THE FAMPA DAILV NEWS, , .aftlWB W, Agreement Ends te Over Actor's Money LOS ANGELES, June 25. (/P)— Superior Judge Harry R. Archbald gave his final approval todav to an agreement ending the family dispute over the custody anci earnings of Freddie Bartholomew, child screen actor. The agreement gave the custody of the 12-year old star to his aunt. Mylllcent Mary Bartholomew, who has piloted his screen career from its beginning. The boy's parents, Cecil Lewellyn Bartholomew and Lilian May Bartholomew, were awarded the right to visit him as often as they cared to so long as they did not interfere with his movie work. The Union Bank and Trust Co., was named as guardian of Freddie's estate and his earnings—unofficially estimated at $1,250 weekly—were ordered distributed as follows: Ten per cent to the father, five r»r cent each to his minor sisters, Eileen and Hilda, and the remainder to his own estate. CHILD KILLED BATON ROUGE, La., June 25. (/P) —An accident in which Stanley Reid Brashler, 0 years old, was killed by being struck by an automobile last night, today was declared unavoidable after a coroner's Inquest, and the driver of the car. listed as F. M. Hampton of Weslnco, Tex., was absolved. $3.50 to $11.50 Lynne Wood SUITS of genuine icy cool Kaclie-Kool Imagine a sale right at the start of the season—perfectly lailored — wonderfully cool— amazingly crush resistant — ideal for travel, vacation and business—White and Natural Sizes 12 to 20. Close Out of Cotton COATS Perfect for that knock-aboiil, summer wrap—both long and trottmir styles. Friday's selling 1 You'll want to take advantage of this opportunity—to complete your summer costumes—with Hats to Match Prom our expensive lines— We are offering a large selection of all styles and colors of ladies' smart new hats —Friday— Shop Our Windows Mitchell's "Apparel For Women" 1) vanced by Borger and Lubbock post*. Gaylor, assistant postmaster, is a charter member of the local VFW post. He has held every office since the post was established in 1929. Besides being honored with the district office, Oaylor was also placed on the state executive council. The retiring district commander is W. S. Birge of Amarillo. Max Walz of San Antonio was elected state commander, succeeding E. E. Wiseman of El Paso. Resolutions carried out the program plans of tiie national council which were outlined to Pampans by Commander Van Zanclt when he was here. Mr. and Mrs. John Bradley represented Pampa at the convention. N° 2 (Continued From Page 1) back step of the three-room cottage one of Mrs. Herwlg's slippers, evidently lost in her flight from her assailant. The other shoe was on her fool, when her body was found. Mrs. George Byars, telephone operator ut Johnson City, said that she and "practically all of Johnson City" went to the Herwlg home alter hearing of the double 1 killing. "Mrs. Herwlg was lying on the floor on one side of the bed and the little boy was on the other," Mrs. Byars said. Mrs. Herwigis -nead had been split open from behind. The boy's head had been mashed in by a hard blow." The telephone in the new, unpainted cottage on Miller's creek had been jerked from the wall, Mrs. Byars said. Hampered by darkness when they first reached the slaying scene, officers today found the axe with which the crimes were committed in some grass about 50 yards from the house. "The axe had been washed but there still were blood stains on it," Sheriff King Casparls said. "We haven't established the identity of the slayer," the sheriff said, "but we believe a solution of the case Is near." Officers questioned Herwlg and his small daughters closely in an effort to get all possible information on circumstances surrounding the slayings. Herwlg said he could think of no motive. Mr. and Mrs. Herwlg had been married about two years. He is around 42 years old. N° 3 (Continued From Page 1) Texas, Col. Yowell edged thru the mass of delegates to the manager's office and finally received permission. After receiving 4 a round of applause in the lobby, the colonel got the animal up the broad marble stairs to the floor which houses the Democratic national committee. While Texans whooped up he rode into the Garner headquarters. First the donkey made for a vase of flowers. The ladies screamed. Then he began to paw the deep carpet and generally misbehave. "Get him out of here," someone yelled. Bellboyt; and chamber maids • who had been standing by nervously rushed up and escorted the colonel and his mount out of the headquarters, down the steps and into the street. <'You just can't tell about animals," sighed the colonel. Moves Against Drunk Driving To Be Continued Gray county officials today were preparing to continue a drive on drunken drivers following the indictment of eight persons late yesterday afternoon by the county grand jury on charges of driving an automobile while intoxicated. After being in session since Monday, the jurors wound up their current examination of cases and reported nine indictments. One was on a forgery charge. The grand jury was excused until Tuesday, June 30, when it will return to consider additional cases. • Vacancies in U. S. Army Exist There is room In Uncle Sam's army for some eligible young men from Pampa, according to word today from Sgt. Robert E. Forsytne, recruiting officer, stationed at Amarillo. Viicaiicws rfxfst In the second engineers division at, Denver, Colo. Men between the ages of 18 and 35 years, who are physically sound and of good character are eligible. Among advantages offered, says Sgt. Forsythe, are .schools for cooks, bakers .musicians, general business training, and mechanics. A prep school is available at Fort Warren, Wyo., for high school graduates under 21 years of age who wish to train torJWest Point entry. Van Mungo Ties League Record NEW YORK, June 25. WP)—Van Mungo, speedball pitcher of the Brooklyn Dodgers, total equalled Hie major league record for consecutive strikeouts by fanning seven Cincinnati Reds in a row. Mungo's feat tied the modern major league record set by George Wlltse of the New York Giants in 1906 and tied later by Dazzy Vance of the Dodgers in 1924. He started his string by getting Kampouris and Schott on strikes to close out the second Inning, fanned Cuyler, Riggs and Goodman in the third and added Scarsella and Herman to the list in the fourth before Campbell popped up to, end the streak. At this point Mungo had fanned nine men. COLUMN (Continued Irom page 1) (Continued From Page 1) consent of u subcommittee for the recommendation of a plan whereby convention representatives in the future would be apportioned on a basis of democratic strength in the .states instead of total population as now. The committee row, in which no feelings were spared, forced adjournment of the fiftn session soon after it had unanimously accepted the reports of the credentials and permanent organization committees. Plainly, supreme efforts were being made to reconcile all differences in conference—by way of a prelude to the renomination of Roosevelt and Garner. Success or failure could only be guessed. Southern friends of the two thirds requirement said there would be no minority report by them; but a minority report on endorsement of the Townsend plan in the platform was still discussed in the Washington state delegation. Senator Millard Tydings of Maryland led the fight for the rules compromise. He insisted the convention itself should act on the proposed reapportionment plan, which republican long have followed. The leaders apporently expected it to be endorsed with little if any difficulty. Chavez Opposes Senator Dennis Chavez of New Mexico, opened debate by denying the south was the only section opposing abrogation. "If we are to make a change shouldn't it be done when the necessity arises?" Chavez asked. "This rule was good enough to give us Jackson, Cleveland, Wilson and Roosevelt, so why can't we proceed along sound lines." Rep. John Rankin of Mississippi, interrupted to observe it was "the same pernicious press favoring abrogation of this rule that Js favoring senate representation based on population." Senator Bennett Champ Clark of Missouri, committee/ chairman, sfrt on the convention floor white Hep. to coincide with those of the Dally NEWS, or its editor. * * * There is something new under the sun. Now, an evangelistic meeting at a centennial celebration is new and certainly sets up another frontlei for Christian activity. * * * The Disciples of Christ will engage in such an enterprise at the Texas Centennial in Dallas under leadership of one of their foremost preachers, Dr. Raphael II. Miller, pastor of the National City Christian Church, Washington, D. C. * * * Services will be held in the Chrysler Gardens each evening from June 28 to July 11. Services will last for one hour daily, 6:45 to 7:45 p. m.—providing a haven of rest to the weary for an hour following supper. * * * The man who fell off the flying trapeze says: This is the month in which politicians are beginning to kiss babies. + * * Personally, we'd say it is the month in which the veterans are kissing baby bonds. ROBBERY FRUSTRATED LAWRENCE, Mass, June 25, (/P)— A gun battle between robbers attempting to setee a $19,000 payroll and a policeman and bank employ? sent two of the gunmen and the bank employe to Lawrence general hospital today. One of the robbers was reported near death. Doughton of North Carolina presided. W. W. Durbin of Ohio asserted that minority elements would control the convention by blocking nominations in the future unless the rule of majority was restored. Purbin insisted he wanted majority rule "to prevent a yipping minority led by a sky pilpt from Detroit" from dominating the convention. "The two thirds rule," he declared, "is a relic of the dead hand." Beeman Strong of Texas offered a substitute which would prpvide for repeal and th'at hereafter each state be given six votes in the convention with two additional for each representative and two for each senator in congress, Rankin spoke before the committee voted on this. "If you are going to change this rule you must give us something in its place," Rankin said. "We have yielded to you on presidential candidates for 75 years, Roosevelt will be nominated by unanimous votes and so will Garner." R. W. Robins of Arkansas broke with his southern colleagues and favored repeal. He referred to the 1932 Chicago convention and said the big eastern states might have blocked the nomination of President Roosevelt. "I don't think sectionalism ought to be raised here," he said. "We should all work together." Clark, whose father lost the nomination to Wilson in 1928 because of the two thirds rule, argued that the question was referred to this convention by the last one and that this was the only time to act because of the absence of a presidential contest. MARKET NEW YORK, June 25. (/P)—The bloom faded from the stock market today as the steels, along with a number of other leaders, broke fractions to around 3 points. ' Despite the general profit taking movement, buyers 'were found for seme of the oils, sugars and specialties. The close was heavy. Transfers were about ',250,000 shares. Am Can ...."« 134 132% 132% Am Had .... 36 20% 20'/ s 20% Am T&.T .... 25 170 107% 167VS Anac 101 20 , 8 14 81 16 81 34% 76% 5% 34% 77 5% 351/j 78% 5% 18% 17 16% 16% 27% 26% 26% 53 M, 51% 51% 13 181 179-4 179% 411 110V4 107% 108 177 15% 14 >4 14% 3'4 38% Gen Mot Gen Pub Svc 1 Goodrich 43 Goodyear 51 Tut Harv .... 51 81 94 66% 3 VI 38% 66% Int Nick . Int T&T Kelvin Bit Kennec 34 AT&SF Avia Corp B & O Barnsdall Ben Avia Beth Stl Case J I Chrysler . Coml Solv Comw & Sou 305 3% Gen Elec 67xd39 365 68% 4% 20% 19% 26 >A 24% 80 % 88H 61% 50% 15 14% 20% 19% 39% 38% M Ward .... 70 45 44 Nat Dist .... 51 27% 2<j% Ohio Oil .... 45 13% 13% Packard 215 11 '/i 10% Penney J C .. 15 85% 85% Penn R R 40 33'/i 32% Phil Pet .... 94 43% 42% Pub Svc N J 15 45% 45 Pure Oil .... 182 19% 18% 12 11% 20 19 S Roeb 32 76M 74% Skelly Oil 5 24% 24% Soo Vac 155 13% 12% S O Cal 54 38 37% S O Ind 36 34% 34 S O N J .... 225 61 59% 6054 Studebaker .. 83 12% 11% 11% Tex Corp 149 35% 34% 35 Unit Carbon .. 9 81% U S Rub 118 31% 29 29 US Stl 247 63% 61% 61% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 87 5% 4% 4% Elec B&S .... 154 21% 20% 20% Gulf Oil 19 84% 83 84 Humble Oil ..24 62 60% 62 NEW ORLEANS COTTON The market engaged In some good selling during the morning. July dipped to 11.91 at one time, but recovered to 12.07 and then subsequently sold off to 11.97 by mid day. Other positions fluctuated in a similar fashion with Oct. at 11.45 and Dec. at 11.42, Radio 201 Rep Stl 53 19% 25 88 U 50% 14% 20% 39 44 27% 13% 10% 85% 32% 43% 46 K. 18% 11% 19'4 74% 24% 13% 37% 34% KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 25, (/P)— Hogs 800; fairly active, steady to 5 higher than Wednesday's average; spots up more on limited supply heavies offered; top 10.35; desirable 170-250 Ib. 10.20-35; few 260-290 Ib. 10.10-25; better grade 140-160 Ib. 6.00-25; sows 8.50-9.15; stock pigs 10.00 down. Cattle 1,500; calves 400; slaughter steers and yearlings selling fully .4<eady; cows uneven, fat bind^s steady; lower grades stronger; mixed yearlings and heifers generally steady; vealers steady; choice 1,075 and 1,309 Ib. Nebraska fed steers 8.15; some higher; choice 806 Ib. heifers 8.00; 937 Ib. Oklahoma grassers 5.70; top vealers 8.50. Sheep 3,000; spring lambs 26-35 lower; other killing classes steady; top native spring lambs 11.25; others 10.25-11.00. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 26. m—For the second day in succession, fears of possible heavy imports of Canadian wheat Into the United States put a damper today on upturns of domestic prices of breadstuffs. Wheat closed irregular, % lower to % higher compared with yesterday's finish, July 95%-%, Sept. 96 %->/i, corn % off to % up, Sept. 65<4-%, oats %-% advanced, and provisions showing 10 to 16 cents decline. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July 96% 94% 95%-% Sept 97% 95% 96% Dec. 98%_ 97 97%-U CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, June 25. (XP)—Poultry, live 44 trucks, steady; hens 6 Ib and less 20%, more than 5 Ib 19; leghorn hens 16; plymouth rock springs 26%, white rock 28, colored 25; Plymouth rock fryers 23, white rock 24, colored 21%; plymouth, white rock and colored broilers 21, barebacks 18-21, leghorn 17-20; turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12%, heavy young 16%; small white ducks 11 %, small colored 10%; young geese 15, old 13. Butter 12,987, firm; creamery- specials (93 score) 31-31%; extras (92) 30%; extra firsts (90-91) SOW; firsts (88-89) 29'/ 4 -30; standards (90 centralized carlots) 30%.' Eggs 20,119, weak; extra firsts local 21, cars 21%; fresh graded firsts local 20%, cars 21%; current receipts 20%; storage packed extras 22, storage packed firsts 21%. Snake Torture Trial Proceeds LOS ANGELES, June 25, (/P)— Charles Hope, the state's chief witness in the murder trial of Robert James, was ready to resume his story today of the snake torture death of James' fifth wife, Mary. Hope, clipping off his words and irritated when they weren't immediately understood, summed up in one sentence the main portion of the state's case. In his first appearance-on the witness stand, he said: "James came to me early in June last year and said he had a friend who wanted to kill his wife and that It would be worth $100 to me to get a couple of rattlesnakes." The prosecution branded the former master barber as the "friend," his own wife as the victim, and charged that her death was murder by drowning after hours of torture by the bites of snakes and black widow spiders. ^onr Condition Favorable W. O. Tlmms, employe of the General Atlas Carbon company, who suffered the loss of his hand following an accident at the plant yesterday morning, was reported, resting comfortably at Worley hospital today. The hand was badly mangled and had to be amputated. Three Crashes Reported Faulty brakes and "star-gazing" were blamed for three car accidents last night in downtown Pampa. No one was Injured but cars were damaged in the crashes. The first accident was in the 100 block on North Cuyler street where a car crashed into the rear of a bus. The second was in the same block when the driver of a car started window shopping and let her vehicle run into a car In front. The third accident was on South Cuyler street and it also was a "rear action" collision. Pampans To Lubbock Many Pampans, particularly World War veterans, plan to drive to Lubbock July 4 to hear Scott P. Squires of Oklahoma City, junior vice-commander of the National Veterans of Foreign Wars organization, speak. His address will be one of the feature attractions at Lub- boek's celebration. Squires is recognized as one of the southwest's leading orators. LEVINE'S 16th ANNIVERSARY Remnant Sale Jack and Jerry Stamp are spending this week in Dallas, visiting their aunt, Mrs. C, V. Teagarden, and attending the Centennial exposition. They went down with the Rev. W. C. House, who is attend* ing a pastor's school at Southern Methodist university for a week. Vera Evelyn Sackett Is visiting relatives in Dallas-for a few d,ays and seeing the Centennial exposition. BRIDGE CRASHES REYKJAVIK, Iceland, June 26 (&t— Half an hour before King Christian X of Denmark aha I6e- land was due to cross It, a long bridge across the Oznadalelven river crashed Into the flooded stream today. The king and his party, in eleven motor cars$ are making a tour of Iceland. Authorl- tie believed the bridge had been weakened by floo_d water. Read The News Want-Ads. SUITS SHOES HATS "Let us help you to Look well dressed" TOM The HATTER 109y 8 West Foster VOILES BATISTE PRINTS SILKS ORGANDIES AND OTHER SUMMER MATERIALS PRICED IN THREE GROUPS Group 1 Group 2 Group 3 10' 20' 30 BUTTONS AND BUCKLES CLOSE OUT O* CARD L / J /?/C'/ .S rAL A mf^ EVINES THE FRIENDLY MEN'S WEAR "HOME OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE" Formerly Kees & Thomas NOW OPENS A STORE WIDE REDUCTION SALE 10 Per Cent REDUCTION for CASH on any other item in the store 10 Per Cent REDUCTION for CASH on any other item in the store CURLEE AND CHURCHILL SUITS Suits for every hour, every occasion, every activity included in 3 groups . . . choose your favorite model from the most suitable price group. Materials include tweeds flannels, gabardines, worsteds and all new combinations Stripes, sporty checks, dress plaids and plain solid colors! Backed b ythe tailoring of Curlee Clothes, nad Churchill makers, every suit is a real value. ,w«»" S7.95.. $12.50.. S16.50 Other Suits $32.50 to $39.50 Values 29 75 With 2 pair pants MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Plenty of plain whites. . . plenty of new-pat*. o » terns. We're featuring a wide selection, at un- O3C usually low prices. All are exceptionally well *« An made of fine quality fabrics, with new collar «pl.49 styles, in Manhattan, Shirtcraft, and Wilson *« w.~ makes. $1.76 FLORSHEIM SHOES ARE CHOSEN BY MORE THAN A MILLION MEN Their popularity is proof positive of theri style and quiity. Style that's always neat and never out of date; quality that costs less because it wears longer. Shoes that are comfortable beyond your wildest pipe dreads. Try a pair today, and take advantage of good shoes at a reduced price. S7.65 Some Styles $8.65 Broken Lots of Standard Brand Shoes Just one group of broken sizes in this special selling, so come early to get your size. Blacks and browns, and really excellent fabrics, but not many left.- 95c $ 1 $195 $O95 and up TIES Sweeney and Cheney Neck Wear Made of fine rich silks, satins, reps and maga- dors these ties offer you a chance to have the number that you need tp add variety to your clothes, and still save money on quality ties These will stand up after many wearings. . . a profitable investment in good appearance 79c.. 2"* S1.50 Bradley and B.V.D, BATHING SUITS for n«m and wprowt; '•'•- ; Famous swim suits by famous irialcers; Bright gay colors, and conservative and new' styles as well.. ... all take the reduction now at the beginning of the swimming season 20% REDUCTION FRIENDLY FIVE SHOES Even our famous Friendly Fives are taking a reduction in price during this sale. Most men know the quality and value of Friendly Fives, but if you don't here's your best chance to get acquainted with this line, friendly'to your feet, and to your pocketbook YOUR PICK AND CHOICE SPECIAL THE FR iENDLY Phone 167 Men's Wear "Home of Quality Merchandise" Shelby GanU, Mgr.
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