Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 27, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 27, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX PAMPA DAltt NEWS, Pamptt, ¥B*H feather Blamed :Por Prevalence Of Fluand Colds : Continued dry, dusty weather is Bl&ihed by a number of Pampa phy- slcTahs for widespread colds and a mild'type; of Influenza. in a few cases, the Influenza has not been mild, but has been followed by pn'eumonia or bronchitis. Many persons have spent from 3 to & days in bed. as physicians advise. Cblds are general, and have been for 30 days. One case of typhoid fever has been reported, and at least one of measles. ; Chicken pox cases are more numerous. . The air is fined with dormant spores which become active after being inhaled. The human reaction; however, depends mainly on the physical condition of the individual. ___ HAUPTMANN • •• • ' (Continued from oage 1.) Harrow said, he heard the woman address the man as "Isador." Harrow said the picture of Fisch "nearly knocked me off my chair, because I remembered every feature' of the man's face because of his: odd beJiavior." He said he was slire'the-, man had spoken with a German accent. i 4 Hpilly, - in • New York over the wce'k-end, said that certain "sur- pristf' witnesses would be called to n'eld; the- "Iron-clad" alibi the defense; Is seeking to prove for Haupt- marui:,. . •• "A dog — the proverbial "man's best frlen'd'— will be an important factor.' in the testimony of one. •'••.The' witness, sand Rellly today, $ called "at the first oppor- ti)nity" after the 1 trial, in recess over, the weekend, resumes Monday. V .. .'The 'man's .story will be that on the night of . the kidnaping, March 1, : 1932, .he had 'gone to White Plains', N. • Y., from his home in the Bronx—where Hauptmann also l|v«dr-lM search of a police dog, 'Returning unsuccessful, the man saw '£h .automobile at a filling station; and ; in the car 'was fl dopr so siiijriiJiv. to the one he had been liunting that he thought it 'was his ami'.' •'.'•:.•••• '• The <;wltness, said Rellly, will say th'at" 'Jie'; approached • the car and told the; man in the 'car that he be- llcx-ed the dog was his. The man dented, It, saying the dog was owned by- a:',f riendi . : '?;.Tjlie.' witness then .threatened to hairf ..the *rian in the. car arrested, ajjrf -even 'went so far as .to have tlicjtnan write<his name on a paper, Wa^tyer Wth his address. :, v T>lie\ name the man .wrote was '(Bruno". Richard Haxtptmann" and tKe: man yjho. wrote itj the witness Will Swear, , was Hauptmann. ."The witness .will, say, that he is ablg Ho recall the exact night on which "this episode occun-ed because. Qjt';'reiurning-home later he heard pxrer the radio the first alarm concerning ' tj?e -Lindbergh baby kid- naping;' -;; 1 . ...... ,'• Rellly:, week-ending in Brooklyn where, jje conferred dftring the day with the defendant's wife, said he Had two other new witnesses whose tfesf inVqny would help the prisoner's case, but' that he has had difficulty in. 'gaining "their consent to testify He -die? not explain what their objections were ;.'. ' ;Tq Hit' at Self-Control • poijiewhe're along the road of his cross-examination, the state expects to • trap Hatiptmann. The lawyers for : tho state have expressed confidence he Will lose the remarkable seUr'cbntrol he has shown throughout the' months since his arrest. ' The little red memorandum book, which Attorney General David T. Wilentz shoved under his nose as he< shouted questions at the pale defendant yesterday was the first of ; •; several surprise the state has prepared. : 'In 'that book appeared the word "boat/' . written "bro-a-d", apparently in Hauptmann's hajjd, just as it was written and spelled in the riote-whkh ."John" gave to Dr. Jolm If. jCptidoi) Ui St, Raymond's ceme- te'ry, the Bronx, the -night of April 3, ,193?,' when he, took the $50.000 ' Tjiere was something else, too, wnjci} .must have heightened Haupt- ros,nn's tireacl as Wilentz pounded away' at him. At the prosecution table 'the "brains" of the state were busy setting .up the groundwork for {rdsh .attacks on the story preferred In defense of the charge he kidnap- ed the babyi collected the ransom, p hrt .'used ,a major share 1 of it to speculate in the stock market. ..; fprily Just Started 1 .The prosecution, Wilentz said, "h?s;pn}y. just started" on Hauptmann. Wfilentz desired more than a 1 n>e,re ' jury verdict of conviction. What", he hopes and what he will try fpt -Monday when Hauptmann comes back to face the long hours of questioning. Is B cpmplete break- ifowh, an admission of Hauptinann's thp.*r he Is guilty. Defense attorneys are confident no such thing will happen, and will continue their fight to show not only that Hauptmann is innocent, but: that the crime was the work of more than one mail. The defense if keeping the names of all its witnesses secret and would not disclose today the identity of a taxlcap driver, who observed four men, the defense said, ih the cemetery around the time the ransom was pa$. AYJ5BS BABY PIES Funeral services fpr Wayland psle Ayers, I yep and four months 614,*" Were 'eipnriucted; J'n the Church .of. Christ jit -IMCcJ^san at 4 o'clock y?«(erday afternoon with the Rev. ^B.. 'Andrews, pastor, officiating. Biirjir followed jn McLean cemetery iin,der direction P' thq Pampa Morbidly- Tbp ehjid, son of Mr and .Mr*. Wayland Ayers of JWors, died Itjctey afteraoc-n in a local hospital Of-pneumxm,l», 9urvi,y6rs are the parenjte ana one sister, Minute Bell, j»W* one brpther.^J. P.. r,' and "Mrs; Vobn. White of (Continued from page l.) about the field after th» surrender. Suddenly, someone yelled: "There he is! There is the spy!" He pointed to a short, stoutish man. The crowd believed he was responsible for ndtifying the guardsmen that the citizens were 1 gathering. The crowd rushed the man, knocked him down, tore his clothing and trampled him. -Guardsmen charged to the rescue but were finally ordered to fall back and shoot gas guns at the crowd. The gas barfag& finally drove the crowd back and it left gradually. By 6 o'clock practically ev- rryone was gone and the guardsmen were packing up to leave. Senator Long, at his ahort court hearing today, Charged that the revolt against his "Klngflsh" regime was being fomented by the Standard Oil company. Their dispute arose over a barrel tax on refining of oil. It was announced, however, a "compromise" had been reached providing the company used 80 per cent Louisiana crude. The Square Deal association was an outgrowth of this controversy, although leaders said they were fighting for repeal of all of tho senator's "dictatorial laws." They had sworn to end the dictatorship. Offices Raided Many In the citizen battle line toniaht wore SdUare Deal buttons. Prior to the assembling of the armed anti-Long forces, eight troopers, acting under the governor's martial law proclamation, raided the offices of the Square Deal association. ' They found only a woman stenographer. She said one of the soldiers remarked "Let's see if there's any ammunition in here."' As she opened the doors of the various offices the soldiers searched them Ibut found no ammunition and left. Long's hearing Into the alleged conspiracy was before ' the Bast Baton Rouge • district court. The inquiry climaxed a period of tense excitement in the 1 Louisiana 'capilol inaugurated by seizure of the parish courthouse late yesterday by 300 grim anti-Long: men. The courthouse invasion' prompted Governor Allen to' proclaim martial law throughout East Baton Rouge parish, including the City of Baton Rouge. .Militiamen were rushed to the capitol last night Under a modified martial law order issued by the governor to quell what he described as "armed insurrection against the duly-elected and appointed officials." Late today the governor augmented the original oroclamation with a full martial law .edict. Thi; court heaving come to an abrupt end when Long announced he was unable to find six "conspirator witnesses." He said it would be resumed Feb. 1, and immediately made plans to return to Washington; Long: 'Going Soon" Long produced a witness who related details of what he said was a clan to wreck the senator's automobile so that ,'50 or 70 men could come up and ki}j h)in." Tile senator then named a group of public officials, including sheriffs, the district attorney of East Baton ugB parish and others as the alleged plotters. • Declaring the proceeding halted for the time .being, Long said it was a "mysterious circumstance" why persons of their prominence could not be found to testify.' Heavily guarded by state police and national guardsmen who surrounded tl^p state house under military mobilization orders, Long said lie was "going pretty soon." He didn't say just when. He had just finished attempting to show that the alleged ' murder conspirators had tried to find out when he left on a recent automobile trip to New Orleans in an alleged endeavor to run his car off the road and shoot him. Although Baton Rouge was quiet tonight, indications were that the miUtaiy flircij-; were '• takSng no chances on being caught unprepared. Orders went out for mobilization of. another 'guard company at Shreveport and it was directed to come here by train. Senator Long himself was closet- ed under heavy guard with aides in a New Origans hotel. Asked • for comment on the near-clash of his trcops and citizens, he said: "What battle?" He added that he expected to leave for Washington before morning. Sheriff Sherburne and Dubroca tonight branded as "lies" the charges that they were involved in the alleged plot against Long. They said there was not a word of truth in the allegations. COURT: QE.CORD Misdemeanor charges have been filed against four youth as an aftermath of a series of fights near danc; halls and in the north part i of the ciiy Thursday night. 1 Finr-s have been set at $25 and j cost in two cases of assault and battery but arraignment of two other defendants had not been made Saturday. One of the defendants is alleged to have beaten and kicked Frederick Kline, who yesterday was reported in a dazed I condition from a possible skull fracture. One of the two youth held in jail will face a serious charge unless KUn?'K condition improves ma-- teiially. The fourth week of 31st district court will open Monday. It will be civil week subject to criminal cases whrn time permits. The suit of Lockett C. Allison against the Employers' Liability Assurance corporation has a preferential setting. The jury list for the week follows: M. W. Banta, McLean; L. L. Palmer, Alanreed; Elmer Fite, Pampa; Jno. F. Killian, Pampa; Jno. B. Hcssey. Pampa; Earl Plahk. Pampa; Jno. M. Poe, Pampa: Jno. R. Barnhart, Pnmpa; W. E. Wilson, Le- Fors; Claude Hipps, Pampa; 8. B. Riser, Famoa; Blalne Stepnenson. McLean; Joe B. Brown, LeFors; Flcyd Mitchell, Pampa; J. A. Braw- Icy. McLean; 6. W. Brown, Alanreed; M. E. Tucker, Pampa; Ben T. Jackson, McLean; W. D. Benton, Pampa; H. M. Roth, McLean; R. D. Land, LeFors; C. E. Cookc, McLean; Jack L. Maulden, Pampa. J. O. Kiser, Pampa; R. C. Ogdcn. LeFors; C. L. Wooley, Pampa; Jno. McKamy, Pampa; J. C. Haley, Le- Fors; M. T. Kirby, Jericho; T. T. Griffin, Alanreed; Calvin Whatley, Pampa; J. B. Austin, Pampa; H. C. Crosson, LeFors; G. S. Witt, Le- Fors; G. G. Oakley, Alanreed; Le- Fors Doucette, Pampa; C. A. Rhea, LeFors: Paul M, LeBeuf, Pampa; Glenn Wolf, LeFors; J. H..A. Hartman, Alanreed; J. O. Cooper, Le- Fors; Oscar L. Dial, Jr. Pampa; W. R. Campbell, Pampa; W. J. Carruth, Pampa; C. A. Pechacek, Le- Fors. 9 Women Will Be Tried For Lives DEBRECZEN, Hungary, Jan. 26. (AP)—Nine Hungarian women will be tried for their lives here Monday on the charge that they poisoned their husbands or other relatives. It will be Debreczen's second "mass murder" lerial in as many years. The first proceedings involved 10 women. Oue was hanged, the others sentenced to life imprisonment. Poison obtained by steeping flypaper in liot wator was used, the prosecution charges, to put out of the way huslbands no longer wanted or relatives whose property the defendants allegedly coveted. One Mrs. John Nagy, the prosecution charges, poisoned not only her husband but also 10 other persons. To her hunchbacked grandchild, it is alleged, she gave poison because she did not like the sight of him. Another child, it is alleged, she put out of the way because its crying bothered her. *^, BUFFALO SKIPPER CHOSEN HOUSTON, Jan. 26 (/I 1 )—A veritable baseball jack of all trades, Ira Delos Smith, has been named manager of the 1935 Houston Buffaloes, President Fred Ankenmari announce ed today. The 28-year-old Smitn will come here from Rochester, where for several years he was a pitcher and utility performer. John Hamilton Is Dead, Claim ST. PAUL, Jan. 26. (AP)— Evidence to . confirm rumors of John Hamilton's death was claimed here today, an authoritative source disclosed. John Dillinger's chief lieutenant succumbed to ibullet wounds last April 26 at Chicago, the informant announce*! The information was furnished by a former member of the gang and corroborated by a letter penned by Dillinger himself, he added. Department of justice officials at Washington commented merely that reports of Hamilton's death had been Increasingly frequent in the last few weeks — but that his name would not be crossed off the wanted list until his body had been found. The evidence was said to have come from a former henchman of the outlaws whose Identity was undisclosed beyond a hint he was a prisoner in the Ohio penitentiary. The letter was written to Hamilton's gir 1 friend, Patricia Chcrrington, by Dillinger before' he himself was slain last July. CMC CLUBS (Continued from page 1.) the holder to both dances. A Schneider ticket will admit dancers to all three places. Four million persons—from coast to coast in the United States, in the Philippines, canal Zone and Alaska -r-are expected to join in celebrating President Roosevelt's 53rd birthday on January 30, with the view of raising money to fight infantile paralysis. In magnitude, the party may be even greater than a similar one held last year, Col. Henry L. Doherty, national chairman, predicts. More than 5,000 communities are expected to take part, he says. Eentertainment • will vary from barn dances to cross-road festivals and formal balls, with attention centering in Washington where the President will deliver a radio address between 11:30 and 12:30 p. m., and in New York, where the national committee will assemble. General Aid To Afflicted While proceeds of the 1934 party —a total of $1,000.000—went to the Warm Springs Foundation, this year, following a suggestion from Mr. Roosevelt, none of the proceeds Will go to that organization. Seventy cents of every dollar will go toward rehabilitating infantile paralysis victims in their own communities while 'the rest will go to the President's Birthday Ball commission for infantile paralysis research. Although $1,000.000 was raised last year, national officials expressed the opinion that such a sum was but a drop in the bucket for a planned nation-wide campaign against the disease. Keith Morgan, national treasurer of the drive and a trustee of the Warm Springs Foundation, said "approximately $60,000,000 annually would be necessary thoroughly to care for the paralysis victims." He bases the figure on a recent estimate that there are 200,000 persons suffering from the disease in America and that it would cost $300 a year to care for each properly. Patnpans Install Panhandle fOOF Lodge's Officers Carl Baer, district deputy grand master-of the I. O. O. F. lodge and his installation staff went to Panhandle, Thursday night and installed officers of that lodge. Mr. Baer installed local officers a week before. The efficiency of the staff has become quite noted in the Panhandle, and the Shamrock and Borger lodges have requested that the Pampans visit their lodges and install their officers in the near future. Sanctioning of boxing as an in- ter-doL'^giate uport at Michigan Stato college means that the Spartans have varsity competition in 12 branches of athletics. —i ^* E. F. Vanderberg of Hopkins transacted business here yesterday. Let's All Go To The PRESIDENT'S BALL Have Your Dresses and Suits Clearjedl anc( Pressed for one of the Most Outstanding Dances of the Year— PHONE 616 Tomorrow or Tuesday and Your Qothes will be returned in plenty of time. We are equipped to service your Evening Gowns and Tuxedos. THE kEXALL StOfcfcS FATHEREE'S CUT RATE STORE NO. 2 \ CORNER DRUG \ STORE NO, 3 LfeFORS, TEXAS STORE NO- 4 ROSE BLDG. SAVE!! VICKS VAPOBUB 23C COc MURINE EYE DROPS 49c 40c MUSTEROLE 75c BAUME BENGAY, 49c $1.00 MAJESTIC CRYSTALS 69c $1.00 PEPSODENT ANTISEPTIC 79c Pint RUBBING ALCOHOL 24c 25c ANACIN TABS I7c SOo DETOXOL MOUTH WASH $1.25 S S S TONIC 98c COc MENTHOLATUM 42c 51.00 LYSOL 79c SOc TEK TOOTH BRUSH COc BROMO SELTZER 49c 75c LISTERINE 59c 40e CASTORIA 29c 25o ' BLACK' DRAUGQT 17ci SAVE!! THREE DAY SALE SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY DENTAL NEE SOc Pepsodent .... 50o Kolynos DS 33o 43c 39o 31c LARGE TUBE MI 31 DENTAL PASTE 49c LAXATIVES 25c Nature Remedy SOc Lapactlc 25o King's Pills ... 25o Pccnamint .... 35o Calotabs 19c 39e. lOc 19c 29o lOc WOODBURY SOAP 3 for 25c TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS We wish to thank you for your reception given the announcement in last Sunday's paper of our new Cut Rale Plan. We know that our regular and special low prices each week will assure you that you can save money every day by shopping in our stores. Something- of interest relative to Pharmacy and it's history will be written each week under our Column "CAN YOU IMAGINE.' We arc sure you will enjoy reading It. SHAVING NEEDS 35c Ingram's Cr. .. 39c SOc Mermen Skin Bracer 39c Lavender Shaving Cream 35o CASTILIAN HAIR OIL 8 Oz. 19c BEAUTY AIDS SOo Woodbury Cr*m 39c 35o Cutcx Polish .. 29c 83o Fiancee Pwd. . 69e $1.00 Boyer Pwd. . 89c $1.10 Coty Pwd. .. 89c $1.10 LADY ESTHER FACE POWDER OR CREAM 89c 100 PURETEST ASPIRIN 49c Quart MILK of MAGNESIA 59c 1 Lb. EPSOM SALTS He $1.00 AGAREX 79c 1 Lb. BABY TALCUM 29c 2 for COST Of MOUTH WASHES For rude breath, sore throats.and colds, we want you to try MiSl Antiseptic Solution's new formula..The same safe action. Same pleasant taste. But a formula that kills germs even when diluted to half strength. Gives you the equivalent of two pints of antiseptic for one. Antiseptic Solution full pint 1 Pound COLD OR CLEANSING CREAM BABY NEEDS 2Sc Pyrex Bottle 21c 20c Hygeia Bottle 13c 25c B & B. Talcum. 19c 25c J & J Talcum 19c 75c Dextri Maltose __. 59c 6Sc Dryco : 59c $1.00 Tiny Tot Dusting Powder 89c LOTIONS SOc Chamberlains 39c $1.00 Hinds 79c 25c Hinds _: 19c $1.00 Jergens 83c 25c Ilasol 17c 35c Italian Balm 31c 3Sc Cream of Almonds 19c CUSTOMER REQUESTS ' $1.00 Adierika .... 89c $1.00 Bathsweet .. 89c 30o Carbona 25c COc Corega 49c 75c Cystex 69c FULL PINT ' PURETEST COD LIVER OIL 89c FIRSTAID SANITARY PADS 6'for 98c 51.10 COTY'S POWDER WITH PERFUME 89c CAN YOU IMAGINE IB the nineteenth century some people had such a fear of vaccination that they believed they would grow a cow's head and horns if they submitted to this preventative measure. The women of ancient Egypt were rtmong the greatest users of perfumes—they had diffent scents for the head, face, body, arms, hands, legs and feet. Castor Oil is at once the oldest and yet most modern of medicines, having been In use more than 3600 years. CUSTOMER REQUESTS 75c Deans Pills ... 63p 35o Freezone ..... $lc 5So Frostilla ...... 4?c GOc Lavorls 49c C5c Mibtol 54c STOP THAT COUGH WITH CHERROSOTE 8 Oz. 69c SOc ENSEMBLE BRIDGE , CARDS Z for 75c SOo ~ POUND PAPER 78 SHEETS HEAD COLDS v~» - s~\ \ / r r> „ ..NIG H T BOTTLE! Put a few drops of Vapiure on your handkerchief—or 0n your pillow as you sleep. Then inhale. Feel Vapure's soothing oils clear -the- head and relieve the congestion and irritation. Get Vapure at the Rexall Store. 79c VAPURI FOUNTAIN SYRINQE . SAVE ! ! $1.45 ABSORBING JR. 89c $1.25 CREOMULSION | 89c •«• ,50o COLAMINT 29c $1.00 AGAROL 69c 35o • ENDERS BLADES 27c 60c SAL HEPATICA 49c 70c SLOANS LINIMENT 59c 15c PUTNAM DYE IOC 25c ZERBSTS CAPSULES 17c GOc SYRUP PEPSIN 39c 60o CAMPHO PHENIQUE 49c 35o PLUE JAY CORN PADS 19c . .59.0.. BABY PlERCY 50e N. H. TABLETS 51.0Q PYCOPE TQ ( OTH PWD, 89c SOc PENETRO Salye or Drops 42c 60o SYRVP FIGS 49c &$VZ ! 11

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