Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 21, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, January 21, 1935
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Page 5
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MGftTOAY EVENING, JANUARY 21, 1935. TfttE PAMPA DAILY' NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE ALVIN KARPIS AND PAL SHOOT WAY OUT OF TRAP IN JERSEY ONE OF GUNMEN CLAD ONLY IN HIS UNDERWEAR BY JOHN W. LEAR (Copyriffht, IflSfi, by The Associnletl Prcfts) ATLANTIC CITY., N. j., Jan. 21.—The nation's "public enemy Tfrt. 1" and a fellow gunman from thte midwest were hunted frtwn Massachusetts to Maryland to- dftyi but poTilce were confidc.nt tliey had bnlllcd in (his island re- Sort the two desperadoes who ttwenlne-ininncd their way past a raiding squad. Alvin Karpis. wanted as co- lefider of the Bremer kidnaping gang, and currently number 1 on thd government's list of wanted men, cleared a pnth with lead when police sought to arrest him yesterday, for the theft of an automobile. With him went Harry Campbell, who, clad only in underwear, stole 5 ESCAPE !N 3 JAILBREAKS IN NEEK-EID Prisoner at Decatur Seriously Wounded as He Attempt*, to Slug Oficer. (By The Associated Press.) Three week-end jail breaks in Texas resulted'in the serious wounding of one prisoner, the successful escape of five others and the recapture of three prisoners—one a dangerous accused killer. George Droddy, convicted robber, attempted to slug his way out of the Wise county jail Saturday. Deputy Sheriff E. C. Chapman, after being struck on the head, fired into Drodcly's abdomen, critically wounding the prisoner. Physicians at a Decatur hospital said he had an even chance for recovery. He ha^ bee*n convicted in connection with Chlco and Paradise robberies and was awaiting action of the grand jury here on other cases. Five prisoners escaped from the Georgetown jail but three were recaptured. Louis Cernoch, held for the slayings of two Grjmger. Texas, officers, Lloyd Fulton and Gene Anderson were tracked down and another car and drove off as Kar- caught. Cernoch was found in San pis fired a final blast from the ton- neau. The police learned their identities from two women companions . seized'in the raid on ti little hotel. The women were listed as Dolores Delaney, 21, and Wlnona Burdette, 22j also known as Mrs. Louise Campbell. Shot in the leg but not seriously Wounded, the Delaney woman waS treated at a hospital where she already had registered in anticipation of childbirth. A detective's -cheek was gashed by a slug from the sub-machine gun. Department of justice agents, their roundup of the reputed Bremer barid complete except for Karpis, ppyred into Atlantic City with submachine guns and tear gas bombs. "Shoot first and talk afterwards," \rtis the advice from Chicago, where qfflcials thought Karpis seek a new hideaway. might "Shoot first and talk afterwards," .techoed po\ice wireless and telephone-typewriter alarm systems throughout the east. : New York and .Philadelphia police guarded bridges and ferries leading into those metropolises. State troppsrs patrolled the intervening highways. The gun fight began with startling suddenness before dawn yesterday. Atlantic city police had received a request from Florida to be on the l.ookout, for a stolen car, the occu- IJfintB of which were known to have si shotgun and automatic pistol. Patrolman Elias Saab spied the machine in a garage near the boardwalk. • The men who left it there were traced to the adjacsnt Dun-More hotel, on Kentucky avenue, and a scluad of detectives and police set (jilt to arrest them, '-pffleers were stationed at front abd'rear entrances of the building: archer stood in the lobby and two went to the fourth floor room where Krapis and Campbell were quartered. The women were asleep in an adjoining room. •Smashing in the door, Detective Dan Mulhern stepped into the opening with pistol in hand. "Stick 'em up," he commanded, "We're officers." •'. "Stick 'em «p yourself, coppers,' reiwtefl Karpis, who was fully dressed and holding tha sub-machine gun. Firing as he turned, the bandit sent a burst of slugs at the doorway as Mulhern duoke'd. The two detectives tried to halt the outlaws flight from a corner in the_ hall- Vi'ayj but their revolvers were no ' match for Karpis' weapon. Kftrpis fired e. volley through the ctopr of the women's room to awaken them. Police said it was one pf 'those shots which struck his cqmpanion. He then dashed down a back stairway. Apparently climbing out a win- tjpw, they slipped past the outside guards and next were seen dashing down the street to the garage. .Kflrpis. stood off the officers while the half-clad Campbell, who found police had confiscated theii 'car, appropriated another. Off drove the fugitioes, Karpis firing '. until they disappeared into At lanflc avenue. IDetectlve Arch Witham discovered his cheek had been gouged by the only shot of more than 200 rounds which took effect. The police, who flashed a quick alarm, believe they got word to guards at the • bridges before the figitives could get across. For that reason they felt sure the men still Svere in the city. , . .». r- Roosevelt Wants John Garner As '36 Running Mate Gabriel park and Fulton and Anderon at Salndo, a few miles distant. Two other prisoners, E. E. Carter, illcgcd forger-, and Nathan Schiller, vere still at large. The break cams when Jailer Andy Pickle and Will aim were feeding the prisoners. Cerncch and his cellmate had eaw- three bars in the front of their cell and crawled out and subdued 'ickle. At Liberty three prisoners ovcr- jowered a jailer and a trusty, looted ,he living quarters of the jail and !led in a stolen automobile. They were Charlie Roberts, 19, and his brother, Art Roberts, 18, held on robbery charges, and Lee Cude, 21, clmrged with arson and driving while intoxicated. Jailer M. S. Maynard and Mar- jhall Kirkwood, the trusty, entered ;he cell to serve breakfast. Maynord was seized and dragged into the cell and Kirkwood was struck with an iron bar. The Roberts brothers effected a similar escape several weeks ago but were recaptured at Houston. Was Scalded TEMPERATURE IS 48 BELOW IN MONTANA Five Die in Iowa; Pacific Coast States Are Swept By Bitter Cold and Snow OOURTs AMARTLLO, Jan. 21'. W)-iP'ro- ceedings of the seventh court of civil appeals: Motions granted: J. R. Vinyard vs. commercial Credit company, to affirm on certificate; Ludwig Irl- brck, et al., vs. Stat? of Texas, to affirm on certificate. Motions overruled: Simon D. Hay, ct al, vs. W. T. Cunningham, rehearing; Great Southern Life Insurance company vs. Joseph L. Williams, et al, rehearing and to certify. Affirmed: Carolina Insuranc; company vs. J. C. Christopher, from Lynn. Retained and affirmed: Charles S. Inman, et al, vs. Texas Land and Mortgage company, from Lubbock. Reversed and remanded: The Murray company vs. J. D. Gilbert, et ux., from Hockley. Submitted: Great Southern Life Insurance company vs. J. L. Williams, et al, from Sherman; Mabel Smith, et vir., vs. Allie Pegram, from Armstrong; Temple Trust company, et al, vs. W. W. Royalty, et ux., from Lubbock; Panhandle Compress and Warehouse company vs. D. R. Badgett^ from Floyd. Virgil H'. Duncan of Holdenville. Okla., has completed 50 years' continuous work as a teacher. Vcra Reed, above, Chicago night club beauty, doesn't wnnl to be a bathing girl—certainly not in a tub of scalding water. She charges that George Eastman Drydcn, kodak millions ihelf, pushed her, fully clothed, into his bathroom tub at a party, al^ ler striking her and her sister, and that she wan severely burned. Drydcii denies tlie charges. GRACE BRANDON She Kept All Gifts U. S. Army Officer Gave Her SAN ANTONIO, Jan. 21. (/P)— Demure Grace Brandon, attractive army stenographer, today was faced with the dread task of once more baring to a federal court jury intimate details of her romance with Major Churlci' A. Shepard, army medical officer. She will be a government witness at the second trial of Majo: Shepard, charged with murder o his second wife, She planned ti leave Saturday for Topeka, Kas, where the trial was set for Jan. 'A3 "I hoped the last time (the tria in December, 1929) that I would never have to go through with i again," she said. "I regret very much that I have to do it. "But I feel- it is my duty and you know, lots of times one's duty isn't pleasant." Miss Brandon's testimony was an Important link in the chain o: 'circumstantial evidence the gov eminent; attempted to weld agains Major Shepart at Port Biley, Kas army, post, June 15, 1929. The jury assessed a life sentence but th United States supreme court ii November, 1933, ordered a retrial Six years ago Miss Brandon me Major Shepard at a boarding house in San Antonio. He then was com pleting the flight surgeon's course Friendship developed into courtship. Major Shepard planned a divorce. Meanwhile, his wife died. Several^ months later he and Miss Brandon became engaged but in fliy The Associated Press.) The winter's most bitter cold oiled deeper over the continent today, like the surge of a giant wave. Accompanied by gales and blizzards which have left a growing I;ath list and suffering in its wake, ;he frigid blast was moving in on ;he central states today from the western plains. Traffic accidents mounted in the west and central west, as the subzero temperatures came with snow and ice, pushing a pall of fog and mist ahead. In Nebraska, the mercury dropped :o 19 degrees below zero at Ainsworth; 8 below at Lincoln and 6 below at Brainerd, Minn., 22 be- ow at Williston, N. D., 10 below at [i'argo, N. D., and 18 below in Minneapolis and St. Paul. Snow flurries whirled through the threr states, with the heaviest fall cen- ered around southeastern Minne- LEAGUE MAY INSIST JAPANESE RELEASE HER MANDATE ISLANDS Winter laid a protective blanket of snow over nfost of Utah and south Idaho before turning on the cold, causing farmers little concern for their crops. Instead, their land much In nesd of moisture, they greeted the blizzard jubilantly. Five deaths were blamed on the weather in Iowa. Three were killed in traffic accidsnts, and two were fatally Injured in falls. ' The eastern states awaited the arrival of the cold wave today, with predictions of rain turning into snow. Stretching from Oregon to Minnesota, the bitter cold threatened to envelope all territory in its path. Freezing temperatures prevailed along the west coast, with a new storm sweeping snow and ice in on orchards. Temperatures stood in the thirties in California, with the snow line nn mountains near Los Angeles lower than In years. Streams in the midsouthem states left their banks as heavy rains continued to fall. A Sunday rain turned snow to slush in Pennsylvania, and New York, in the 40's, was drenched with a steady light fall. In Canada, Battleford was the coldest spot on the weather map with a 54 degree below zero reading. In Helena, Mont., the mercury dropped to 48 degrees below zero. When thsir automobile was trap- lied on the flooded highways, three 'negroes drowned near Senatobia, Miss. GENEVA, Jan. 21 Iff)— Growing concern was apparent at Geneva today over how to solve the problem of Japan's responsibility to the League of Nations about her own mandate over the Pacific Islands, once her resignation from the league becomes effective on March 27. The question was deemed so important that some quarters are advocating a special session of the league councilon that date. In questioning today Japan's alleged Inclusive developments of some 1,400 former German islands in the Pacific, the council in no way discussed Japan's right to maintain these islands in the future, nor did it tacitly or otherwise approve Japan's right to maintain them. The league has been represented as believing that, from a practical standpoint, nothing short of the dispatch of an international navy would induce Japan to relinquish the islands, and the league does not even dream of such a step. What it can do is to insist that Janpan continue to bow to the league right of supervision. As one of the allied associated powers which distributed the mandates over all former German colonies, the United States has a voice in the future of the Pacific Islands, and the league is speculating regarding possible action. It was understood Japan already has canvassed the powers on behalf of election of a Japanese to the world court of justice bench to succeed Judge Adatchl. A movement seems to be forming against the designation of a Japanese because Japan resigned from the league after condemnation of her action in Manchuria. Similar opposition has been noted as developing against permitting Japan to continue to have representation on financial, economic. and other standing committees of the league. League circles think it not unlikely that some member may raise the question of Japan's right to hold her Pacific Island mandates even before March 27 when her membership expires. The Associated Press was given to understand that Japan plans to continue cooperation with the league even after her resignation heroines effective. Japan was expected to do this along the lines now followed by the United States and along the lines which Germany may adopt through cooperation piece-meal with Geneva without resuming complete membership. Mis. B. S. Vin is recovering at her home from a serious illness ROOSEVELT OPENS THE DOOR TO NEEDED CHANGES WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (IP\— Demands from Capital Hill that the government raise its ante on social security brought a reply from one administration nuartcr today indicating that the door is n«t closed lo changes considered feasible. The administration, however, apparently was determined to press r.cutlvc director of the economic se- t:iitity committee which drew the administration plan. Before going before the home ways and mearis committee as (he No. 1 witness 6n the president's attempt to cone with the "vicissitudes" of life. Dr. Witte said the committee expected congress to make pome changes. "There's no thought on the part . of the committee," he said, "that it presented n perfect program, or that congress won't dot on 'I' or cross a T in it. "If congress can liberalize the benefits, well and good." He made no specific reference tc congressional criticism. Senator Bo? rch, among some others, has come out for more liberal benefits. Thr. Idaho republican called the proposer federal contribution of $15 to pensions for those now aged inadequate. President Roosevelt has taken the stand that, while that is the highest the government can go with wisdom, there is no reason why the states should not contribute more than the $15 originally suggested as their share. through congress without another gigantic measure- change -providing $4.880.000,000 for relief and public works. With critics of the "Jump sum" appropriation acknowledging privately that they were helpless, house leaders drove today to get this resolution through thsir branch by tomorrow night. They planned to*rcsort to so-called "gag rule 1 ' to do it. Thi! remarks on social security came from Dr. Edwin S. Wittc, ex- Jim Hatfield transacted business in Panhandle Friday. Children's Colds %*A Yield quicker to quicker double action of VAPORUB STAINLESS now, it you prefer \m- THIS CURIOUS WORLD ?JSEr WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. «P)—The capital heard today that president Roosevelt wants John Nance Garner. tp l be his running mate again in ms. , Borne democrat leaders, hearing reports that some members of the aidnUnistrpition wou\d like to s.ee Secretaries Ickes or Wallace get the nplhfnation for vice president, took pains to learn the White House at- tifcude. The word that was being passed today was that Garner still ia the president's .choice. The news apparently blasted the h,opes of several prospective pspjrants. HA! HA! JOWET. 111., Jan. 19. (/PJ—The electric eye in the Btateville penitentiary today rang its alarm bells iyijdiy. A matrpn seized » passing wornan. it was the steel in her the spring of 1930 Miss Brandon broke it off. Since then neither has spoken to the other. "I don't intend ever to speak to him again," Miss Brandon said. .Gifts lavished upon the tall, 26- year-old seini-blon'de stenographer also figured in the trial. Some she still has and .uses. She didn't return them when her affection for the officer died, say- Ing "Under the circumstances, I didn't feel I had to." In one way and another, however, they have become scattered. The pet canary she wanted and he gave her died last year. She buried it in the back yard. She uses daily the $1,500 automobile Major Shepard gave her. The diamond engagement ring found its way to the pawnbroker. She needed immediate cash, she explained, "so I borrowed $110 on t it last year." Some of the loan was repaid, "but you know the salary of a stenographer Isn't much, and I finally lost it." Other gifts are held by the government as evidence. Some, such, as lingerie and other clothing, were worn "out and discarded. Resentful over the quirk of fate which thrust "suffering and unfair criticism," as she termed it, "upon me because I happened, to bo the object of his affection," Miss Brandon retired to a modest frame cottage on an unpaved street —the next to the last house from the end. There she lives alone. "A stenographer's salary, you know—," she explained, "and, too, it isn't far from Brooks Field," wh,ere she has remained as a stenographer. .«*, . WUECK KILLS MAN DENIBON, Jail. 21 (IP) — Fog, obscuring ths vision of motorists, caused a fire-car collision earliy today on the Dsnison-Sherman hig'h_ way in which one man was killed and 11 injured, several seriously. Two of the c.irs crashed and, before other motorists could be warned, three more machines piled into the wreckage. The acident happened aibout 1 a. m. Harold Ransom, 19, Denison, was killed. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ransom. SQQ.QQO FULL MOONS WOULD &g REQUIRED TO eQUAU THE UQHT OF THE. SUN/ THE -SKULL OF AN AFf&CAN TYP& ,UON HAS BEEN 'UNEARTHED IN ' '' l-l AS Tf|rr, Mount Everest neise.v {i§s fceeu cMm.Ued., even, by. era carrying oxygen tanks. But it haa b,ge(i pi'OYetJ U\ut it i$ sible for human beings to exist at tliat helglil without gcty air. Oxygen enables men to climb faster, and thus suffer lw.gg severe weather -wltlcU prevails PU the mountain, 3TUDEBAKER A.<Ws A SPECIAL SERVICE! Have your car Wasbefl &« g and Greased for •fltJ ss pf Make or Size O. P. KERR MOTOft CO. 112 N. Somerville •** yinyie 977 M, P, DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Gooa Farms W)4 Cpmbs-VVorley pId?.4 Property • 836 PENNBY'S SEMI-ANNUAL Continues this week with more BIG BARGAINS! We must clean house - We need the room for fast arriving Spring and summer merchandise • • • DRASTIC MARK-DOWNS! Out They Go! Table Special Odd Lots. Women's AMAZING REDUCTIONS! . . LUCKY BUYS!. . HURRY! REDUCED! ... LUCKY BUYS! ! ! WHILE 20 LAST Shoes Straps, Ties, Pumps? Pair R-E-D-U-C-E-D Boys' Blanket Lined Jackets Sizes 6 to 16 Only Bargain, Pick Up! One Big Table Men's Fancy Sox Pair WITH 2 PAIR PANTS Hurry Men! If You Want a Real Bagain! They Won't Be Here Long! Bargain Table No. 1 Surprise Values Come See For Yourself What You Can Buy For Only Bargain Table No. 2 Clearance of Odds & Ends Sweaters, Dress Sleeping Wear Underwear, Shirts, Etc. While They Last! Bargain Table No. 3 Value;: gsdicrcd from every i:r.rncr of the store. Regardless cf termer price, now only Swc.aki •;, Bath Mats, Dresses, Euits, Odds anil Ends:. Feature Value! Women's Rayon or Taffeta Slips Colors Tea Rose, Pink, Sizes 32 to 42 Each Bargain! Cotton Crinkle Bedspreads Size 80x105 All Colors. Each R-E-D-U-U-C-E-D! Odd Lot! Men's SHIRTS V-A-L-U-E-S-! Men's Fur Felt HATS Get Your New Spring Hat Now! All Sizes! Greys, Tans, Blacks, Mixtures— Clearing! Only SO Left—Part Wool Double Blankets Big' Double' t Bed Size. Colors ! Kose, Blue, Green, Orchid. Pair Value Special! Children's Rayon Bloomers Broadcloth, Fast Cplore, Pre-Shrunk, Solid Colors and Fancies. 14 to 17. REPEATING OUR BIGGEST SURPRISE VALUE! Women's Pure Silk, All New Colors! __,^ ,—— All New Colors! And What a Bargain! Sizes SVa to 10Vs. Fail Hosiery B-A-R-G-A-I-N-! Bright A Complete Spring Assortment of Percales The Price is BIG NEWS! Crepe Pastel Shades! Lots of them! 38 in. wide. Better come in early! Yard... They're tub fast, and a yard wide, You'll find checks, plaids, stripes and neat floral designs. Hurry! Excellent for Spring Drapes and Sliii Covers. Brilliant colors, Great Bargains! Sizes 2 to 16 Each 15C Women's Rayon Panties Bloomers All Sizes! All Colors' Each NEED DISH CLOTHS? FWU& SACKS Washed., Bleached, Mangled Only 1000 Left. While They Last At Only 12 for SI OO Better hury if you want in on this! WHAT A VALUE Sanitary Napkins 12 in Box Gray;' Cleansing Tissues 150 Sheets in Box

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