Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 10, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, September 10, 1935
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Page 4
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OUT WERE DRIVEN INTO MADNESS Sept. 10 ,.., „.„„..„ vSefeaS 68 from Baton Rouge, Ln. stating "Huey Lqng died this morning" created a sensation in Great .Britain, where political murders in "the present age are unknown. Morning newspapers were filled ,Wnh columns of comment, news •dispatches and sketches of the Louisiana senator. "Political murder is always to Chronicle. "But so Ls the abuse of democratic methods to suppress llb- , erty and establish a dictatorship of one man. "if, men like Huey Long aspire to be dictators they must take the risk attaching to the job." The Manchester Guardian, which Illustrated its news account with a map of Louisiana showing the loca- •Uon of New Orleans ami Baton tRouge, ( said .editorially before receiving news of his death: "It Is a small wonder if those who Were against him' ((Long) were -driven into something like mad•ness. What use is there left for sanity? . . . ..) "The tragedy of Huey Long Is that he might have been a grent democrat. ,,, "He won and could have kept the .support of the people of fair means '.— at least by means which count as fair in American politics. . . . ,, "He has sacrificed discretion to ^revenge. In his unreasoning lust /or power—derived no doubt from .his early struggles and poverty—he has done his best to make it impos- :,Slble for anyone to oppose him by lawful and peaceful means. He has left them the obvious alternative. ,, "Only American state politics .could produce such a fantastic fig- jtire as Huey Long," said the Daily .Mail,In its comment on the "playboy dictator." Where's CHatf? "I doh f t kntw," Whimpered In a last frantic, effort of loyalty "Vou do know and you're feoihg to tell me. You're a very wteked girl," "Oh, no, Mrs. Moore t" felly's voice was now choked with sobs. 'I m scared to death and frightfully worried. But Glad made me swear 1 wouldn't tell. And you know how she is. how mad she gets if you cross her, and how she always has icr own way." Copyright, 1935, CoraHe Stanton) Laurie learns the truth about Gladys tomfirrow. -a*. Jesse Jaihes* Visits in City; Exhibits Proof tenor Miss Janice Purvlance was honor-, ed by her mother, Mrs. W. Purviance, with a dinner Saturday evening on ,her 16th birthday. After dinner and a period of games, guests attended a movie. Table decorations and menu were i 1 ? Jl , pink and ereen color note* A birthday cake with candles was served with the dessert course P'aces were. laid for Misses iPur- viance, Marge Skaggs, Lucille feel], Olive Daugherty; . ROUGE, La., Sept -Funeral arrangements tot Ballots Instead Of Bullets Urged n, hls construction of an elaborate mausoleum oh the grounds of toe state capital to hold his body Thev ££££ V"? th f tal1 s ^e house, erected during the governorshio of ^/^°^ serve as a '«ttihg-rnori: ument. to his memory. Others sought to have him burled! I*J> *t*£ »m wtaa^m laid % 'and, the stated But tthewer ftiissy'Ewif"fi „, there ji\li be aionuftletrts. gate his memory. Several )baildiri#i structures, fisheries, fltfd StHfel- llc institutions beir the naSf& in granite, Huey P. Long. COLUMN (Continued Prom Page f) that a number of wealthy veteran? are receiving state psnsions, no* cording to. the Texas fa* JournaV And that Confederate pensloji warrants are subject to large dlscbuHts, harmful to the welfare of these vet- rans who really need the jno ra section of Brady, „..., .,.,.„mg into stores, covering: the public square, and pounding at the house steps, when Brady creek, —„-- the center of town, went on a rampage. This picture shews a flooded downtown street after the water had broken a levee and forced hun- dreds to flee from their lowland homes. Damage Is estimated at $100,000. A previous flood, in 1930, tc.ok §300,000 toll in Brady. READY MADE WIF CORALIE STANTON Chapter 43 ALIBI At Conference » C. A t Clark, executive of the Adobe .Walls Boy Scout council, is in Mineral Wells-- attending the annual Conference of region 9, The session, Directed by high officials, will open ; joday and close Sept. 14. Mr. Clark accompanied Marvin J. Paul, execu- .,tive of the Amarillo council. An .Intensive study course is annually provided for the executives. •Receive Appointments J. W. Carman was named divisional junior vice-commander of the Ninth Division, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at a recent meeting in Amarillo. Charlie Maisel was selected divisional chief of staff at the same meeting. Maisel js also deputy chief of staff of the Pampa district. Botl men are members of the Pampc post. New Pampa Resident Bob Miller has arrived from Big Spring ; to make Pampa his home Mr. Miller will be in the shoe department at .Murfees' Inc. He has had several years experience in the men's furnishing business. Injured in Fall John McVeigh received emergency treatment at Worley hospital yesterday afternoon after falling from a scaffold to the cement drive way at his residence on East Twiford street. He suffered sprains of both wrists and a badly bruised nose. Enrols in College Lawrence Stalcup, for the last two years assistant pressman for the Pampa Daily News, had resigned and entered Oklahoma City university. He graduated from Pampa high school with the class of 1933. Bead Dogs Numerous The police department is busy receiving complaints and the sani- «^^T h « r ' me ^ is kept busy an- tnem. ,lne complaints are sad dogs. Never a day passes 00 t ,, P v llce department doesn't get calls about dead dogs lying in Pampa streets. Some of the animals £?,,£' I 1 ? ™ w ™ e others-police if them—are 'My dear fellow, how drcndftil! said Albery. "You appal me! I'n all in a tremble. Forgive me if don't sound quite reasonable. Wha an escape I Wo must go into this a once. Why, you might have beei killed! You would have been bu for your parachute "And think that Laurie was goine up with you! It's like a bnd dream I can't take in in. You must KO thoroughly into it at once. I'n bound to go to Berlin tonight Shan't be able to see you, though I'd give anything to stay. "Please go into the whole mattei I give you full powers. I'll tell them Mieyre to give you every facility You must cross-examine every single man on the staff. What a mcrcv you are safe!" "I guess it would take a lot to kill me," said Rex Moore And again that ghastly grin distorted Albery's face. Ho went on talking for several minutes, but afterwards he could not remember a word that he had said. Only one sentence of Bex Moore's remained in his mind. "Please don't tell Laurie, Mr Albery. I've kept it absolutely dark here. We mustn't let anything come out—on account of the n°w fuel, you know. Of course, it must have been a mistake." But to Albery's distracted ears it had seemed that the airman's voice was full of deadly meaning. Laurie spent four clays of almost complete solitude. Albery was detained in Berlin She did her routine work at the of fice. Albery had deputed her to look after his correspondence, and sh< communicated with him by tele phone twice every day. But, on the Monday after Albery'.s departure, Mr. Mortimer, his colleague from Australia, called 01 Laurie in her office. This was the good Saramita-n who had come to her rescue in Sydney. She gave him tea in her office Albery had obviously told him that she and Rex Moore were .separated but he was very tactful. Possibly' Albery had hinted that he was going to marry her himself after the divorce. At any rate, Mi-. Mortimer was very friendly indeed. HE asked most kindly after her sister and seemed deeply interested in her career, and invited them both to dine with him the next evening and go to a show. Lauria accepted with pleasure Mr. Mortimer was so kind. Gladys would love that. She was so fond of estaurants and theatres. When Mr. Mortimer had gone herang up Nelly Park's home in Streatham. "This is Laurie Moore speaking, sne said, ns Nelly answered. "How "':° y vou all? I want to speak tx Glad. Will you call her?" There was a quite perceptible pause, and then Nelly said: '' alad 'sn't in Just now, Mrs Moore. "Oh, what a nuisance! I'm jus going home, and I have no 'phone there. When do you expect her?" "I don't quite know. She went Sink" Beau ~ to the P fctui 'es, I "Well, give her a message from me. I want her to come to my place tomorrow for the day ami to spend tho. night. Tell her Mr. Mortimer Irom Sydney is over here and has asked us to dine and do a show.' "Yes, Mrs. Moore." Nelly's voice sounded rather queer to Laurie. "Tell her it's very Important She'll remember Mr. Mortimer He was very kind to us in Australia" "Yes, Mrs. Moore, I'll tell her when she comes back." Decidedly, Nelly's voice was queer All Laurie's fears about Glad ushed in on her like a wave, sweep- ng her mentally off her fet For a moment her voice failed her- her leart seemed to rise into her throat •UK! stifle her. When she went on peaking, Nelly had evidently left he telephone. Instinct told Laurie that some- thing was wrong. On one of her irresistible impulses she rang up the number of Jimmy Dallas's chambers in St. James'. A man's voice, not his, answered her. "Can I speak to Mr. James Dallas, please?" she asked. "I am sorry, Madam, Mr. Dallas Is not in London at present" "Where is he?" "I am -afraid I cannot tell you Madam, Mr, Dallas left no address ' In a few moments Laurie was out of the office. She hailed a taxi and told the man to drive to Nelly's horns to Streatham. Hours seemed to pass, although the man made very good going. . It was Nelly who opened the door of the little suburban house Nelly pale-faced and blackhaired, the 'ery opposite of the radiant Gladys itarted back with a little squeal! ike a scared rabbit. Laurie gave her no time to col- ect herself. "Where is Glad? I don't believe what you told me over the' 'phone." jjShe is. out, Mrs. Moore—really." "I'll wait 'till she cames back hen. Are your people at home?" Only dad. He's got a class." Nely looked as if she wanted to shut he front door in Laurie's face. 'Take me somewhere where we an talk," Laurie commanded. You've got to tell me the truth I know Glad isn't staying with you." 'Oh, Mrs. Moore, how can you ay such a thing?" The girl was a ad actress. She led Laurie into the •ont sitting-room, and there were •Bars in her eyes. ';' "It's no good lying to me, Nelly Jesse W. James, 88, who claims bo the original middle western Jtlaw band leader, was here today Last night he entertained at the oover ranch near Canadian, where he-has been a guest. .He tells the story of his life and draws morals from it. The. .''pretender," as newspapers nave called him during several trials caused by his claims, has a book of clippings which Recounts incidents tending., to support his claims. He has unearthed pistols and other articles claimed to have been burled by him while an outlaw. The real Jesse James is supposed tn have been dead many years. The remarkable physical resemblance 8 to photographs of the outlaw. Huey Didn't Like 'Kingfish' Title 1^??!^?5?*J4. .?ept. 10 UP) ALBANY, N. Y., Sept. 10 WV Father Charles E. Coughlln wn« quoted by the Albany Evening News today OB saying Senator Huey •? Long's death Wtts "the most regret-' table, tiling in modern history" Father Coughlln learned of Long's death.when he, transferred from an early, morning train to an automobile to be-drlven to Barlngton, Conn 'No matter how bitter our animosity may be, in a democracy such as ours we should never have recourse to bullets to settle political disputes," the Michigan priest was quoted as saying. "Our motto must always be 'ballot not bullets'." ' Father Coughlln was said to be on his w.ay to visit Joseph E. 'Kennedy head of the'Securtles and .Exchange commission, and Frank Keelon, a former schoolmate. He dapoted it as a joke from a i ndio program and Immediately his ana labelled Long never did like the title arid at one time was heard to remark"Kingfish, hell. I'm no fish I'm gonna get me a title with something like lion send . tiger in It " But he never succeeded' in escaping; the title "Kingfish." Mrs. Helen Turner Coffee Studio of Expression, Dramatic Art and Public Speaking Physical Culture STUDIO IN I.O.O.P. HALL Six ;Years in-Pampa H3M-West -Klnffsmlll """In the Maytag, flushing currents of hpL.Biids take the place of hand mauling, rubbing, scrubbing and hackwork. It makes harsh bleaching agents unnecessary. Yet it washes so- gently that the clothes last longer. • That's why millions prefer the Maytag way—clothes washed : at home—safe from rough handling and dangerous contacts. • The Maytag ia go simple and convenient that it is fun to use it ...HO fast that washday becomes wash-hour. Investigate the Maytag. Find out why it is d|fferent.ftom other washers. PRICES STILL REMARKABLY'LOW $79:50 TO $1 09-50 : VERT EASY TERMS FEDERAL HOUSING ACT •.Now includes Maytag.Washers on the list for government aid to buyers. Call BERT CURRY Phone For Home Demonstration Mayings.may be had equipped with gasoline Multi-Motor for homes without electricity. 1M-J5-X1 888 See It At the Cooking School "Nothing Beautifies A Home As Inch As flowers" Says — BeuJah Mackey Yates At The • Daily News Cooking School srsL CLAYTON FLORAL CO. Phone 80 Air Conditioned Flower, 410 E. F.tfeV Heturn frqm Trip 0 «^ r W and Mrs ' Russe » Mcconnell and Mr 'and Mrs. Ernest Wilson ^fJ^ Urned from a vacation in *>uHi Texas and the Rio Grande valley. They went Into Old Mexico where they attended a bull fight' and visited points on the Gulf ' Dinner Is Given as Surprise entertained with tinner for Mr hey: home Sunday. ^ ere Wr, and Mrs.. H. J. Mr - '¥} d Mrs, G. E, Doty, Robinson, Mr. and Mrs Mary Ernestine ws. Katharine, Jones ' and IS ALWAYS USED IN MY COOKING SCHOOL Beulah Yates Says "Squinting Causes More Crows-Feet Than Old Age" : inthe Cooki »S School Does the lighting in your kitchen, dining room, or other parts 6f the house cause you to squint? If so, better shades or different fusing bowls should be pro^ vided. A bare lamp in any part of the home is a constant source of annoyance. When you visit the cooking school, be sure to examine th0 new Student's Lamp, which was scientifically •designed by The Illuminating -Engineering Society.' .This lamp will give you racfre even, glareless light for the s&nie ^nouht of mon«y spent for electricity. Don't make your children squint! Give them -proper lighting for 'their studies. , Pasteurized mi l k , , hen yo u w it fa JAY COUNT MPn AMF\ <-vn»nr»nL,? ^_T __ ^ ^W^F u' jt* n «~',V M I ,^M«il Tribg . r :3 * ,**».(-

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