Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 18, 1935 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 18, 1935
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 18, 1935 HAUPTMANN LAWYERS QUARREL AMONG THEMSELVES THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas International Sunday School Lesson By DR. J. E. NUNN BY WILLIAM A. KENNEY, (CopyriEht, 1985, by The Associated I'rpjs) . PLEMINQTON, N. J., Jan. 18— Bruho lUchard Httuplmaiin, his erstwhile Calm cracked and his attorneys at odds, bore today the full brunt 6f the stale's drive to trace the entire $50,000 Lindbergh ransom to his hands. "Money, money, money, lots of money he wanted, and lie got It," the state asserted, calling new witnesses to complete Its case against Hauptmann for the Lindbergh baby kidnap-killing. The cool young federal agent, Thomas Sisk, against whom the hot tide of Hauptmann's wrath burst, came back from cross-examination by Chief Defense Counsel Edward J. Rellly. Reilly himself was beset by differences with his own associates, the three New Jersey' lawyers protesting that the burly Brooklyn attorney was not insistent enough in objections. One of the defense counsel, C. Lloyd Fisher, was so incensed that he stalked from the court room yesterday. Another, it was learned authoritatively, consulted Justice Thomas W. Trenchard about withdrawing from the case but was ad- Vised to stay. Fisher and Reilly, apparently •patching up their rift, at least temporarily, paid a nocturnal visit to Hauptmann's cell, but they did not disclose the trend of the interview. Reilly, Ills face growing redder and redder, said the defense would contest more vehemently the rest of the state's evidence, asserting: "We are admitting nothing." His first chance came in cross- examination of Sisk, to whom Hauptmann, }iis sullen eyes flashing from their dark sockets, cried out yesterday, "Mister, Mister, you stop lying!" > ' ' Reilly directed Sisk, a moving figure in the federal drive that brought Hauptmann's arrest and an Important witness in the attempt to link Hauptmann with the ransom hoard, to produce in court confidential reports on the ca$e. After Sisk, the state lined up methodically the witness it said Would place $49,960 of the ransom money in Hauptmann's possession First were Wall Street firm em- ployes to recount Hauptmann's transactions in the stock market, and then police officers to detail how one sheaf of ransom bills was found beneath the floor of Hauptmann's Bronx garage, and another cached sklllfully-with a small pistol in one of the garage's wall beams. The story of the "hot money" whipped interest in the trial back from the doldrums to which it had sunk during the technical handwriting testimony. Spectators became tense in their uncomfortable benches. For them . - _.,. „. „„, it was the approach of the end of I and from the northern extremity the state's case. of Palestine to an upper room in Jerusalem. The section of John's Gospel beginning with chapter General Topic: Peter's Lesson I Humble Service. Scripture Lesson: John 13:1-17; Peter 5:5. John 13:1. Now before the feas of the passover, Jesus knowin that his hour was come 1 that h should depart out of this worl unto the Father, having loved hi own that were in the world, h loved them unto the end. 2. And during supper, the dev: having already put into the hear of Judas Iscariot, Simon's son, t betray him. 3. Jesus, knowing- that the Fnthc had given all things into his handf and that he came forth from God and goeth unto God, 4. Riseth from supper, and 'lay eth aside his garments; and he took a towel, and girded himself. 5. Then he poureth water into the basin, and began to wash the disciples' feet, and to wipe their with the towel wherewith he wa: girded. 6. So he ronieth to Simon Peter He saith unto him, Lord, dost thou wash my feet? 7. Jesus answered and said unto him, What I do thou knowest not now; but thou shalt undcrstanc hereafter. 8.' Peter saith unto him, Thoi shalt never wash my feet. Jesus answered him, If I wash thce not thou hast no part with me. 9. Simon Peter saith unto him Lord, not my feet only, but also my hands and my head. 10. Jesus saith to him, He that is bathed needeth not save to wash his feet, but is clean every whit; and ye are clean, but not all. 11. For he knew him that should betray him; therefore said he, Ye are not all clean. 12. So when he had washed their feet, and taken his garments, and sat down again, he said unto them, Know y e what I have done to you? 13. Ye call me, Teacher, and, Lord: and ye say well; for so I am. 14. If I then, the Lord and the Teacher, have washed your feet, ye also ought to wash one another's feet. 15. For I have given you an example, that ye also should do as I have done to you. 16. Verily, verily, I say unto you, A servant is not greater than his lord; neither one that is sent greater than he that sent him. 17. If ye know these things, blessed are ye if ye do them. 1 Peter 5:5. Likewise, ye younger, be subject unto the elder. Yea, all of you gird yourselves with humility, to serve one another: for God resisteth the proud, but giveth grace to the humble. Golden Text: All of you gird yourselves with humility, to serve one another.—1 Peter 5:5. Time: Thursday. April 6, A D 30. Place: In the Upper Room v/here the Last Supper was held in the city of Jerusalem. Introduction In passing from the events of last week's lesson, to the beautiful evening scene described in our lesson for this week, we pass from the late autumn of A. D. 29, to the early part of April, A. D. 30, Crew Of Wrecked Steamer Rescued HALIFAX, Jan. 18 (/P)—Twenty- seven members of the crew of 29 from the wrecked British steamer, Kenkerry, were carried to safety today on a breeches buoy rigged above a boiling sea. The captain and chief engineer remained on board, although the freighter was pounding heavily on the rocks. Apparently they were waiting until the last minute before abandoning ship. The life lines were still holding. The first of the 27 to start across the line shortly after 4 a. m. had to be hauled back' aboard when the basket stuck halfway between the vessel and land. A second line was rocketed from the Kenkerry to a group of fishermen composing the rescue party. One by one the sailors hauled themselves hand over hand to safety. The rescue was completed before daylight. Stranded on the rocks of Black Point, less tlian 100 yards from land, the 3,390-ton freighter remained in danger of being pounded to pieces. She ran aground last night, only a: few miles from Halifax but it was hours before tugboats dispatched to her assistance could locate the distressed vessel. 1. If intended as a church ordinance, the other Gospels would have recorded and emphasized it as they did baptism and the Lord's Supper. 2. There is no trace of it as an ordinance, whether observed, commanded, or commended in the Acts and the Epistles. 3. The disciples who witnessed It did not receive, practice, or proclaim it as a church ordinance. 4. Footwashing as an act of hospitality was but a. local custom; as such Jesus here employed it to impress a general principle. 5. To footwashing is not as- siRiiecl the permanence of baptism and the Lord's Supper, which are "expressly represented by the Saviour as rites to be observed till the r.nd of the gospel age (Matt. 28: 19, 20; 1 Cor. 11:26)." Frnclieal Living. I Peter 5:5 "Be clothed with humility." I Peter 5:!j. In his first general epistle, Simon Peter many years later gives a message on humility. Peter urges utmost consideration of one toward another, that each one should be subject to the other. Christ is really the' authority among Christians; there is never any room for scrambling for position. Then Peter, doubtless remembering the very lesson in humility that we are studying, calls upon his friends to gird them- sclvp-5 with hiimilltv y ' nf f PAGE ELEVE] TEXTILE WALKOUT TO BE MORE SERIOUS THAN LAST ONE By DONALD CAMERON Associated Press Staff Writer (CopyriEht, 1035, by The Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—Textile union leaders, an authoritative source disclosed today, are setting up a far-flung organization in preparation for another general strike call this spring. Although no statements are made about it publicly yet, labor leaders privately voice the prediction that the walkout will be more serious than the widespread strike last September. Comment from government officials or spokesmen for '.he industry was not immediately forthcoming. The organization work is being directed by Francis J. Gorman, first vice president of the United Textile Workers. Gormnn, an advocate of long-range planning, has followed Lho same course he pursued before ;hc paralyzing strike of last fall, by setting up in advance regional Official Pledn Adopted by the T«u Centennial Commission: "I will think—talk—write . . Texas Centennial In 19361 Thin In to n« my celebration. In Its achievement I may give free play to my patriotic lore for Texas heroic past; my eon- fldence In Its ilorlcn that are to be." he Vaster B ers in Peter's strlke "^ittees. Carting * course n«. iviasiLi jingeis in fours f __f lnl . ,., i_ nn iiM n ,. „,,,, i_,,„-,»,.. nind; Peter had learned the lesson. Tlie argument for humility was overwhelming, since God resists the haughty but gives grace ;o the humble. Humility In Action Humility is most beautiful when quietly in action. We offer this perfect illustration. Dr. B. H. Car- •oll was one of the ginnts among Southern Baptists. In stature, in- ellect, consecration, and power he owered above his brethren. His lome in Waco, Texas, was hcad- o.uarters for Baptist missionaries, preachers, and other workers. One lay an associational missionary md colporter rode up in front o'f 3r. Carroll's house, hitched his lorse, and went up to the "prophet's chamber" reserved for the peclal servants of Christ. The next norning a student boarder was up :arly and as he went out on the lack porch he found Doctor Car- oil there cleaning the dry mud rorn the missionary's boots. In mazement, the young student iskecl the patriarchal theologian vhat he was doing. Calmly, the piritual giant replied, "I am wasting: the disciple's feet." That is he correct interpretation of the Taster's teaching and a perfect icture of Christian humility. CAPITOL 0HATTER BY CHARLES E. SIMONS AUSTIN, Jan. 18 (/P)—The forty- lurth legislature will see a renewal f the long standing fight between epresentatives of the rural dis- icts and those from the big cities ret the balance of power in the ouse. cnaptr"' sevTnleen'TT *g *£ ™at balance, which rests defi- ,-,_ . •,_ , ' ' _. iiiaiijf nitftJv \vif-.h t.ho "h/we fivMv* tH« Cavalcade Will Enter Handicap LOS ANGELES, Jan. 18 (IP)— Interest in the Santa; Anita $100,000 handicap was quickened a page or two today as a welcoming committee went out to escort Cavalcade, high money winner of 1934 racing season, to Santa Anita park. True, Twenty Grand, with all the discussion of his lameness after sensational workouts, Mate, Equipoise, Statesman and others of the more than 70 nominees, have done pretty well to keep interest alive in the handicap of February 29. But Mrs. Dodge Sloan's 4-year-old, winner of $111,235 in 1934 when he captured the Kentucky, American, and Detroit Derbies, is, after all, the future book favorite. Members of the Los Angeles •Jockey club planned to make the most of Cavalcade's arrival. Headed by Charles Strub, general manager of the track, they will climb aboard the train at one of the outlying stations and escort the great thoroughbred into town. Bob Smith, great trainer who has been conditioning cavalcade at Columbia, S. Q. ( .will be along. ways, the holy of holies of thl Ne'w Testament, Christ "has ut tered his final word to the outside world, and withdrawn himself within the bosom of his own family; and we are privileged here to see him among his spiritual children, and to hear his farewel words to them in view of his decease. It becomes us to enter the supper chamber with deep reverence."—A. B. Bruce. The Contention About Greatness Luke 22:24-26 The beautiful object-lesson in humble service which Jesus gave when he washed his disciples' feet grew out of a specific situation. On the last night of his earthly life, even while the|y were eating the paschal meal, a contention arose among the disciples as to which of them was recognized as the greatest. Jesus pointed out that true greatness was not determined by rank or position, but by humility and a spirit of service. Once he had told ambitious James and John that "whosoever would become great among you shall be your minister; and whosoever would be first among you shall be your servant" (Matt. 20:26, 27). The Lesson In Humble Service vs. 1-11 The disciples' chief concern was as to which of them was considered the greatest. Then, in full recognition of his true dignity and in order that he might teach his disciples a lesson that they would never forget, Jesus assumed the part of a servant and began to wash his disciples' feet. The service they disdained the Master was now performing. When he came to Peter, Peter demurred, perhaps drawing up his feet. But Jesus insisted that fellowship with him was grounded in the spirit of this unselfish deed. Simon did not need a bath-^only his sandaled feet wore soiled from the dusty streets. The Lesson Explained, vs. 12-17 The object-lesson finished, Jesus picked up his garments and sat down to explain what he had done. They called him Teacher and Lord, and so he was. So if he, their Teacher and Lord, had the humility to take the place of a servant and wash his disciples' feet, surely they ought to be willing to wash one another's feet. It was the spirit of the act, not the act itself, that Jesus enjoined them to practice. It was a lesson that Peter never forgot. Years afterward he wrote these words: "yea, all of you gird yourselves with humility, to serve one another" (1 Peter 5:5). The Doctrine of Foot-Washing We have no authority here' for foot-washing as a church ordinance. We give the following reasons; > nitely with the "boys from th,e forks of the creek," will remain there unless some of them weaken and vote to give the cities larger delegations. The problem of legislative redistricting has confronted the legislature since Houston, Dallas, San Antonio, and Port Worth became big cities and will continue a source of controversy for years regardless of what the current legislature does about it. The country representatives considerably outnumber their city colleagues and any legislation that would give the cities control of the tiouse, or even an opportunity to control it, would have to be passed while they were asleep. The boys are on the job en masse this time to turn back any assault on their cherished majority. The controversy simmers down to a difference in the interests of the areas represented in the legislature. The country members feel that to ncrease representation of cities would be a move toward concen- .rating control of the state's af- 'airs in the hands of those elected 'rom the heavily populated areas to che detriment of the smaller communities. The members from the )ig cities assert Texas has a representative government, that the con- ititution apportions membership in .he lower house on the basis of population and that they are entitled m this premise, to a substantial ncrease in numbers. The city members face the almost nsurmoimtable task, however, of ivercoming the huge bloc of votes rom the sparsely settled sections. t requires a majority to pass a bill o redistrict the state and the rural members and those representing mailer towns will not vote for it mless it is to their liking, the con- titution to the contrary notwith- tanding. Rep. George Moffett of Chilli- othe, who championed the cause )f the ruralites and their support- rs in the last session, was on the round early disseminating informa- ion to bolster his contention that of action in localities, and launching a quiet drive for a "war chest." A report by the bureau of labor statistics on wages paid in the industry is expected this week. Gorman has repeatedly expressed confidence that the report would support many of labor's contentions. Regardless of its nature, however, Gorman is said to hold that the strike in the spring will be inevitable. He declared recently that "while the textile labor relations board is fair in its decisions, apparently the only way they can bs enforced is for the TJ. T. W. to be its own enforcement agency." The United Textile Workers are known to have hopes that later this month they may effect a working agreement with unions in the automobile, tobacco, oil and steel industries. In addition, when the executive council of the American Federation of Labor meets Jan. 29, U. T. W. officials plan to voice a militant demand to President William Green for more active support in the conflict with textile manufacturers. There is wide difference of opinion between textile manufacturers and union leaders as to conditions in the industry and what could be done. Among other things, union men say earnings have decreased despite NBA codes; that minimum wages have become almost maximum wages in southern mills; that rulings of the textile labor relations board have been ignored, particul- larly in the south, with the government helpless to enforce its own decisions. The industry, disputing U. T. W. contentions, also says that a combination of circumstances makes it impossible to swell present payrolls. Hitler To'lake Over Saar Mar. 1 QUANAH, an. 18. (Sp)—Whik Texas is preparing to commemorat 100 years of independence by Cen tcnnial celebrations of 1936, loca citizens are prone to recall that les than fifty years ago there was n< town of Quanah—less than fift.\ years ago, even, within the presen city limits of Quanah, a white man Joe Earl, one of a party of thre< men attacked by a roving band o Kiowa Indians, wa's brutally murdered and scalped. Today hi's grave is a rock-covered mound in the Quanah cemetery. At that time the Quannh country was an unsetllcc part of the vast wilderness of the lower Panhandle of Texas. The spirit of the Centennial project, however, has extended to Hardeman county and plans are being formulated here for creation of £ state park by the Centennial year and beautificalion of the different communities of the county in anticipation of contact with tourists en route to the various Centennial attractions. The noted Colorado-to- Gulf highway, east to west acres: Hardeman county, passes through Quanah and affords a route for tourists from the west to the forthcoming central exposition at Dallas. H'ardeman county was created in 1858. but not organized until 1884, a quarter of a century later, Quanah, founded in 1885, was named for the famous Comanche chief Quanah Parker, son of the Texas girl, Cynthia Ann Parker, and the crjieftain, Peta Nocona, who was killed by Capt. Bull Ross and his Rangers on Pease River, near the mouth of Mule Creek, when his wife was captured. The son, Juanah, escaped and at the time the town was founded had become an influential figure among the Indians and a friend of the whites. The old chielf, greatly pleased at the compliment of the town's being named after him, in July, 1896, paid a visit to Quanah, bringing with him his wives, his warriors and their families—three hundred strong—for a two days celebration. DALLAS, Jan. 18 (Sp)— The Texas Centennial hopes soon to soothe the civic breast of the state with the dulcet strains of sweet music. At any rate Walter D. Cline, newly appointed managing director of the central exposition at Dallas and chairman of the executive committee of the Texas Centennial com- LOW ONE-WAY RAIL FARES EVERY DAY Per Mile Good In Coaches And Chair Cars V , r SAARBRUECKEN, Saar Basin Territory, Jan. 18. (ff>) —The last vestiges of Nazi opposition disappeared today so that Reichsfuehrer Hitler will take over the Saar March 1 with a clear path ahead. Socialist and communist organizations were dissolved and their funds given to the Nazi winter help fund Police sealed the printing plants of newspapers of those parties. An organization of dissident Catholics also was disbanded. All opposition leaders are now in Prance, seeking- refuge, while the rank and file is slowly moving across the French border. Not a single anti-Hitler organization or newspaper remains and Jewish merchants one by one are posting "selling out" signs. 3c Per Mile Good in all classes of equipment Ride the Train for Speed— Comfort— Safety— Econom mission, is looking for an official Centennial song. He invites all composers of music, professional and amateur, to submit their offerings. The prize will be official endorsement. Many songs are already in the commissioner's hands — ballads, marches, symphonies and dance tunes. Poetry and lyrics flow into the Centennial offices in each mail and they want more of them. They want the best available, according to their official spokesman. And they want complete orchestrations, too, so that the band can start playing from scratch. They predict that the ether soon will be filled with Texas music, written by Texans, and depicting the glories of the Lone Star State. COLUMBUS, Jan. 18. (Sp)—Columbus and Colorado county citizens with due regard for this community's association with the early days of Texas' history are planning active participation in the observance of the Centennial of Texas' independence In 193G. Several months ago the county was organized thor- oughly for that purpose, local chairmen being named in every town. It is desired here to secure $40,000 with which to erect a suitable building on the spot, wlifere "Three- Legged Willie" Williamson, as Judge, held the first district court session ever convened in Texas. The wide- spreafding live oak aree, under which court was held, still stands in Columbus. The proposed building, Columbus citizens plan, would be used as, a museum to house relics and other evidences of the history of Columbus, where a survey originally was made by Stephen P. Austin with a view of establishing here the capital of the Province of Texas in 1822, while what is now the State of Texas was a part of Mexico. Near here the armies of Gen. Sam Houston and Santa Anna first came near contact, being on opposite sides of the Colorado River. For a time, it seemed' probable that the battle, which Texas' independence, might be fought here, but, burning the buildings of Columbus, the Texan army retreated, taking with it the citizens of Columbus, to San Jacin- to, where the historic Texas' Vi tory was won. 866 , COLDS And FEVER first day Liquid ~-Tablets Headache Salve -Nose Drops In 30 mirrat PHONE 36 Reliable gerriee and eonrteom treatment. M-day tnarantM en all parts. HAWKINS RADIO LAB. Also low round-trip fares with lib era! privileges. No Surcharge In Pullmans These low fares apply anywhere 01 the representation should not be based solely upon population. Moffett accompanied his propaganda with maps and charts to demonstrate his theory that the wide open spaces of Texas are more in need of representation in the legislature than cities which already have from two to six members from their concentrated areas. and throughout the South and West. Call— O. T. IIENDRIX Agent, Pampa, Texas Or Write— T. B. GALLAHER General Passenger Agen.t Amarillo, Texas AUTO LOANS See tr« For Heady Cull T« • Refinance • Buy a new car • Reduce payment* • Raise money to meefe bills Prompt and Courteous Attention Given Ail Application*. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY BWf. ffc. Nl RROW'S BAKERY HAS MOVED TO NEW LOCATION AT 112 WEST FOSTER We Have a Larger Retail Front For Our Customers BUY BURROW'S PRODUCTS FOR QUALITY SATURDAY SPECIALS Date Nut CREAM PIE Delicious ANGEL FOOD CAKE Burrow's Bakery FRED BURROW, Mgr. [BUSY] PAMPA'S ORIGINAL CUT-RATE DRUG STORE Do Your Shopping By Phone WE HAVE FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY Cold Remedies 35c Gem Blades 8 Oz. Petrolatum Hair Oil 49c SOc Mennen Skin Bracer 39c 1.25 Creomulsion 98c 3Sc Bromo Quinine 75c Vicks VapoRub 59c 1.00 Super-D Cod Liver Oil 79c 60c Mentholatum TOILETRIES 1.10 Elmo Cream 79c 1.10 Kratiks Lemon Cream 25c Kotex or Kleenex 3 for 49c 25c Chocolate Ex-Lax 19c 60c Sal Hepatica 46c 85c Kr-uschen Salts 69c 75c VERASEPTOL 59c TOOTH PASTE SOc Pepsodent Tooth Paste New Large Size 29c 2Sc Milk of Magnesia Tooth Paste 19c 2Sc Dr. West Tooth Paste 16c SOc Ipana Tooth Paste 37c SOc Dr. West Tooth Brush 55c Ponds Cold Cream 39c 1.10 Mello Glo Powder and Perfume 89c 1.10 Milk Weed Cream 87C 55c Woodbury Creams 42c We Have a Complete Line of Dorothy Gray Toiletries 1.00 Pepsodent ANTISEPTIC 67c Solution NO. 59 Full Pint 39c SPECIALS 1.50 Argarol U9 2.00 S-S-S Tonic U9 1.35 Pierce Favorite Prescription 1.10 Jergens Lotion or Hinds Cream 79c HOME NEEDS Milk of Magnesia Quart 59c Mineral Oil Heavy - Quart 79c Rubbing Alcohol Pint 29c Peroxide 4 ounce 19c Epsom Salts 5 Lb, Bag 39c Baby Talcum 25c Can 1.19 40c Castoria 32c 25c Black Draught ISc 15c Putnam Dye • lOc BAJBY FOOD 1.00 Lactogen S9c 75c Dextri r Maltose 69c Large Size Ovaltine 69c 16c WE SAVE YOU MONEY EVERY DAY MANY ITEMS AT BARGAIN PRICES Money Spent in This Store Stays inJPampa! R ICHARD' DRUG CO. Pre&cription Laboratory Phone 1240 phone 3 Registered Pharmacists on Duty S

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free