Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 10, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1935
Page 8
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« r . 4M , A tJfCtATOR, WHAT? •Vast academic conjectures may be tested in Louisiana JdWing the death of Senator Huey P. Long, a dicta- tf to every sense of the word. Who can follow Senator" Long and, through sheer leadership or force of arms, Svent chaos in that turbulent state? The results will be •Washed closely for their interest in connection with dic- tafofshiDS everywhere. For no dictator is immortal fihd many will die short of their natural spans under •ItasSns' bullets. Dictatorships, while often necessary STcrlses defeat their own ends when they continue to the point of destroying capacity for self : government Dictators in this modern day, as m ancient times, live Ttflic*by the sword. And the Biblical prophecy that such Soften die by the sword is often illustrated. Senator Long was a violent man, in a violent political situation. Hfa ever-present bodyguard was often the subject of de• nl ? eve . i. f. , __.LU „„„ <-v, 0 f V.ia ff>nva were well HORlZONTAlj I Queen of Bulgarta. 8 Bulgaria Is » rision bt 2Smded, his death proves that his fears were well Whether the slaying grew out of a plot, or - NEWS THE F AMP A ' Heads crfA Mocfeftt Queen RSFf Pampft, Answer to PrCTlons Ptmle Louise. T7JS standard. 22 Throws front seat. 24 Solemn. 26 to challenge. 27 Person under guardianship. 30 Roof edge; 31 Portal. 32 Manners 37 Your aunt's daughter. 38 Snouts. 40 Anything steeped. «2 Needy _ , __ SUBSCRIPTION BATES o* i«te J*AM*A DAH.I OttWde 'ttt»*And. Adjolnliiff Counties OUT OUR WAY _...... - By WILLIAMS srrounciea, wnuiner me oiaji^e e — -- -> • his gerrymandering tactics may be shown in the congressional investiation which shortly will J *8» n - f Senator Long was hated and adored with equal fervency His audacious attacks on President Roosevelt, W? swashbuckling manner, his cock-sure and profane WisSandhis cutting remarks about political rivals •made him a feared and despised foe. He was unpre- Sctable £ minor matters. Reporters never knew whether to expect a warm welcome or a pummeling at the hands of his guards. Photographers expected the worst, •but sometimes found a willing subject^ The senator was alternately Avairn- eai . e £ enator Long _i n the language of hi"s speeches-''liad something on the ball". He was a maste? of invective and emotional appeals on stump. L voiced the aspirations of the underprivileged as well 5 any man in America, despite the fact that he was the '^iSSroVr in many matters pertaining to taxation and dis- Sution of wealth. He exposed the littleness, the cor- 5S8ori and the demagoguery of professional politicians. Tt was said that he diligently delved into the secret sins of hfcfenemies and had the nerve to use this information of his enemies anu^ ^^ explained why his colleagues i tolerated his 12 Owed. 13 Greaser. l'<5To be sick. 16 House cats. 17 Music drama. 18 Unoccupied. 20 Sun god. 41 Cat. 23 Of an advanced age. 25 Form of "be." 26 Sand hill affairs. 28 South America |S^n e nin gav toy 62 Drone bee. 63 Card game. 54 To persevere. Gfi Battering: machine. B8 Hei; husband is King . 59 Afternoon meal. 29 Approaches. 51 Simpleton. 33 Rich river. ' land. 34 English coin. 55 First woman, 36 Soothing. M Southeast 40 Bustle. 11 Call for help. VERTICAL 2 Thought. , _, 3 Opposite of In. «3 Gaelic. 42 To attitudinize CO She was born J4 Position of 4 Evening prayer. 5 Hangman's knot. 6 Frost bites. 7 Beer. 8 Boasts. 9 Deposited. 10 Young goat. 45 Advertisement, 46 Precept. 47 Russian mountains. 48 Also. 50 Work ot skill. 51 By way of. 53 Pound. 54 Postscript. 11 In the style of. 55 Musical note. 14 Age. 67 Form ot "me.' . raduct o opportunism; he was a product of Louisiana. Sew OrlfanB and its political machine deserved an ene Louisiana was over-ripe lor many of the reforms New Commander-in-chief of the United Confederate Veterans is a Tennessean. Gen. Henry Rene Lee of Nashville, above. General Lee was elected at the 45th annual reunion held this year in Amarillo, Tex. Shreveport, La., wus chosen us the 1936 conclave city. iy ousana wa Sen Mr. Long pushed through The man left a lecord Wnicn ivir. .LJUJIJ; |juo..v,^ *.. o— of good deeds as well as unfortunate ones, not know when to use moderation. He stirred up hatreds which went beyond ^the ,. ., e siTe u limits reform. He asked for powers which made him su- SeSSr friends as well as enemies. His policy invited Violence. His death arouses, in Pampa as well as Lou- £iana a surprising mixture of regret and satisfaction. He wi that kind of" a man. We doubt that many persons living outside of Louisiana are in a position adequately to judge his weird career. and the House "mavericks" are satisfied fairly well, believing they got the most they could in the face of a hostile State Department, Navy, and White House, but planning to ask for more next session. ,,.,,. Senator Clark says: "It's better to have a little bit of something than a great deal of nothing." All makes Typewriters and Other Office Machines Cleaned ano^ Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed— Call JIMMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICE SUPPM COMPANY, Phone 288 Mrs. and Mrs. T. Duncan Stewart Violinist and Teacher from Academy of Music & Art, Amarillo, Texas, will leach in Pampa at Frey Hotel Studio each Saturday 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. Phone 892 for Audition And Rates NOW WE'LL SOMEfHlW PIT TO EAT—. SOMETHINV BESIDES 6UfiWf COW AM' tATERS WITH THEIR JACKETS O OR MAYBE >'M RGURIW'OW TOO MUCH, IT MIGHT WOT BE A COOk BOOK HE'S READlN'. WELL, WE CAM HOPE FOR. THE BEST, t ALLUS TOLD YOU A BLIMD.PIG WOULD PINO A CHESMUT MOVW AW THEN- MEBBE OL 1 FOSSIL FACE ACCIDeWTLV FOUWD OUT HE CANT . COOK AM 1 DECIDED HE WEEDED A GUIDE. THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON .BY RODNEY DUTOHEf NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON—Displays of genuine emotion, as dis tinguished from the simulated variety, are so rare in Congress that they shouldn't pass without mention Nor is it every day that a president of the United States clambers rapidly and awkwardly down from - BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Enough Is Enough MARTIN a owo phenomena, however, acted respectively as cause and effect in the sequence of events eadmt, ul to passage of the first piece of neutrality legislation to go on the law books. It was the red-hot indignation of Srtain members, conspicuously Senator Homer Bone of Washington and Representative Maury Maverick of Texas wWch impressed and infected others to the extent of wrecking h neat plan to bury the proposals designed to keep us out of war. ff # ^ Bone rushed onto the Senate floor and held it most of the day with as passionate, forcetul, and effective a delivery as one has heard since Costigan of Colorado spoke L unemployment relief in the ruggedly md 1V1 - - V\W^E "^O ^O^i OOT ONb V^t TW-b ^^OT.VO COO\_O I OO f THKT OF VVSS.'b \-o VUit. 6WSUC /X V.N^TV'E 0V V\\H 60Ee ^ VON1& VA)/\ © 193S BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OF FRF.CKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Tag Had a Sock Coming By BLOSSER 'I'rarmcr tne iyit-n KJCH.I-I.V- ,, <.»». tniougn D partmen documents recently unearthed, ably seconded bvNve Clark, and Vandenborg, Bone poured out a scorn for bureaucrats and plutocrats who might again bungle us into war which was equaled only by his contempt tor a Sngress which would ignore European war clouds and toddTe home without action to insure this country ^iTnafo"? 1 ffittleriteB sat tense. When Bone had • finished it was obvious that neutrality legislation would ! pas?the Senate. It quickly did, almost unanimously. ! The House Foreign Relations Committee was framing a relatively innocuous bill and few believed even that 1 wild reach the House floor. The Senators went to ! \ Se of your mother and every other mother. . . and * • 0>C Me7nw C h a ne ed Maverick and eight other Congressmen went to the White House about it. Roosevelt at once cora- }; 'plataed to them about the mandatory provjsion of the to exercise executive discretion," 8aid> t're not going to get it!" blurted Maverick, ,.AND (N SOME PLACES, ^U COULD LOOK DOWN FROM ABOUT THREE THOUSAND FEET AND SEE HUGE FISH SWIMMING AROUND I) •it. AWD OSICE WE FLEW CVER A PLATEAU AND STARTLED A HERD OF ANTELOPE.... AND ^L) SHOULD HAVE SEEN HOSE BABIES MOVE' THE NEWFANGLES (Moin'n Pop) MRS.M C GOOSET; THERE /iRE TIMES WHEW ,YOUR OLDEST SOH .IKE SUMMER VACATIONS THING ON FOUR _ __ f AND .ZOOM KNOW i YESTERDAY SHO SWM>N BOSINE5S IS ON t>E UPPERS-HAW VOWSM4- IF VO GITS PRONV TWE LOOKS OFTHET RST FUU. OF JACK, TWE SUOF. SHINE -BUSINESS MUST BE ON THE A WWM OF MEANS, SUCK PADDOCKj BOOKIE, USE'S CATFISH AS A BAIT TO WINDY TO THE CLEANERS never go thru Maverick and threatened a half an hour, the White House had sent word law rV v4».f w T *"* ^K 1 ^ w-*,—p" — --^fiffr y ^t^pr. ffhjB^gBste Victim Bites r AN' DONT VO AU_~ FINK-FOH ONE . tV\lNUTE,THET A MAN WOT UVES LAK AH DOES,K\AKES ALL ^ONEYFRON\.SWNIN' "SHO" SMINW AM JES A^ HOBBY WIFF OC COTF1SH-AH GETS E^SY PICKINS FROM PICKIN' TA BOSSES- AN' HERE AM T3E ^^ONEV THET PROVES rr- hAAN.IF M HAD DK C/\PiTWJS./CQUUT) AH 'OO t TOV COWAN CAPITAL T SAY, COUUD YA GO PLACES WITH A THOUSAND BUCKS ? ALLEY OOP S Kin in the HAMU? HEY, GAMG »WAR wo WAS -we've At TH' PALACE- RIGHT KJQW -C'lvlOM/ yezzic CAP- /OH.WE DID, DIP FOOZYSAID V HE-5OTH' HE WOULDNT?VgUA COME -SAIP K/IU'G IS 0»ONJNA WEWQULNT . HAVE NO WA(2 V US TODAY/ TOUGH WA6NTA ?

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