Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 18, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Friday, January 18, 1935
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PAGE EIGKT THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampit, ?e*M FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 18, 1535 HAUPTMANN (Continued from page 1.) He substantiated the testimony already given that a $20 gold note, hart of the Lindbergh ransom, was found on his person when the officers overtook him. He said Haupt- rrmnn told them he had no more gold certificates, but that he had $120 in gold pieces in a strong box fit his home. This Die officers found. "A search was made of the entire house by the Investigators," Wallace testified, "t was handcuffed to Hauptmann all during the stay at the Hnuptmann home, and he wns nsked questions about gold certificates and any othrr articles that >r.ay be in his possession." "Did he stale at any time that he hnd thousands of clollnrs of gold certificates in his garage" "He did not, no sir." "Did ho ever reveal that, lie hnd any gold certificates In his garage?" "No sir." wall of the garage In a compartment." "How many bills did you say you found?" "Tn the two packages there was one hundred dollar—one hundred gold certificates in one package and 83 gold certificates in another package." "Ten dollar certificates?" "Ten dollar gold certificates." He said one bill was Immediately checked against the list of Lindbergh ransom money and found to be of that money, and that all of the money was counted In the presence of Mrs. Hauptmann. The money was received in evidence over the objections of the deft use. Mrs. Ella Achenbach, heavy middle-aged woman followed Wal- Ince to the stand. She said she lived six or seven blocks from Hniiptnmnn's home in the Bronx. Q. Did you seo Mr. Bruno Richar<l H.iuptmanti after the kid- naplns? A. One or two tinys after the Brands Accused Ransom Writer "Did he reveal that he had any kidnaping I saw Mrs. Hnuptmann ~iiu :.he ::ud they had just come jnoney outside of the gold pieces any place about his home, or any other place?" "No sir." Reilly Objects "Did lie deny that h« hnd any gold pieces, or gold certificates, or mrneys except the gold pieces thnt were found In his home?" "He did, yes sir." 1 Wallace said Hauptmann was taken to a savings bank where he Said he had n safety box. The box •was opened In his presence, he testl- tied, and no gold certificates or 'other money was found. Wlhen Wallace told of specimen writings being dictated to Hauptmann at the police station, lie said "to the best of my recollection they ,wcre dictated, not spelled." "Never mind your recollection," Wllenti! suggested, "were they dlc- tfltod." The defense objected, Insisting that, "to the best of my recollection" should stand. The court, however, allowed the witness to amend his answer and say the writings were dictated. Not spelled. ' The point has been considered Important, by the defense which hns .attempted before to show thnt specimen handwritings were taken unfairly from Hauplmann, that police officers deliberately tricked him into Writing words as (hey apsparcd in .the ransom notes. Eight handwriting exD°rts >-">ve said Hauptmann "wrote the notes. . „; i{| Money Admitted "Curing the search of the garage ill the presence of Mrs. Hauptmann, myself, Detectives Dunn, and Murphy," Wallace's testimony went on, "Detective James Petroslnl of the New York City police department •found two packages of gold certifi- tcntcs wrapped in newspaper, New ^Yprk Daily News of June 25, 1934, ,and New York Daily Mirror of September Gth, 1034, in the south "TOOK ALL KINDS OF PILLS, THEN CEREAL F BROUGHT RELIEF" ponstipstion, Due to Insufficient "Bulk," Relieved by Kellogg's ALL-BRAN * A fine letter from Mrs. Snyder: "I have had trouble* with my bowels for years, takinp; all kinds of pills and druga, with no relief. "One year ago, I saw Kellogg's ALL-BRAN and bought a package. I have good movements every day. I am 73 years old. I am telling my friends what bran has done for me."—Mrs. Sallie Snyder, 918 N. Craft Ave., Hollywood, Gal. *Coiisfipation due to insufficient "bulk" in muals, '• Researcli shows that Kellogg's A^-BRA^^ furnishes "bulk" to exercise the intestines. ALL-BRAN also supplies vitamin B, as well as iron, on clement of the blood. Two tablespoonfuls daily are usu- plly sufficient to correct common constipation. With each meal, in serious cases. If not relieved this way, see your doctor. The "bulk" in ALL-BRAN resists digestion better than the "bulk" in Jcafy vegetables. How much better to use this food in place of patent medicines. At all grocers in the red - and - creen package. Made by Kellogg in Battlo Creek. K«?p on the Sunny Side of Life unck from a trip. "'" n cam? Mrs. Hauptmann's outburst. f.ikMig up her slory she snld Haiiptmr.nt joined them us they were talking on her front porch thnt morning. P. Did vou observe Hauptmann thnt morning? A. When he went down my front. step 1 he kind of supported himself on the side of tlie stoop. 'Hurt Ills Leg' Mrs. Achenbach said Mrs. Haunt, mnnii exp'ninrd "P'chard, hurt his lesi during the trip." The wife, she said. toifhrd Hmipim-rm's left leg with a "sort of massage motion" while the coimi« were on her porch. Wilentz released the witness without further development of the Implication thnt Hauptmann. in his alleged fall from the kidnap Ind- der, Imd received the leg injury. Mrs. Achenbach sat quietly on (lie witness stand, her face toward the, .luy. Hauptmann stared hard at her. Rcilly took the witness and Q. After Anna Hauplmann came baek from Eurnoe in 1928 with your children did she present you with a bill? A. Yes. Q. And you refused to pay it? A. I guess that's right. Mrs. Hauptmann. listened intently to Mrs. Achenbnch's testimony, manifesting interest in the trial nppnrtm"iit for the first time 1 . She laughed when the witness insisted the cost of a trip to Europe for one of her cliildren with Mrs. Hauptmann had been repaid. Reil'v brought out Achenbnch had seen on HauptmiMiiVs le?. that Mrs. no bandage no cane or crutch, no "s-uell of arnica." "It could have been rheumatism," Reilly remarked. Mrs. Achenbach grinned. Court recessed for lunch at 12:35 with the witness still on the stand. The ccurt was jammed for the afternoon session. Attorney General David T. Wil- entz paid lie hoped to reach Hauptmann's stock market transactions before the day's session ended. These 'Wall street operations, the prosecution contends were financed by the $50,000 ransom paid for the Lindbergh baby. Great bundles of exhibits, showing records of Hailptinann's career as a dabbler in the stock market were spread out on the prosecution table as attorneys waited for court to reconvene.' Mrs. Achenbach came ponderously back to the witness stand, Defense joined with Wilentz in asking that court adjourn after today until Mcndny. I Justice Traicli.ivd granted the motion for suspension. j Then Reilly tcok up the cross ex- nminnlion of the G.-nmm housewife on the witncsj stand. Reilly rechecked the visit of Mrs. Achenbach's daughter to Germany, taxing the witness's memory for many details on the cost ' and amount refunded to Mrs. Haupt- gas Bruno Hauptmann wrote the Lindbergh lancom notes, Elbridge W. Stein, r.-rond handwriting export called as a : tnte witness, declared at tin- Flcntlngton, N. J., trial, corroborating- the view of A. S. Osboin, who preceded him on the ntand. Stein, who underwent a vigorous cros s - examination, 1 s shown Ihsrc with handwriting specimens used in his testimony. Lylc Takes Stand Walter Lyle. the New York sir.tiun attendant who was responsible for li'auptmann's arrest was then sworn. Lyle. slim young man, with a small moustache, told c"f Hauptmann's arrival at his gasoline station. Lyle identified the $10 gold certificate by his pencilled notation of Hauptmann's license plates 4U134I. He wns excused without cross ex- uniinacio]]. Stanley R. Keith, of Montclair, N. J., a metallurgist, was then called and the kidnap ladder cinne back to p trial spotlight. Keith was the expert who ex- amined the nails in the kidnnp ladder. He testified how he received the nails from Captain John J. Lamb, examined the nails and returned them, witnessing the operation by which they were replaced In the ladder. The metal technologist did not give any hint of his findings. Wilentz offered him to the defense for cross-examination. Pope engaged Keith in cross-examination of the nails of the ladder. Keith said they were removed and placed in custody of Capt. John J. Lamb, at the New Jersey state police headquarters in Trenton. The nails were later restored to the ladder. Keith was excused. Detective James Petrosino, of the New York City police, took the Witness stand to tell how he searched Hauptmann's home Sept. 20, the day after the arrest. Hauptmann was visibly annoyed as he began the thirteenth day of his ordeal, hearing Henry Eichin, Bronx engineer, complete testimony on the terrain of the Bronx where he lived and where the ransom for the Lindbergh baby was paid, and Sergeant John Wallace of the state police relate again to the jury the story of his arrest last September 19. The German carpenter apparently was finding it hard to maintain a grip on his emotions, which yesterday flared up and caused him to accuse a witness, special agent Thomas H. Sisk of lying. Hauptmann's first annoyance was manifested with the flash of cameramen's bulbs as he was led into court. As soon as he sat down he leaned forward and conferred gravely with his chief attorney, Edward J. Reilly. Queried About Condon Eichin's direct, testimony was completed at the close of court yesterday.. Reilly cross-examined with the aid of a Bronx map and as he did so Hauptmann leaned forward, and bit his underlip, thoughtfully. The attorney elicited detailed information from the witness about Dr. John P. (Jafsiel Condon's residence. City Island. Woodlawn cemetery. Van Cortland Park, the New York Central railroad station in the Bronx, and other places shown on the map which have figured in the testimony. Dr. Condon is the man who testified he paid Hauptmnn the ransom money. Woodlawn cemtery is the place where Dr. Condon said he first met Hnuptmann. Van Cortlandt Park is the place where Dr. Condon said he sat with Hauptmann on a bench and negotiated the ransom. -«. TEXAN KILLED BRENHAM, Jan. 18. !AP>— Ar. nold Gaudy, 35. manager of the Beaumont Building Material company, died today after his head was crushed in an automobile accident on the highway near Brenham. His car skidded and overturned. CONSUMERS MARKET SOUTH OF EMPRIE CAFE—ON THE CORNER WEEK END SPECIALS ORANGES Fresh stock,large size, doz. 34c CARROTS Large bunches, each BEEF ROAST Young, tender, choice cuts, It. ONIONS Spanish Sweet t, ib. U2C LEMONS 360 size Sunkist 27c STEAK Young, tender, family style, Ib. _ DUCKS Fat, young, Ib. 12k PORK STEAK Fr<*hcwU, Ib. 1 A 2V STEW Lean, meaty, Ib. 3!c POTATOES Large white, no runts, Ib. 1> Fancy milk fed poultry. We dress and draw them free. HENS Colored 1IJTU Ib, . ID! If GEESE Young, fat, Ib. TURKEYS Fat Toms, IJs.- e BRIEFS NEW YORK, Jan. 18. (/TV-Specialties, notably preferred issues, provided what little excitement there was in today's stock market. While the turnover was relatively small, there were a number of substantial gainers in the list. The so- called leaders, however, were narrow. The close was steady. Transfers approximated 700.000 shares. Am Can .... 21 113'.s 112 3 ; 113'i Am & For P 4 4% 4% 4% Am S&R .... Ifi 35 : 'i 35'i 35'i Am Bad .... 22 14% 14';i 14% Am T&T .... 10 104 7 i 104U 104 7 i Am Wat Wks G 13% 13'd 13'i Anne 27 10 T s 10 :i i 10 7 & AT&SF ...... 17 49 : <; All Ri-f 10 24% Avia Corp 35 5% Oclwin Loc .. 11 5T» B & O 12 12 7 i Barnsdall 7 G'i Ben Avia .... 9 15*1 Beth Stl 38 31 % Borden 14 24 n i Case J I Chrysler Col G&E1 Coml Solv Con Gas .... 35 20'-i 20H 20'4 28 7Ts ~'- — 9 17% 2 2 r >8 49 24 24% 4 7 i S'.Ji 5% 5TJ 12*1 12 s i 6 >4 6V, 15't, 15 s i 30 S 4 31W 24% 24',4 5g 55 18 55 ; '-i 75 38'4 26 6~'* 48 22 4 21?; 22'.!, 38% Con Oil ... Con Oil Del El P&L ... G E 209 23Vi Gen Mot 135 32 1714 22 76 23 31 ?i Gillette 10 13 S 4 13% 13 S 4 Goodrich .... 4 10'i 10% 10% 23 23 U Goodyenr Hup Not 111- Cen . Int Ha IT Int T&T .... 17 9's 9 Kelvin 11 17'.'j 17% 24 23% 11 3U 3 3',i 3 15 14*1 14 T4 35 40'i 39',i 40% 17 17% Kennec 17 16 s ; 16'i 16Y, M K T 5 5'i 5'i S\'a M Ward .... 42 28 27% 27Ti Murray Corp 34 7- r , 7% 7% Nat Dry Pr .. 25 16% 16' 4 16 1 -'24 26% 26 26'i 10 7 45 18 s i 18'i 18% 7's 6 :l l 7U 16 12 7 s 12 ;1 i 9 10's 45 Nat Dist Nat PA.-L N V Cen N Y N H&H 14 Nor Am ., Ohio Oil . Packard . Penn R R Phil Pet . 10 5 4Ts 16 22'i 22 3 14 7 s 14'H 12-}i 10'j 5 22 Pub Svc N J 16 26% 26 Pure Oil 4 7 4 7 s 9% 14 Radio 131 5'-i Rem Rand ... 5 9 ;l i Rep Stl .... 51 14% Soars 20 36 7 i 36U Shell 8 7 6?i Simms 7 17 Skelly 1 6'i Soc Vac . Sou Pac . Sou Ry .. S O Ind S O N J Studebaker Tex Corp T P C&O Un Carb . U S Rub U S Stl 59 14's 13 7 ,i 26 16li 15 7S 5's 9% 14% 36 V4 14 16 9 IS'-i 13'i 13',-i . 17 24 s ; 24% 24% . 8 41 7 s 41% 41 Oi 115 2% 2>i 2';i 8 19 7 i 19% 19% .38 4'i 3 7 s 3's . 20 45'-i 44 S 4 45% . 6 15% 15 15% 48 38 37 U 37*4 New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc 16 Ik Hi 1% El B&S 30 6% 6'i 6% Gulf Pa .... 6 57 56-Ji 56% Humble _7_ 45vi 45 45% U1IEAT TABLE Wheat: High Low Close May 98 97 97'i-% July 89'i 88'i 88'i-'!s Sept. 87U_ 86% 86% CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 18 </n—Insistent speculative buying of wheat in small lots lifted wheat prices about a cent a bushel late today, but gains were not fully held. A feature of dealings was sales of corn against simultaneous equal purchases of wheat. Wheat closed nervous, unchanged to % up compared with yesterday's finish, May 97H-%. corn unchanged to l a higher, May 86U-%, oats at '» decline to H advance, and provisions varying from 5 cents setback to 30 cents gain. BUTTER CHICAGO, Jan. 18. (£V-Butter, 5.652, firm; creamery special (93 score) 32-32H; extras (92) 3H4; extra firsts (90-91) 30*4-31; firsts (88-89) 29'/s-30U; standards (90 centralized cariots) 31. Eggs, 3,436. steady; extra firsts 27-271-; fresh graded firsts 28-37; current n- c-eipta 25H;; refrigerators 3-»Vi. MARRIAGE from page l.) JAYCEES 'Continued irom pa«e 1.) emony, and no Inkling of the event came until the president's secretary made the announcement in Wash-' ington. Even Mrs. Roosevelt did not know where the couple went on their honeymoon. "I've no more idea than the man in 11^3 moon," she said, smiling. "But John has a job here and I expect they will be back Monday or Tuesday." Was it a surprise, she was asked. The president's wife shook her head thoughtfully, then said: "No". 'Obey 1 Omitted The ceremony was performed in the spacious, high ceillnged library of the East 65th street residence by general sessions Judge J. Frederick Kernoehan. "It was the usual ceremony performed by the city clerk," he said. "As you know, the word 'obey' is not Included in the clerk's reading." only members of the immediate family, including Mrs. James Roosevelt, Sr., the president's mother, attended the wedding. The only two not there were James Roosevelt, in Doctor's hospital in Boston, and Franklin, Jr., whose examinations at Harvard prevented his attendance. The others in addition to the president's wife and mother, were Mrs. Jaincs Roosevelt Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Roosevelt, John Roosevelt, and Harry Hooker, an inti- mnte in the family. For months before the marriage the capital had buzzed with rumors of the romance. The two were seen riding together at Port Myer, where the Roose- velts keep their horses, in the early morning, and dancing together at the fashionable Washington hotels at night. They became friends during the Roosevelt campaign transcontinental tour when Mi's. Dall was with her father and Boettiger covered the trip for the Tribune. Later he was assigned t6 the Washington staff of the newspaper. In a ten-minute proceeding, Mrs. Dall wns divorced from her first husband—Curtis B. Dall, a broker- last July 30 at Minden, Nevada. She j charged "extreme cruelty." They had been married eight years. The divorce was obtained in the same small brick court house where Mrs. Dall's brother, Elliott Roosevelt, wns divorced about a year earlier. Only Mrs. Dall, Mrs. William S. Dana, court officials and attaches Were present when the president's daughter gave her brief testimony behind closed doors in support of her charges. Custody of the Dall children, "Sis- tie" and "Buzzie," who stay at the White House, was provided for in a written agreement approved by the court, but its terms were not made public at the time. JMrs. Dall with her children has lived in the White House practically the entire time of the Roosevelt residence. Rumors of her estrangement from Dall circulated before the Roosevelt campaign even started. They had. been married in 1926, in a fashionable church ceremony at Hyde Park, N. Y. Dr. R. Endicott Peabody, headmaster of Groton school, President Roosevelt's school, officiated. They went abroad on their honeymoon. They had two children, Anna Eleanor, always called Sistie, because she carried the same name as bath; her mother and grandmother, and Curtis Roosevelt Dall, nicknamed Buzzie. Sistie is now 8 years of age, Buzzie 4. The Dalls separated in 1933, Dall remaining In New York to conduct his brokerage business and Mrs. Dall oing to the White House to live. Stephen Early—a secretary to the president—gave the announcement )f the Dall-Boettiger nuptials verbally to reporters at the White House. Mrs. Dall Popular Since her arrival here, Mrs. Dall lias been one of the most popular nembers of the younger Washington set. She is tall, pretty, a good dancer and possesses high spirits and wit. She arrived with tl>e rest of the family for the inaiigural ceremonies In 1933. Dall was seen here with the family a few times after the ceremony, but then faded from the picture. Mrs. Dall and her children continued as residents of the White House. She flitted back and forth to New York as an assistant to her mother in their writing and radio work. She was seen three and four times a week early in the morning on the bridle paths, cantering along with her mother. Horseback riding and swimming are two sports which she enjoys. Often in the afternoons she was seen in a White House car calling for her children at the school they attend, playing with them on the White House lawns, or taking them for a drive. She attended many evening: parties. Because of her arrival at them alone the rumors about a possible separation did not start until some time after her arrival as a White House resident. Then she began to be seen occasionally with Boettiger. Rumors of romance were met at the White House with constant denials. On onp occasion Mrs. Roosevelt parried questions with : "Some may have heard rumors, but I haven't." Periodically, however, Mrs. Dall and Boettiger were seen at Washington dance spots dropping in for a few numbers and then leaving. They were usually one and obviously absorbed In their conversation. *• Southern California police are on the lookout for a new type of public enemy—the turkey thief. A band of them recently made off with 1,000 birds, using a truck. BUCK JONES 'South of the Rio Grande* STATE opment and Mack Graham, president, will respond. The broadcast over the National Broadcasting company hook-up will be at 10:15 o'clrck Pampa time. An invitation to Borger and Mem- ohis Junior chamber of commerce members to attend th= banquet was sent this morning; by Retiring President Clarence Kennedy. The Jaycees express their appreciation to the Twentieth Century club for allowing them to have the 'lining room for the occasion. The Twentieth C:ntuiy club will hold Its banquet in the basement dining rorm. Tickets will be placed on sale immediately at 75 cents a plate. The deadline hns been set at Monday night. PERSONALS W. O. Greene of Alvord visited in Pampa yesterday. S. T. Morgan was here from Wheeler on business Thursday. T. S. Sktblnski was a visitor Irom Whit? D°er Thursday. V. M. Harness of Densworth spent yesterday In Pnmpa. Charles H. Wells of LePors was i Psmpa visitor Thursday. Mis. W. E. Greene of McLean shopped here yesterday. G. A. Griffith of Borger visited in Pampa yesterday. ••• KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. Jan. 18. (IP)— (U. S. D. A.)—Hogs 2000; slow, mostly 5-10 lower; top 7.95 on choice 220250 Ibs; cood and choice 140-350 Ibs 7.95; packing sows 275-500 Ibs 6.257.50. Cattle 1,500; calves 300; drought cattle and calves on government account; killing classes of cattle slow, steady to easier; vcalcrs fully steady; several loads choice fed steers selling downwards from 9.00; mixed yearlings held higher; steers, good and choice 550-1500 Ibs 7.5011.50; common and medium 550 Ibs up 4.00-J3.75; heifers, good and choice 550-900 Ibs 6.25-9.75; cows, good 5.00-6.00; vealers (milk fed), medium to choice 5.00-8.50. i» NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 18. {/Pi- Later the market quieted down considerably by comparison with the activity of the past few days. Prices gradually eased off mainly on realizing although there was also a little hedge selling. I.nte in the morning May traded at 12.54, July at 12.56, and Oct. at 12.45, or 8 to 9 points down from the early highs and 4 to 6 points below yesterday's close. Near noon the market recovered 1 point on the near months, but remained unchanged at the lows on distant positions. -^ Use Daily NEWS Classified Ads. Also— BUCK JONES REX Today U NORA Tflmprrow *' B "PRICES TALK"* f( lEVINE'S 86 DRESSES - VALUES TO S14.50 T© OUT AT For quick clearance we have priced these dresses at a fraction of their real valued-Come early and buy the dress you want for only $2,88, Most all sizes.

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