Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 1, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, September 1, 1935
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Page 8
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8*.. EIGSTl [THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, [Teiftf , MtJ&NiM, i, JESUS LOVED LITTLE CHILDREN: Mark 10:13-16, And they brought young children to him, that *hd shpuld touch them; and his disciples rebuked . thbse that brought them. 14. But when Jesus saw it, he was much displeased, and said unto them, Suf- 1 fer the little children to come unto me, and forbid them not; for of such is the kingdom of God. 15. Verily I say unto you, Whosoever shall not receive the kingdom of God as a little child, he shall not enter therein. 16. And he took them up in his arms, put his hands upon them, and blessed them. New Party Talk Significant ,One can concede that Franklin LHilauo Roosevelt is "k great president and a man of loi'ty purpose and still Relieve he is a man of and for the moment, rather than a leader of the democratic party for the future. In fact, talk of a second democratic party is more than a sporadic outburst of reactionaries. It is significant of a trend which will gain momentum as the huge cost of the Roosevelt program is realized. We present today extracts from letters of two democrats, one an admirer and the other a critic of Mr. Roosevelt. Tom Ellison of White Deer goes a bit further than we can in praising the president, as follows: "Franklin D. Roosevelt is known all over the world as the great American Apostle. He is like an armed warrior, like a plumed knight, like Caesar, like Mussolini. He is robed with absolute power, but yet he never uses it except on the side of Mercy. He is one of the greatest and grandest men that were ever president of the United States, and a man who is loved by the rich and worshiped by the poor. . . . When this great mastermind took his scat in the executive chair, he saw that millions of dollars would have to be borrowed to relieve our country of its deplorable condition. But my friends this debt will be paid." Since the ''soak the rich" program was brought forward, we doubt that the rich love Mr. Roosevelt very much. And when federal relief is abandoned next January and the only aid is work at $24 a month, the poor will believe that Mr. Roosevelt failed in his soak-the- rich program. This is the inevitable result of trying to stop the huge spending program and- turn the needy !back to the mercies of their neighbors. Neighborliness has decayed under the alphabetical program. Nor can we entirely agree with the lamentations of an oldtime democrat of Comanche, Texas, who writes as follows. "I never expected to live long enough to witness such a stunning departure from the basic principles of American institutions. And that, too, by a party whose very existence is founded upon states rights and rigid interpretation of the general powers of the national government. 'It is worse than socialistic — it is anarchy itself, conducted under forms of law. The entire nation has 'b'een Tammanyized. I knew Tammany had looked with wistful eyes on national control, as it has of New York State since 'the time whereof the memory of man run- neth not to the contrary,' but when the people arose in their might and smote Tammany hip and thigh in 1928, I thought it next to impossible for such a revolution to 'pccur; how little I knew of Tammany's fertility of expedient is proved by 1932. It is one of the most daring things I know of in all history—this appropriating of government credit to build up Tammany." That the billions being expended will be distributed with political "wisdom" can hardly be denied, but the ultimate goal is the prevention of hunger. If this nation, under our complex system and pyramiding of corporate control, is to become a nation of employes, then democratic self-government is doomed and state socialism is inevitable. The ownership of private property is the bulwark of democracy, of states rights, of individualism. When it dies, democracy will serve only to furnish the machinery by which socialism 'can be voted. That is the challenge to democracy and our party government. BARBS Max Baer to u.se crouch in his coming battle with Louis. After a couple of rounds, undoubtedly, a couch will be substituted. Mussolini, whose sons'just left for the "front," evidently believes in heir-conditioning. African German barbers are commanded to report any "sub- yersjve talk" among their customers. So there is a place barbers' patrons are able to get in a word. Fashion experts predict that women's dresses will be sTh'ort. Italian and Ethiopian troops may get some con- salation from our traffic casualties. At those parties reported given in Washington by lobbyists ,a popular number undoubtedly is "My Bill." ? For proof of the Californian's claim that a man can > b'e frozen, then thawed out, ask a banker for a loan, then offer him gilt-edged security. That hitch-hike honeymoon of the Illinois couple has / probably reached the stage where the little woman has '• put her foot down on putting her thumb up. CAPITOL CHATTER , BY CHARLES E. SIMONS AUSTIN, Aug. 31 OT—The state f board of control Is studying ways *, and means to beautify the spacious 'i grounds around the capital in expectation of the huge granite build- f » ing will be a center of attraction k i idurlpg the Centennial. |f 4 core ^ °f persons visit the build- Si ing- d»Uyr Invariably tliey comment ' v feyorably on the building but haves' ^ . I||tl9 to Bay, with reference to the grounds. Mucli work has been done recently on the building and theie v Is need for much more, but Impiove- * r V,,4gjeptjS to the grounds h^ve not kept ,]wrferlng system to insure a ' supply long has been " ' \ of tije land fe sharp• ' -'TO 0|f gjeen K^ J sM blazing sun. The need is brought Into sharp relief when the condition of the capital grounds is compared with the thick lawns around the highway building 1 . In contrast, the east slope of the capital grounds, across the street, presents a dreary view. The capital gerunds are shabby when compared to the fresh, green appearance of- the University of Texas campus. Lack of funds has caused the delay in providing facilities for capital gardeners. The board of control hopes to convince the legislature of the need {or betterment. Tftat hundr.eds of o«t-of-state yls- or$ \vUl vtett the capital tfce Pfetiteiuusl seems Scores come dally now without added attraction the Centennial will offer. A record of'visitors is kept by the caretaker of the house" of representatives. iVlrtualljp every state and many foreign countries are represented. While all are impressed with the magnificent size of the capital, native and out-of-state visitors al* ways show keen interest in the statues and plc'ture Of'Sam Houston and Stephen P. Austin, and in the Texas Declaration of Independence and the articles of. secession, which are guardedly displayed. SCOUT NEWS 21 MEETS Scrfbe, Carl Camp Troop 21 met Thursday for its visitors night. The meeting was called to order, the Scout oath given, patrol meetings held, and business transacted. . In the business session, the Eagle patrol challenged the Pirate patrol to a test-passing contest. The Pirate patrol accepted the challenge and business was closed. Before the program was presented, the visitors were asked to say a word to the troop. The program consisted of music on the accordion and piano by Gerald Brown and songs by Barbara Johnson. The program was appreciated by all present and the meeting adjourned after benediction. Visitors present were Mrs. Lee Otis Johnson, Miss Barbara Johnson, Mrs. L. D. Blasingame, and Tracy Gary. DENMARK'S RELIEF ROLLS DRAIN CAPITAL TREASURY COPENHAGEN (/p) — Denmark's present "everybody-must-be-happy" system of lavish public relief fast is becoming a heavy drain on the community and, its critics claim, Is dulling the sense of responsibility of the individual. The burgomaster of Copenhagen says 47 per cent of all unmarried men in the nation's capital are receiving public support in one way or another. Sixteen per cent of all married couples arc on the rolls and the number of single women dependents is growing, despite the fact that it Is almost impossible to hire a maid servant. NO TICK ON TICK BROWNSVILLE, Pa.—The men who turn the crank that winds the big clock atop a bank building have quit their volunteer efforts. They said they would wind it again when -lie merchants in the vicinity paid ten cents each per wind. Ghampoft Sleeper HORIZONTAL 1,4,7 The hero , oC a story from th*. ; "Sketch-Book." 13 Signal Systems IB Playthihg,' IT Parts of plants 18 Music dfama. 19 Poem. 20 Meadow, 21 Beret. . 23 Three. 25 Alleged force; 26. secreted.••• 28S*6rm of "«/' Answer to Previous Puzzta 22 Advertisement. 24 sun god. •30-Kettle. • 32 Part of Roman month.- 34 Bewitching woman. 38 To sin. 37 To coagulate, 39 Wages.'. 41 To handle roughly. •43 Festival. 45 Nothing more than. 46 Bye tufnorr - J27 H6 Wdfcfi 15 find himself 29 Passing through. . "SOBrboch. 31 Golf device. 33 Doctor. 34 Sun. 35 His wife was 37 Billiard, rod. 38 To lingers 48Precious rtetal SByU 39<Mouth's roofi 60To throb. BFarflcle. 40YpUi, 51 Century plants '6 fa bow.' 42Work;ot 63 Tarpaulin; 8 Washington: . genius. E6 Wayside-hotel. •*"— wrote the 44-QUa«tity. 66 Starry-stone. . tale. ' 46Bilt?of fare;; 68Pedal= digit. '9Nay; - 46Local'position, 69 He was an Idle 10 Measure.? 47^36 Inches; —-settler. 11 Lieutenant. 49To let fall. 12 Corpse:; BO Offer. •-. 13 During his nap 61 Postscript; the:•'-'-" 62 Musical note, became the 64 House cat. TJ; S. A. . B6 Sound of 14 Silk fabric. pleasure. 18 Still;"- "•••• " 60 Finish. < 61 He •-— for 20 years..,, VERTICAL .1 Lassoed. 2 Thought', •-•'-j; £5 Turkey Buys Krupp Machinery ANKARA (/!')•— Krupp, famous Jcrmnn armament makers, signed nn agreement with the government lere to supply all machinery for the Turkish iron and steel indus- Mustapha Payments were arranged on a three-year basis; • . tiy. being created under Kemal's five-year plan. THE PAMPA DAILY HEWS Pfltttthed etMiing* fcicept Saturday, fltad SutidaJ morfalrir t# Pftttpi foil*' fcfcWBt lift, Ntfrtfl, Pen. Met.; EHUJP a POKP,' BflidnaB &tgf.;' 5tjft fi. mtfglM, jytftttaflfig tdltBt MEMBER OP THE! ASSOCIATED PRESS.—Full Leased Wire, the AsSociStetJ Pre«9 IS exflMvW 6** titled to- the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to or not otherwise credited in tM* new^japer and also the local news pupaisHed herein. All rights for re-publicatiotl of tpecial dl*« jJatcfies herein also are reserved. entered- etr swrena-ciaai matte* Msren i», 1937, M the posttttfice at t%mt%, T«rai, ttfide* thr AB» & March 3, 1879. :. •,.',..•-,:. , StlBSCElPTION BATES OF 1 THE PAIVEPA DAttr NfeWSt '" ? On* .TeM ........»8.0« Six Month* *3.00 One Month | .80 One Week ........I dl By Miii irt Ortty attfl AajoltMrig CdttHUeg On* Teal- ........15.00 Six Months ......$2.75 Three Months $1JO On« Month ......».» « • ' By! Mall OnUiae Ur»y Aria Adjdlnlh? Counties " ; DH« T«»r- L ..^.^.t7i06 { Btic MontHg ......>8.TO Three Mentha ......»gJ6 ; One,.Mbata m'tai ft NOTlCfc-it is' »6t the Intention of this newspaper to cast reflection upon the character of anyoiM knowingly and If through error it should, the management will appreciate having attention called to game, and will gladly and fully correct any erroneous statement made. OUT Oil WAY -. By WILLIAMS O\M'r POSSIBLY GO FIRST w6re OKI TH' sreiMQ HAS A FORK CHOP BOMB TISD7O IT. THAT MEAMS' TMAT NJOT6 GOES TO TH 1 BUTCHER SHOP—TH 1 SECOMD MOTE/ WITH TH' POTATO TIED TO IT/ MEAWS TH' CJROCERV—AM' TH 1 LGCk OF.MAIR MEANS VOU'RE TO QlT A HAIRCUT 'I BETrER CHAM&E THAT- VOU'RE LIABLE TO COMB HOME WITH HORS6/A D06,ER A HAIR MATTRESS. T. M. REO. U.'S. PAT. OFF. WART: tt) 1935 BY HE* SERVICE. rNC. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Ohhhhh—h! MARTIN 60<bV\ OtRKi \T . I GOT' V\OW COME eo N200T \\OVA jjl ©IMSBYNEASERVICEilNC. T. M. REO. U, S. PAT. OFF FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Rufe Can Take It GOSH! "THAT VOLCANO DIDN'T LEAVE ANYTWING.' IT SWEPT AWAY EVERYTHING IN ITS WAKE M AMD .MY DIAMOND MINE WITH IT / B z BLOSSEH FRECKLES, LETTT^AT BE A LESSON TO "^rDU.... MAN IS' PUR7Y PCWERRJLjAW' SCIENCE 'is SOMETHIN'TO CROW ABOUT.... '" BUT THE ELEMENTS CAN WHIP THE BEST OF US !.' NO USE -TRYIN'. ID LICK 1HIKIGS BIGGER'N DAMONDS BELONGED IN .THAT EARTH'.... IT HAD . EVERY RIGHT TD^DESTROY THEM J GEE, RUFE,^U SURE TAKE THINGS SWELL/ IT ISNT EVERYONE WHO COULD SEE A FORTUNE SWEPT AWAY, WfTHOIJT CRYIN 1 tT.'.' A FELLER CANT ALWAYS BE A WINNER/ I ALWAYS RGGERED THAT A- MAW WITH A BIG FIST IS ONLY AS STRONG AS HIS CHIN !! THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop! Ttie Lost Is Found ft* COWAN /TOWr'S WHERE I HID (AY\ (, $aOOO!V SEWED IT IN I V TUE UNINQ OF YODR / \^_^t)ERBY.' -^/ A'PAIR.' K OH, WINDY, CA,N YOO EVER FERGIVE £»f * 1935BYNEA65RVICE.INC. T. M; RECTu. S, PAT AJLLEY OOP Try It Again; AJJey By HAMU* RIGHT BACK WH6I?B- WHERE ^ VA STA RTg D FRQM/ .V'Blfl

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