is a Loraln, Ohio, girl, who Theodore Hecht, the actor,' is not related to Ben Hecht, the writer, . . . During the run of Winterset it was Ketch's duty to hoist Harold Johnsrud, a fellow actor, on his shoulders and carry him across stage. After 36 weeks of this Hetch complained that he was becoming the worse for wear. He had to resort to massage, chiropractors, and electro-therapy. Harold Johnsrud, however, is thriving. Henry L. Doherty, the Battery's best known resident, lives in a penthouse overlooking the New York harbor. . . Melvyn Douglas' wife, Helen Gahagan, is a sister of Lillian Gahagan, deb. . ,. Maude Adams is now a young lady of 62 years. . . New York has newspapers printed in 25 languages. . . Manhattan has only three piers that are 1,000 feet in length. Edited b> DR. IAGO GALD5TON Sunburn The health advantages derived from sunlight are obvious, but excessive exposure, especially in those unacclimated, may be harmful. Tanning is desirable and beneficial, but burning is injurious. Prolonged exposure to bright sun light in those not accustomed to its rays may be dangerous. In addition to the resulting sunburn the individual may suffer headache, irritation of the lining membranes of the brain and spinal cord, called meningismus, and when the atmosphere has a high humidity, sunstroke or heat stroke may result. For severe eases of sunburn, expert nieclical treatment is required, In milder cases, the individual should go to bed and apply to the burned area a lotion made of vinegar and water, half and half. Where large blisters have developed and the upper layers of the skin Have /or jlteNnvYork Academy ctMcdkmt been raised and ruptured, the application of a brew made of strong tea will bring relief. This should be applied directly to the burned skin, without a dressing. Those who, while exposed, desire protection against ultraviolet light, may cover the exposed portions of the body with peanut, olive or sesame oil. However, these "physical umbrellas" interfere with the heat radiation of the body, and may bring on what is worse than sunburn—"heat burn." When using any of the above named oils one should not be exposed to the sun more than 30 to 45 minutes. Most of the "sunburn preventives 1 ' on the market contain a salicylic radical. Not all are safe to use. It is better to take the medicine of sunlight in graduated dceses until the body develops its own protection in the form of skin pigmentation. Talks Corrective Methods By BROOKE PETERS CHURCH Shell I spank my child? Will he be crushed and humiliated if I do? Will I leave scars oh his personality, crush his self-respect and cow him for life by such treatment? Shall I be taking advantage of his weakness and defenselessness, acting the bully if I lay hands on him and force him by violence to obey my rules? It all depends, not on what one cices, but how one does it. There are just as many bullies among non- spankers as among spankers, just as many children are injured for life by moral suasion and mental torture as by physical force and bodily torture. The bully is always the bully no matter how he expresses hlmsejf. All the .child asks and needs is Justice and the feeling that he is being -punished, not to saM5f.y. personal rancor, but on an- established principle of right and wrong. In punishing a child consistency and reason are far more Important than the form the punishment takes. The child who sees the reason for his punishment and acknowledges it, needs very little correction beyond a word of reproof arid advice here and there, and should need no punishment at all by the time he is eight or ten. The child who always has been punished because his parents were annoyed or hurt or tired, and took these personal feelings out on him by scolding or spanking, will probably never learn the rules by which the world lives, but will be a rebel and need correction all his Hie. Frequent punishment of any kind defeats its own ends. Punishment should never be given in a spirit of revenge. It cannot undo the past, but should look toward the future. If this is kept in mind, what one does to attain the desired end becomes unimportant. M. P. DOWNS Automobile} Loans Hbortjgd Lpni Tehn» REffTNANOJNq Small «nd l*r«e 104 Oonibs-Wortey Bid*. Phone 336 Parfipa of FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY A new record for city water consumption in Painpa was reported by City Manager W. F. Gwin. when 1,479.000 gallons wprr used in 24 hours. * * * Organization of a new federated women's club, The Twentieth Ccii- tury Culture club, was completed with election of officers. Mrs. L. N. Mcdullough was named the first president. ONE YEAR AGO TODAY Young Democrats of the city honored State President John McCarty of Dalhart, other state and district officers with n banquet at the Schneider hotel, at which Elliott Roosevelt, son of the president, was upheld in his difference with a group in the state organlza- ticn. * * * A jitill on Trader's opinion of tin; New Deal was announced hy TVi« NEWS. * * * Fans Rathered around radios in the evening to hear n broadcast of the fight in which Joe Louis inndo short work of defeating Prlmu Camera. CRASH BLAME PLACED WASHINGTON, June 25. i/T'i— Failure of ground aids was blame:! by the senate air sSfety committee today for the Macoh, Mo., airplane crash May 6, W35 which killed Senator Bronson Cuttttig of New Mexico and four others. 1 'The committee report said the safety of the plane as it proceeded east from Kansas City wns "dependent, upon throe nids to navigation ftirnishrd by thr bureau of aeronautics, department ot commerce." ^ SHERIFF'S BELIEF MUSKOGEE, Olda.. June 25, (XIV Undcrsherlff Walter Boatrighl soirl today a man believed to be Carl Jannwoy, fugitive Arkansas convict, abducted It. L. Johnson. 42, Muskogee merchant, in the Cooksoii hills, forced him to take him to Braggs, and then released him unharmed. n WHITE'S AUTO STORES L BBS L.*^^^^* xVNWVVv>,^-^CVvv v <v %xvx>^ •\-s-s-s-x-\-\-" >^>-\v. «ip RIDAYaud 5ATURDAY \VsXSX vxV^vv^v ^vw^^ v\^v^wVy^vs.Ww^^^^^x x^\N Buy GILLETTE QUALITY TIRES at today's LOW prices! It's a sure, safe way to SAVE! Unconditionally GUARANTEED Against BLOWOUTS and all other road haz- ard.s to 25,000 miles, depending upon the grade you buy. GILLETTE "POLAR TYPE Guaranteed 8,000 miles so 4.50x20 _ ________ $5.00 4.50x21 .. . ......... ___________ . $5.25 4.75x19 .............. . $5.55 EASY TERMS GILLETTE "ENSIGN" Guaranteed in writing for 18,000 Miles 4.40x31 4.30x20 $£65 BIG TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD TIRES! VACUUM HORN ,2-Tone vacuum horn. Fits all cais. Only— Hirh Pressure GREASE GUN A real $10.00 low price, only— value. Our RADIATOR GAPS Fords, '28 - '31 Similar Low Prices on Radiator Cays for other cars. 15c Nu-Ray Tafil Lamps XI: rows) liKht from all sides! Safest signal on-the market. Designed to promote safety in night driving. Made entirely of strong, Heavy cast, ruby glass which increases its illuminating area '00%. 'Jniversal Type Fits all cars Standard 13 - Plate Battery. Fully guaranteed for 6 months. Only— $2.98 And 'your old Battery ELECTRIC FAN 8" Eskimo 11011- osuillating fan. Only- Goad Quality CAMP COT Hardwood frame and white duck cover. Only— S1.49 ICE CREAM FREEZERS !i quart tub freezer, Our low price only — 69c LAWN MOWERS 4'Iilade Ball - Bearing Lawn Blower. Fully guaranteed. Only- OUTING JUGS 1-Gallon Outing: Jug 1 . Keeps foods or liquids hot or cold. Only— CAMP STOVES It-Burner Gasoline Camp Stove AS IjQW As $3.49 Other Camp Stoves up to $5.95 RCA LICENSED CAR RADIO 5-tuhe Car Uiulio, with illuminated diui and many other features. Our low price, only— $19.95 Easy Terms GUARANTEED RADIATORS Tubular Style For Ford For Chev. $7.45 $6.95 Blowout-Proof MUFFLERS For ALL Cars. -'•As Low As:- 68c "ENDURANCE" MOTOR OIL R e f i n c d from Ilijfh Grade crude. Guaranteed 100% Pure, 5 gals, at SI.85, or equal to, per quart— 9e Trojan Spark Plugs Guaranteed 10,- OOQ mi|e:>. I h Sets of 4. Only— 27c A FRIENDLY STORE TO SERVE YOU —Formerly^WESTERN AUTO NEEUS COMPANY 106 S. Cuyler Phone 840 Lined BRAKE SHQES For Model "A" ;, I?o,rd. Each— (Exchange) HOME OF BETTER VALUES • •

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