Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 3, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, September 3, 1935
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Page 2
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FAMPA DAILY NEWS, f6mpA tfe** "NECESSITY KNOWS NO LAW" . National necessity knows no law. "Italy must expand or explode," writes Col. E. M. House in a current magazine. Japan must have security and i*aw materials through ownership or control of a big tract on the mainland. Germany will be a menace as long as her national aspirations are nullified for lack of room to expand. . . About two years ago the writer made a talk here, and showed a map illustrating these points. The lessons of history are obvious if history is read from the standpoint of population pressure centers, rather than political opportunism. . . It is true that leaders often mislead a people for a time. But the people and their needs make the leaders, or at least •make the opportunities. . . There is much in Louisiana that the general public does not understand. Huey Long is no accident and his continuing popularity down there is no accident. When the need for him declines, he will decline with it. . . Futile arc covenants and treaties when human needs conflict with them. . . A people can be led into an unjust war by propaganda, but behind it all are conditions which make the people wish to believe what they are told. . . Even so great an historian as Woodrow Wilson has been misled by too much cloistered thinking. That was partly because historians until the last two decades largely omitted the social interpretation of human experiences . . . History has _been full of pretty fiction and even today needs re-writing in every nation. THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON BY RODNEY PUTOHIR NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — There used to be several contenders for the distinction of being the most unpopular man in Washington. But Senator Kenneth McKolIar of Tennessee has grabbed the garlands and festooned them <!• ")i tight around his ears. Not even Comptroller General John R.-McCarl, who chews up the expense accounts of government em- ployes and is always-- telling you •why the law won't let you do this or that, is in the running any more. McKellar 'blocked the bill for 30-day leave and 15 days' sick leave for federal employes. Government clerks now get an annual 15-day vacation. Some are allowed time off in which to be ill and others aren't. To many, a violent toothache and a dash to the dentist means loss of a half day's pay. The fact that most government workers have their homes in states more or less remote and want to retain their residences there is the chief argument for the 30-day leave, which was abolished by Roosevelt's now tattered and torn economy act. A famous spoilsman, McKellar believes in doing something like that about once a year. Last session he tacked on the famous "rider" which forced' 1100 Treasury em- ployes—among whom he thought were too many Republicans—to go three months without pay, threatening liquor law enforcement with demoralization. * * * * Bernard B. Robinson (the "Robbie" who lobbied for Associated Gas & Electric and became hero' of "social lob'by day" before the Black committee) is one of those romantic-looking, personally popular youthful figures who occasionally show up here for awhile (usually lobbying) and then pass on after a visit made successful chiefly by personality plus. Wavy brown hair, blue eyes, slender figure, sensitive lips, disarming Irish smile, whimsical manner, smoke through the nose, fancy wrist watch, white silk suit ant blue tie against a white shirt, and exquisite taste in liquor (which lie bought in $500 lots)—all those things and others went to make "Robbie" an attractive lobbyist indeed. "I've met a thousand people in Washington/ he said, and you knew he had—mostly socially. "Robbie" himself, a wholesale dealer in securities— mostly A. G. E.—didn't confine his lobbying to the holding company bill. He was attending to little matters at the Securities Exchange Commission, visiting RFC on be half of Utility Power & Light, trying to see Senatoi Frazier about rye (the grain in which he was speculat ing), checking up on AAA plans as to wheat, and goodness what else.' Being a Montana boy, he made his first calls on Senator Murray and Representative Monahan. Engaged to the daughter of J. Bruce Kremer of Montana, one of the most successful and widely operating lobbyists here, he had a swell social entree. One of Robinson's best friends and agents here was Bob Smith, who helped introduce him to congressmen Bob is a lawyer and man-about-town who has desk space with and occasionally does jobs for Alvord & Alvord tax lawyers—Ellsworth Alvord being a former high treasury official who now represents millionaire estates before the treasury. Last time I'd seen Bob he was working for some mun itions interests due for Senate investigation. And the time before that he was at a treasury's party where he had escorted the daughter of a millionaire lobbyist whom perhaps I shouldn't name. The Washington lobbyists not only interlock with one another. They interlock with politics and society unti often you can tell the three great capital rackets apart HEARSE FOLLOWED BY HUSBAND, KING LEOPOLD BY EDOUAKU TBAUS, Associated Press Foreign Staff. BRUSSELS, Sept. 3 WP)— The body f Queen Aslrhl of the Belgians was iterred today in the royal crypt nt jtreken. Tens of thousands watched ns istrid's lonely king, Lsopqld III, •nlkcd behind her coffin. Astrid led in his arms last Wednesday fter the automobile he was driving ilunged off a country road in Avltzerland. The king, his right arm In n ling and his side bandaged from a roken rib, followed the hearse from ie palace where the body had been i state, to St. Gudule cathedral, •here only 18 months ago he nt- ended the funeral of his father, Cing Albert. Prince Carl ot Sweden, Queen Vstrid's father, walked to the right f Leoiwld. On the king's left was is brother, the Count of Flanders. Behind him walked the Duke of 'ork, Great Britain's official repre- mtative. and other European voy- Hy and dignitaries, all in uniform. Officers of the royal household alked on ea'ch side of the hearse. Heads of the church, carrying a luge silver cross, and troops com- leted the procession. The procession wound its way lirough the lined streets to the do- orus tolling of the bells of St. Gudule and ,the booming of a fare- veil salute of 33 guns. Otuside of the palace gates as he hearse emerged from the 'rounds stood a group of miners jiving the scene a: more somber one in their dress of blue overalls uid handkerchiefs knotted about heir necks and wearing black safety jelmets. They comprised a special Net, Star HORIZONTAL 1 Tennis star who defaulted two years ago. 13 Cows. 14 Eggs ot fishes, 15 Unoccupied. 16 Ovule. IT Pay. 19 Costly. 21 Domestic slave 22 Alley. 23 To accomplish. 25 Lock opener. 53 Native metal. 27 Female sheep. 64 Pretentious Answer to Previous Pimle 30 Deity. SI Blnek bird. 33 Hangman's knot. 35 Greaser. 37 Singing voice. IIS Allied. 3« II. 42 Wrath. 43 Boy. 46 Tu eject, 48 Flatfish 01 Llbei-llnus at Wimbledon. 18 Cause. 20 She had —*from tournament play. 24 Manifest. 26 Funeral oration. 28 Grief. 29 Epoch. 31 Wing. 32 Mesh. 34. Therefore. 36 Within. 38 Work ot skill. 40 You and I. 41 Molding. 42 Frosted. 43 Lake. 44 Epilepsy symptom. 4 5 To opine. VKHTICAL 2 Piecua out. rural 3 Ijegal claim. residence. 4 Finished. 56 Tubular 6 Northeast. sheath. C God of war. D7 Weight. 7 Ship's record. OS To emanate. 8 Sheltered place 47 To press. 5!) She IK tin; 9 Note in scale. 48 Flat plute. present BrltlshlO Queurly. 49 Too. woman's 11 True olive 50 To blubber tennis . Hlirub. 51 Bird. CO She defeated 12 College official. 52 Tree fluid. Helen In l(i She won for 54 By way of. tin- llnals. the —— time 55 Bronze, THE P AMP A DAILY NEWS evenings except Saturday; and Sunday morning by Pamps bail? SEWS. tn«, 82S .West Paste*, paftips, "R-jgis. w. KUNN, oen. Mg».; PHOJP B. poarp, Busings* Mgr.; COJKI & mtfeiit, ti&Dt&ng fcutt* MEMBER OP THB ASSOCIATED tftfcsS.—pull leased Wife. Me Associated Pt&a is 6*«asi«l* MHO titled to the use for publication of all, news dispatches credited to or not otherwise credited In tWi faewspape* afid also the local news pujWisheti hereift. All Hghts for re-publication of special dispatches herein also, are reserved. Entered as secotid-clasa matter Marcfi U, 1877, lit the postoffic* at patnpa, t**ai. Under tfit Act oJ March 3, 1879. IBtJBSCKIPTION BATES Of ttlE PAMPA BAH* NEWS! ~~ By UadrlW In Pampa 10.00 Six Month* 43.00 One Month f .(Jo On* We«k ....,...! .11 By Mall in Gray and Adjoining Counties 16.00 Six Months .,..,42.75 Three Months $1.60 One Month ......I .« By Mall Ontttde Uray And Adjoining Counties rOO Bl* Months $3.78 Three Months .13.10 One Month ..,.4.1 ,Tl NOTlOEr-.it is not the intention of this newspaper to cast reflection Upon the character of ahyoti* knowingly and If through error it should, the management will appreciate having attention caUftf to same, and will gladly and fully correct any erroneous statement made. WAY . By WILLIAMS mine rescue party. Just as the silver and mahogany cross was on the tolling and the chanting . of loffin was carried out of the palace black pall which covered the coffin. funeral mass began. and placed in the hearse, a bright States ambassador to Belgium, walk- Queen Astrid's crown and her crimson and ermine robes of state. Over ed beside the Japanese ambassa- The state hearse was covered by all was draped a black veil. black and gold canopy bearing which accompanied the funeral pro- Trumpets sounded he crown and the 'royal coat of T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF., © 1935 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. as the coffin entered the church. It was drawn by eight black- BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES 1M GVMD B'tC^O'b't. BOOT'S,! \AOVM AVONXb VOO'Ut WtV9 TO ME. TOO. WrXTVVE. Of f HJ<b \_\VOE © 1935 BY NEA SERVICE,INC. T M. .REG. U._S. PAT._0_FF DON'T BE STARTLED , WE5- WE HAIN'T 5ICK-~ TH'COOK JUST PUT OUT A MEW TOWEL-l IN ABOUT A WEEK. TH' FLOUR WILL ALL BE OUt OF IT, , AN' WE'LL LOOK NORMAL AGAIN, TILL MG GITS A NEW SACK O' FLOUR. ALLERS AKICKINV \ WHEN I PUT OUT SUGAR SACKS PER TOWELS, THEY HOLLER ABOUT SUGAR G ITT IN' IW THEIR WHISKERS- AM'TH'FLIES BOTHER FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Parting Words By BLOSSER YEP, I'M STAYING HERE .' I'VE LEARNED THAT IT'S MORE FUW LOOKIN' FOR MONEY THAW HAVING ALL MY LIFE I'VE BEEN! A SOURDOUGH...ALWAYS OW THE"MOVE,...ITS iw MY BLOOD.' IAINT EVER SEEM OKIE OF MY KIND,YET, WHO COULD RESIST THAT SIREN CALL EVERY TIME I DID STRIKE A BONANZA, i SPENT IT R3R BETTER EQUIPMENT; TO LOOK FOR MORE.' ALL I NEED 15 MY PICK AN' SHOVEL,AN' FUEL FOR MY PIPE! * DAWKJY, I'D LlkE YOU j TO SELL THE PLAKIE IW ,THE STATES-WHATEVER MONEY ^OU GET FDR IT, PUT IN A BANK FDR 1. ME.' I'LL SETTLE OOWW SOME DAY / BUT, RIGHT MOW, MY ' FEET ITCH ID BE ON THE ' MOVE.' AN' I WONT'STAY PUT UNTIL MY BLISTERS OUTNUMBER THE THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) I Saw Stars By COWAN BARBS Ohio education survey committee accuses colleges of making the educational process a "painless" one. So being spike in a scrimmage is painless! With regard to a third party, most Americans feel two's a crowd, three's a catastrophe. nature item reveals that no living species of birds teeth. No longer is the Blue Eagle an exception. J UEARED ABOUT VOU ALL FINDIN' THW MONEY IN VO W,MiSTAH WINDY/ THET WAS A LUCKY ^AO^AE^lT LUCK WW WIIA JES NATURALLY BUN TOGETHER, NUSTAH WINDY.' LOOK WHAT POPS OOTTA ' ©1935 eVNEASfRVICE,INC 1 M RE.C. U. 5. CAT W ALLEY OOP The Situation By HAMU* That bill permitting liquor to be handled in barrels to pass. A similar bill dealing with pop would be squelphed by an umpire Jobby. \ fi v«$6rt»in &tars are SiOOO- to 10,000 times as bright ftititii *' i' convic a dotin maa t you caift't conviQce a doting daughter. that WILE ALLEY OOP AMD klM6 <2r(JZ EWDEAVOK TO SCALE THE WAMP WHEREIN THEV A(?E IMPRISONED, TUR*J OUR TO FOOZy, WHO IS ACT- )M6 AS RULER OF MOQ.IM THE ABSEMCE OF THE MOOVIAW MONARCM- HOW 'BOJT \T, V BIG APE TH' ARMS' /W R6AL SHAPE? FOOZV-S B/6 PROBLEM OF THE MOMEMT B TME CUE AMD RgHABILlTATlOM' OF THE MbcviAw ARMY, WHICH,'IMPLIOTLV OBEV- > HALF OF 'EM CAM WALK SQ HAVE I— AM' TH(S riMS, I'LL PURTHER COMPLICATE fQOZ-^S TROUBLES, TiJWK AWP MIS LEMIAW HORpE/ WITH VILLAIMOUS CRQZ5 THE MOVIAM FROMTIE^ L0W6 TIMS) FI.AT RTH PAV-

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