Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 29, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 29, 1935
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PAGE FOUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TexM TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 29, 1935 WMU VISITS COLORED CHURCH; M. E. WOMEN MEET TOGETHER mam sr SEPARATE PROGRAMS PRECEDE VISIT TO CHURCH After their separate meetings yesterday afternoon, circles of First Bapllsl Missionary union wenl together lo the Colored Baptist church where Lily Hundley circle presented a program for women of that congregation. It was in the form of a model circle meeting. After the opening song and prayer, roll call was answered with Bible verses. Mrs. R. It. Edmondson presented the devotional lesson and a reading, The Black Sheep. A short talk on the subject, Let Jesus Come In, was given by Mrs. F. E. Leech. Mmes R. E. Oatlln and H. C. Price sang a duet. Visitors Thanked The pastor of the church spoke to close the meeting, thanking the visitors for their program. Lily Hundley circle had its preliminary meeting with Mrs. F. G. Cecil. Mrs. T. F. Morton gave the opening prayer and Mrs. R. W. Tucker taught a lesson from Personal Service Guide. Mrs. K. T. May conducted a business session, and Mrs. G. H. Covlngton gave the benediction. Members present and not on either program welre Mmes. E. F. Brake, H. E. Crocker, H. M. Cone, R. C. O'Keefe, L. M. Salmon, C. P. Fisher, A. Z. Griffin, C. L. Stephens. Mrs. E. L. Anderson was a visitor. Three New Members Three new members, Mmes. George Sims, T. L. Anderson, and L. E. Burton, were welcomed to Elkin Lockett circle. It met with Mrs. Earl Vernon for a devotional by Mrs. Baker Henry and prayer by Mrs. John Peacock before attending the special program. .Other members present were Mmes. R. C. Wood, H. C. Wilkie, Eddie Gray, E. Stidham, J. E. Reeves, C. A. Patterson, L. A. Baxter. A Bible lesson from Ephesians was studied by Blanche Rose Walker circle, meting with Mrs. Hugh Ellis. M!rs. R. E. Gatlin led the study after a prayer by Mrs. R. L. Banks. Others present were Mmes. W. M. Moore, W. R. Hallmark, John Tate, Joe R. Foster, J. T. Morrow, and H. T. Price. Stewardship Program 'Mrs. Mary Binford was hostess to Alice Bagby circle, and leader of the stewardship program. Mrs. T. B. Solomon conducted thje devotional, and Mrs. M. P. Downs gave the benediction. Other members attending were Mmes. N. B. Ellis, J. F. Henderson, Tom Duvall, A. L. Prigmore, A. li. Lee, Keith Caldwell, G. D. Holmes, J. W. Smith, M. J. Cash, Frank Johnson,;,G. M. Wear, P. O. Anderson, Kenneth McDonald. A lesson on the missionary for whom their circle is named was the subject for Anna Sallee circle, which met with Mrs. Floyd Young. Mrs. Ernest Fletcher was devotional leader, and Mrs. Pearl Irvin dismissed the group with prayer. Mrs. R. W. Tucker was a visitor with] this circle. Other members present were Mmes. F. B. Blanton, C. O. Matheny, H. M. Lister, D. B. Jameson, J. H. Anderson, C. T. Whatley, W. F. Yeager, L. H. Green, p. J. McKee, Ollie White, J. A. Arwood, Albert Taylor, J. C. Roundtree, Dee Campbell, Wilson Hatcher, Floyd Young, B. F. Hoover, Walter Klrby. Recent Surprise Wedding Revealed The marriage of Mrs. Carole Baker and Paul Barnett on Jan. 6 has been announced, surprising friends of the couple here. The ceremony was read at Clovis, N. M., witnesses by Mrs. J. W. Robinson of Hereford, the father of the groom, and J. D. Weaver of Panhandle. Mrs. Barnett is the daughter of Mrs. C. E. Canfield. Mr. Barnett attended school at Hereford and later at Texas A. & M. college, and is with the Magnolia company here. The couple are at home at Pampa hotel. i» Canadian News CANADIAN, Jan. 29.—Mi's. C. R. Franklin of Nasville, Tenn., is here visiting her niece, Mary Morgan. Idttle Patsy O'Niel is quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Vance of Lefors visited friends here Sunday. Dee Worley was In Lubbock over the week-end. Joe Reid made a business trip to Oklahoma City yesterday. , ' «»Members Accompany O. E. S. Official On Visit To Canadian - Several members of the Eastern Star chapter here were guests of the Canadian chapter last evening. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Gomllllon, Mmes. Edrie Calvin, Roy Sewell, Estelle WUkes, W. P. Vincent, and Smithers drove to Canadian. Mrs. GomUUon, deputy grand matron for this district, was (mak- her offlcjW visit to' members Mr. anji MrsAOftfV -Bm-nett mi joined the' Pampa party trip, Pictures Show Quintuplets 9 Progress What a whale of a difference a few months make! At top arc tho famous Dlonnc qulntuplctcs at just above three months old. Tiny beings, only beginning to look like •normal babies. But look at them in tho lower picture, as they are today at eight months! Ever sec any brighter, happier, more healthy-looking little girls than Marie, Emelie, Cccilc, Annette and Yvonne? By VICTOR BRIDGES Chapter 47 GOOD NEWS "Something they wanted to keep out of the newspapers?" I Interrupted "That strikes me as singularly considerate of them, but a little belated." 'You mean?" said Mr. Cresswell. T mean that when I was in the middle of my particular disgusting mess, nobody, least of all the government, was worried about what got into the news." "I know how you feel," said Jerry. "Nevertheless, you'll agree that the less rehashing that's don, the better for everybody. Anyway, they do want to keep this quiet. "In order to do that it was necessary to obtain our agreement, and since you, as the principal party concerned, were laid up with a cracked shoulder, Mr. Cresswell and I had -been invited, to represent the three of us." "Why didn't they ask me?" demanded Molly "It was a little awkward," explained Mr. Cresswell soothingly. "Since you are> a naturalized American citizen the poslftbn... was a distinatlyrdelicate .one. "It was felt- that you. ; : would, iihavi .to-be approached in a" rnore-ihdfreci form." Molly laughted. "That makes mei feel frightly Important, Go ahead, Jerry, I Won't interrupt again.".' : "It seems," continued: Jerry-olieer,- fully, /'that without .exactly .mean? ing to, we've rendered a vastly important servince to our King arid country. AS soon as Mr. Cresswell fired in that statement of ours to the police, the first'thing-.they, olid was to raid Orloff's, flat .and. offices "I don't know precisely what they found—Beckenham didn't tell us that—but, anyhow, it was quite enough to prove that for the last two years he'd 'been getting hold of all sorts of valuable information and passing it on to his pals at Moscow. "I can tell you they aren't half pleased at having liim out of the way, especially if it can be fixed; up without any fuss or scandal. What seems to have put the crown on the whole business is this blessed formula of Molly's. Brecken- 'ham says that if the Soviet leaders had once laid their hands on that the're'd probably have been another European war." "Have they any objection to our selling it to Avon?" I asked. "Not under certain conditions. They're in touch with him, of course, and I gather that the negotiations are getting along nicely." "What about the rest of the gang —apart from Orloff?" "There were only three! others down at Hambridge; two of them were sailors off the ship, and the third, our waiter friend, seems to have been a sort of unofficial link between Peter and the Bolshies. "They all got back safely on board, and the skipper pushed off for Russia, next morning. From our people's point of view it's the best way out The one thing they want to avoid is any sort of publicity." "And that nasty little reptile Dimltri? Is he going to get off scot free?" "Not by a long chalk. They've roped him in for coming over here with a dud passport. He'll be had up before/ a magistrate next week and shipped off quietly to the States. I gather that the New York police will toe quite pleased to see him." "When are they going to do something for Nick?'* demanded Molly. "Isn't it about time . . ." "I was coming to that" Jerry's eyes twinkled mischievously. "I suppose you've beeen too busy talking to each other to have a look at the morning paper?" He reached out for a folded copy of the Daily Telegraph, which Duwson had brought in to me just before Molly's arrival. "Here you are," he added, opening it. "Peruse this, my children, and be thankful you have a sense) of humor." He dabbed his finger on an editorial . at the top of the second column, and leaning over It with 'our heads close together, Molly and I read .95 •follows: • , .' : t " "The announcement issued by the Home office lost night with re- gard to what is generally known as the Holland Park murder, is, tho something in the nature of a precedent, one which we venture to think will meet the hearty approval of the general public. 'When indisputable evidence as to the responsibility for a crime comes Into the hands of the authorities, and the guilty party Is no longer within the reach of justice, it is only fair to others whose interests may be deeply concerned that some official statement should be Issued to the Press. "In the present instance we are 1 glad to have the opportunity of offering our most sincere congratulations to that brilliant young sculptor, Mr. Nicholas Trench, whose recent trial and acquittal has provided one of the most sensational cause's celebres of the last few years. It is deplorable that an innocent man should have been compelled to undergo such unmerited suffering, but human wisdom Is fallible and the police must not be unduly blamed for acting on what they had reason to regard at the tjrmj- as reliable evidence. .r "We trust that now Mr Trench L has-been so completely and dramatically vindicated, he will derive some consolation from the sympathy of his fellow countrymen and their warm admiration for the courage and dignity with which he faced his distressing ordeal. The •most happy aspect of this unfortunate affair is that it affords more proof, If proof were needed, that British Justice Is still the fairest and most Impartial in the world." ."Well," demanded Jerry with a chuckle. "What do you think of It?" "Splendid," I said. "I shall have It cut out and framed. It will look very fine hanging up in the studio." I bent over the paper again. "By the way, where Is tills precious announcement? I haven't seen It yet." "Oil, It's there—on the front page. Just a short statement that the authorities are now satisfied that Gowlland was the murderer, and that no one else had anything to do with It" "Yes, that's all very fine and nice," Molly looked up indignantly, "but . . . " "Wait," Jerry said Impressively, "the vital part of our mesage has yet to be delivered." He turned to me. "I have a letter for you here, Nick. Beckenham, thought It would be a pretty and appropriate touch If I were to hand it to Jyou myself." He produced a large square official-looking envelope from his pocket and passed it across. "You can read It, too, Molly," he added. Tearing open the flap I drew out its contents, which consisted of a single; sheet of typewritten paper, headed with the address of the Board of Works: Dear Sir, I am Instructed to inform you that the design submitted by you for the projected Hyde Park Memorial has been definitely selected by the Committee on the terms set out in their original statement. The Committee regret to learn that you are temporarily indisposed. They hope, however, to have the pelasure of meeting you personally and discussing further details as soon as you have sufficiently recovered to arrange an appointment. Your obedient servant, HENRY DAVIES, Secretary. Molly gave a little cry and looked up with sparkling eyes. "Isn't that too lovely. I wonder what all the chattering fools who thought you were guilty will have to say now?" I stared at the letter a trifle doubtfully. "It's a big compliment," I admitted, "but I should feel just a shade mo»e enthusiastic If I were quite sure that I'd won It on my merits. It looks rather like a cheap getout on the part of the Home Secretary" Perry laughed. "You needn't worry about that, old man. Beckenham told me that as a matter of fact the Conimtttee had decided to accept your design tlw very day MARRIAGE OF THE WEEK-END IS ANNOUNCED Mrs. Smith and Mr. Cecil Wed at Amarillo Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cecil are at home here, following their marriage in Amarillo Saturday evening and a short visit there. They were married by R. C. Snodgrass, pastor of First Christian church, at his home, 1300 Taylor. The bride wore a sleeved dinner dress of brown velvet with match- Ing accessories. After the ceremony the couple and a number of friends enjoyed a supper in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Neil at Amarillo. Relatives and friends who witnessed^ the ceremony and were supper guests were Joyce Smith, daughter of the bride, Mrs. Katherine Sadler of Pampa,' Mrs. J. Edgar Wilson' of Logari, N. M., Mrs. J. W. Ferryman of Fort Worth, W. E. Rogers of El Paso, F. A. Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Nail of Amarillo, Both Mr. and Mrs. Cecil are well known in Pampa.- She has been chief operator for the telephone company for several years, and is an active member of the Business and Professional Women's club. Mr. Cecil is with the Thompson hardware company. ^ BLANKETS WAKE ROBES "The -two blankets that my husband won at the carnival came in handy after all," said Mrs. Fred C. Fisher, of the Merten Home Demonstration club. "In making my clothing inventory of the family's I found that two bath robes were needed. To live within the realms of the money allowed for our clothing, it was necessary to do some scheming. Then is when I remembered the blankets. The size and designs of these blankets made it possible for making attractive bath robes." Mrs. Fischer's expense was five cents for thread. ENROLMENT LARGE Enrolments for 1935 being received at the American Legion Auxiliary's national headquarters in Indianapolis, Indiana, indicate that approximately fifty per cent of the Auxiliary's 400,000 members are now re-enrolled for the new year. Heavy advance enrolments are coming from nearly every state, a number surpassing all previous records. The December 15 membership reports were more than 22,000 ahead of the same date last year. ^ Mrs. Martin Eyler of LeFors was a Pampa shopper Monday. before you were arrested. They couldn't give it to you then, of course, and the whole question had to be reconsidered. That's why they've been such a terribly long time In making the award. You've no call to be uppish." Sir William Avon has something to say, tomorrow. CALENDAR WEDNESDAY. First Baptist Dorcas class will have a luncheon at the church, 1 p. m. Central Baptist W. M. U. will meet at the church, 2:30, for a Royal Service program. Treble Clef club will meet at city club rooms, 4 p. m. Mrs. C. H. Dunaway will entertain No-Trump club at her home, 8 p. m. First Methodist choir rehearsal at church, 7:45. THURSDAY, Holy Souls Altar Society will sponsor a bridge lecture and tea at the home of Mrs. J. E. Dwyer, 517 N. West, 3:30. Mrs. Harold Baer will entertain Happy Hour club. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at the Legion hut, 4 p. m. Presbyterian choir rehearsal at church, 7:30. . , FRIDAY. Laff-a-Lott club will meet with Mrs. R. F. Montgomery. Mrs. P. J Landry will entertain New Deal club at her home, 108 S. Wynne. Priscllla Home Demonstration club will have an all-day meeting and covered dish luncheon at home of Mrs. Clyde Carruth. Merten PTA will sponsor a benefit chili supper at the school, 6 p. m. . Order of Eastern Star will have regular meeting at Masonic hall, 8 p. m. Members and visiting members asked to be present. Home-Made Cabinet Aids Club Project The cutting of garments, If not done under suitable conditions is about as hard as the actual construction of a garment, stated Mrs. Fred C. Fischer of the Merten Home Demonstration club as she showed her recently constructed sewing cabinet. When first looking at the sewing cabinet it appears to be a chest of drawers 30 inches high and 24 inches deep, containing three roomy drawers that are 7" by 27" by 22," and one smaller drawer for thread, scissors and tape measures that is 2'/j" by 16". On either side of this cabinet are wings that are 29" by 24"; when the two wings are lifted, this reveals a cutting a space of 87 by 24 Inches. The cabinet was made by Mr. Fischer at odd moments at an expense of $4.50. .p. EPISCOPAL AUXILIARY Women's Auxiliary of the Episcopal church will meet at the parish house tomorrow at 2:30 with Mrs. Sowder as hostess. All members are requested to attend this special fifth-Wednesday meeting. a» BELL H. D. CLUB Bell Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. Bill Collins tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. S. T. Morgan of wheeler was a week-end visitor in Pampa. COMMITTEES FOR YEAR NAMED IN COUNTY H. D. CLUB COUNCIL "The Gray County Council is an advisory committee," said Miss Ruby M. Adams, county home demonstration agent, when she reviewed the aims purpose and functions of county councils at a meeting here yesterday. County councils in Texas were organized In 1924 and have developed Into many field of interest: Recreation, home industry, expansion, publicity and sponsors of 4-H club girls have been added. The county council serves as a medium of the home demonstration program. In relation to separate clubs. Mrs. C. V. Talley presided over a lengthy business session when Mrs. E. A. Shackleton was elected vice- chairman in the vacancy of Mrs..p. O. Smith who is president; in Kingsmill club. Committees were named by Mrs. Talley as follows: Finance—Mrs. C. A. Tignor, Pay Davis, Mrs. Lewis Davis. Exhibit—Mrs. Clyde King, Mrs. Ira Spearman, Mrs. O. T. O'Neal. Expansion—Mrs. O. G. Smith, Mrs. E. R. Rlgdon, Mrs. C. P. Couts. Recreation—Mrs. Claude Robinson, Mrs. R. E. Dauer, Mrs. Edgar Gray. Program—Mrs. A. E. Shackleton, Mrs. John H. Rickard, Mrs, Wlllard McAdams. Mrs. Claude Robinson of McLean directed a recreational period. Plans were made for publishing a preservation—cook book with home demonstration women's recipes and standard recipes for preservation. Tlie publicity conference to l?e held by Mrs.. Minnie Fisher. Cunningham was announced for Petit wary J3-W. ';'-,.. CHANGE OF OFFICERS IS ANNOUNCED IN MEETING A silver tea was planned as a feature event of the silver anniversary year or Methodist Missionary society, when a genera! business meeting was conducted at First Methodist church yesterday afternoon. Birthday offerings will be brought to business metlngs, and cakes will be donated each month by members whose birthdays fall in that month. This plan will be followed until the end of the year. Mrs. John Hessey, general chairman, conducted an impressive devotional to open the meeting yesterday and presided over the business session. Duties of all officers were read and explained. New Oficcrs A change of officers in the general society and in circle four was announced. Mrs. C. R. Nelson is to be superintendent of children's work in th|e society, and Mrs. Foote is to be study superintendent for circle four. Circle one had 12 members present, circle two 10, circle three 14 members and 3 visitors, circle four 19 members and a visitor, circle five 5 members, circle six 3 members. Guests were Mmes. W. P. Moss, H. M. Proper, J. C. McWilliams, Robert Hart, S. C. Barrow. Many Members Attend Members were Mmes. Hessey, John Hodge, W. M. Castleberry, John Howard, F. P. Reid, M. E. Detar, J. G. Noel, H. B. Carson, Ralph Chlsum, A. C. Greene, C. W, Naylor, Fred Gary, Tom Cook, Luther Pierson, Lee Harrah, J. D. Sackett, Ella McWaters, J, E. Ward, N. F. Maddux. Mmes. Carroll Montgomery, S. C. Evans, Leslie Land, J. V. Kidwell, L. E. Keck, F. W. Shotwell, H. W. Kiser, William Gist, Ben Cash, J. M. Hash, R. A. Baker, H. L. Wallace, W. J. Foster, B. S. Via, J. O. Cretsinger, C. E. Waller. Mmes, J. M. Turner, A. L. Patrick, A. W. Babione, Charles E. Ward, Guy Ott, 8. A. Hurst, Mahala Full- Ingim, Travis Lively, F. L. Stallings, Carlton Nance, J. L. Nance, Fred Cullum, A. B. McAree, A. rl. Rogers, H. C. Boyd. Robert Elkins, Henry English. Mmes. Sherman White, Ben Ward, A. B. Whitten, Joh|n Skelly Jr., W. D. Waters, Nelson, J. A. Montgomery, Roy Tinsley, Horace McBee, . C. Helbert, Paul Jensen, Foote, E. J. Husband, B. G. Harris. Food-Faith-Fun Program to Air "Private Fuss" "Food, Faith and Fun" night is expected to draw a large crowd to First Methodist church Wednesday night at 6:45 when it has been announced that as the fun feature following the supper, Rev. and Mrs. Gaston Foote will give one of their private quarrels in public. She will uphold the affirmative and he the negative of the question, Resolved: That Women Are More Religious Than Men, in a brief debate. Following the fun program, Rev. Mr. Foote will continue a series of devotional topics which he has been giving for several weeks, after which the Sunday school groups.will meet and the choir will hold rehearsal. On Thursday morning', quite a large number of Methodists from Pampa will go to Clarendon to attend a district missionary meeting. The meeting begin at 10 o'clock at the First Methodist church and will •conclude about 3 p. m. Several prominent churchmen will speak and the closing message will be delivered by Rev. Gaston Foote. TREBLE CLEF CLUB Music of France wllll be the subject for Treble Clef club at its monthly social meeting tomorrow afternoon. Short talks and the rendition of famous numbers by French composers will be featured. All members are expected to be present. •, > • GAME TOURNEY TONIGHT WILL BENEFIT CLUB Bridge, Forty - Two To Be Played At Club Rooms Civic Culture club is sponsoring a benefit bridge tournament at the city club rooms this evening. Several tables will also be arranged for forty-two, for those who prefer that game. Play will start at: 8 o'clock. Tickets may be secured at the door, or in advance from members of the club. Mrs. H. H. Isbell is general chairman of arrangements, with Mmcs. Clyde Akers and Katie Vincent on her committee. Funds secured from this event are to be used for a city park beaullfl- cation project of the club, and to help defray expenses of the club delegate to the district federation meeting. The public is Invited to join the games and compete for a number of prizes. Meat Prices Due For Rise; Other Foods at Level WASHINGTON, Jan. 29. (P)— For the near future, and possibly for the entire year, housewives can except a rise in meat prices, the consumer's guide says. The guide is a publication issued by the consumers' counsel of AAA. Meat prices, in their rise, will be doing an "about face." Between September and December they showed a more important drop than other foods. They were dropping from the high level established in the late summer when it became evident the drought damage would be severe. Those high levels could not be maintained. The drop was hastened by the fact that farmers were forced to send their steers, hogs and lambs to market sooner due to low supplies of feed. As a result meat has been abundant on the markets. Dairy Products Up Too But the situation will not last, the guide says. Livestock economists foresee materially lower supplies for early February. Higher prices are expected as a result. Dairy products and eggs also are expected to reflect the high price of feed. Recent trends in the wholesale butter market have been upward. This indicates consumers' prices may rise- further. However, the guide expects to see butter imported from New Zealand if the price at New York goes any higher. Egg prices usually drop at this time of year but they may not drop as much this year as usual. This is because the number of laying birds has been reduced, and perhaps also because the feed ration has been cut rather drastically in many poultry producing areas. While egg prices will drop some from now until spring, hen prices can be expected to rise. Vegetable Prices Lower In most of the other major foods the prices are expected to remain comparatively level, even in the classifications where the present price is a low one. Fruit and vegetable prices are lower this year than last. Reasonable prices in certain food crops are due to the large supplies on hand. The potato crop is 5.4 per cent above the five year average from 1927 to 1933; sweet potatoes, 8 per cent up; pears, 5.1 per cent up; oranges, 25.7 per cent up; grapefruit, 35.2 per cent up. -w. W. D. Collins of Panhandle spent Sunday visiting friends here. Cardui Brought Improvement Because she was subject to pains, nervousness, irregularity, and began to feel so weak, Mrs. Retta McDonald, of Stearns, Ky., began to take Cardui. She writes: "Cardui is fine. I could see an improvement right off. I took about eight bottles. I am lots better, I am over the weakness and, my head and back do not bother me now."' Resistance to monthly pains is naturally increased, bringing relief, as strength of the whole system is built up. Thousands of women testify Cardui benefited them. If it does not benefit YOU, consult a physician. All Makes Typewriter* «nd Other office Machines Cleaned end Repaired. —All Work Quarontwl— Call JIMMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICE SOPPLT COMPANY; Phone The 41st Bengal Lancers W ill be in Pampa Sunday Watch for them SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Business Combs-Worley Bldg.—Phone 336 Property AUTO LOANS Bee Ci For Beady OMk !• • Refinance • Buy a new car • Reduce payment* • Raise money to meet bills. Prompt and Courteous Attention Given All Application*. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldjr. Fk, Ml PHONE 36 Reliable MTTIM «nd eoorteow treatment. 10-day fuarante* tn all parts. HAWKINS RADIO LAB, SCT goon ANTI - LONG CITIZENS MEET IN SECRET CONCLAVE BATON ROUGE, La., .Ian. 2!) (/TV- Senator Hucy V. Long sal in Washington today holding: the key to tho Louisiana situation while hundreds of his national guardsmen encamped in the state capital and angry anil-Long citizens secretly planned llicir next move against Iiis dictatorship. Reports were Hint he plmined to call a special session of the legislature to carry out ills bidding Thursday night but high officials of the state administration Issued flat denials of the reports. In Washington Senator Long said he was "too sleepy" to discuss the situation. In Baton Rouge the executive mansion of Governor O. K. Allen said he "didn't care to say anything about It." Meanwhile northward in the hilly woods of the anti-Long Fellcianas, Iberville and West Baton Rouge parishes, and among the citizenry of sections of the "Florida" parishes of southeastern Louisiana; in which sentiment hostile to Senator Long runs rampant, movements of members of the Square Deal association determined to end "Kingfish dictatorship" were carefully screened. Where the headquarters of the association, removed, from Baton Rouge Saturday, were located, was not known. Neither was the place where Ernest J. Bourbeois, Square Deal president, met his followers after hie disappeared following a Mash of his forces with militia, divulged. Anti-Long citizens were reported to have met in secret conclave to determine a: future-course of action, but detailed information was closely guarded. In West Fcliclana and Ea'st Feliciana, where countrymen have a deeply rooted antagonism to Long and his state domination, citizens had the same re-ply to all questions about the anti-Long forces. It was, "I don't know." HEARYE! COMMON COLDS CHAPPED SKIN \ "In the name of the King of Good Health, you are commanded to stop suffering from common colds or chapped skin. Use Mentholatum!" The above picture of the Town Crier is just a part of the striking Mentholatum Window Display which is now appearing in the windows of progressive druggists. These druggists report that the public are certainly heeding the Command of the Mentholatum Town '•ler as they are now buying more -- VJ .,.. n f^njj ever> DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment of Gcnito-Urinary, Blood and Skin Diseases. Formerly of Mot Springs Arkansas and Amarillo, Texas. (19 years experience) Room No. S First National Bank Bldg. Pampa Texaa Dressmaking Let Miss Davis help you plan your Spring Wardrobe. All work Guaranteed, Prices Reasonable. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. 214 No. Cuyler Phone 689 To See Comfortably —See— Dr. Paul Owens The Optometrist We specialize io fitting comfort»W« Glusaea as well n» the uewtpi style*. Owens Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS, OotPiMtrif*. Flwt Nation*! Bwk BU»TPMw W

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