Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 12, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Thursday, September 12, 1935
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is, TAUADGE . (tf&ntin'uM irsna paee i.> !ftf<atty oppdsed to him to the ' eulogized him. Foes said they fy he was killed because th6 proper way to eliml- ~ . from state politics was at ta* jpoiis,. tffctables of the state and nation, at 'frell as humble citizens, some dtisSed In working clothes, awaited thl funeral, to be open to the-pub- life. At 9 o'clock the great crowd passing the bier of Senator Long extended single file a quarter of a MM in length and was growing. Although Governor O. K. Allen, titular head of Long's powerful Machine, is pledged to carry on the doctrines of the dictator, the man whb is running things for the state administration is Seymour Weiss, orte Of the senator's closest aides and companions. Weiss,. president of the New Or- laehs dock board, is issuing the orders keeping the administration's machine in fold. He is taking the lead In making decisions, attending to details and generally directing the senator's funeral. However, there was uncertainty Whether his present leaders would extend to domination of the machine's political policies. They appeared to be no doubt that ethers high in the organization's council would dispute any attempt he may make to do so. Weiss Indicted Weiss was indicted several months ago along with several other political and personal associates of Long for alleged income tax law violation. .Weiss is about 40 years old and reserved. He became closely associated with the senator, who had kept a suite at the hotel Weiss operates in New Orleans. NUmeicus report.-, ab;ut likely polltcal developments among the admlinstrationists went unconfirmed as did others concerning activities Of the oppositionists. Neither camp had divulged its strategy. "I wired the speaker," said Mr. Smith, "that, since he had appointed a committee to investigate Senator Huey P. Long's activities in Louis- Ina, he should appoint one to investigate his assassination." Byrns recently designated a committee with authority to inquire into Louisiana politics to determine whether a "republican form of gov- ernmlent" was not destroyed by Long's dominance and legislation. ;His cjction was in conformity with a house resolution, generally intended to permit inquiry into congressional elections, but so broadly worded that it provided for a Louisiana investigation. Long's grave 'was dunr near two great caks in the center of a beautiful sunken garden across the drive fronting the capital. It was Mrs. Long's wish that he be burled there and the senator was himself quoted as having expressed a desire to lie in the state house grounds. . The funeral was sst for 5 p. m. (CST). Simple was the ritual arranged for one of the most striking figures in southern politics. A funeral march, adapted from "Every Man a King," the campaign song which Long wrots; the eulogy and sermon by .Mr. Smith, and the reading of scripture; that was all. But every foot cf the 20 acres of capita) grounds was expected to be filled at the time. The sorrowing and the curious meanwhile streamed by the hundreds past the huge bronze casket, magnificent in construction, in the capital. Dressed in evening clothes, Long lay on a couch within the coffin. Long Wish Remembered. Floral wreaths were banked higher as the throng passed. G. O. Maher of Baton Rouge, builder of an electrical machine 1 used to locate underground metal when the state house was being built, told of having located several metallic, coffins. The bodies in them, buried 100 years before, were relatively well preserved. He said Long ordered re-burial of the coffins, with the remark: "When my time comes. I hope I'll be buried there, too." Governor Allen and Mr. Smith were announced by circulated handbills as speakers at a state-wide memorial service for Long in Alexandria Saturday. Trent L. James, a Long supporter, and tax assessor of Rapides parish, was named as the presiding official of the assembly. Shortly before Mr. Smith announced his request for investigation of Long's slaying, District Attorney John Fred Odom of East Baton Rouge parish sairl he "would leave no stone unturned that might throw light" on the assassination of Long. Odom announced that the thrice- pbf tponed inquest into the death of Dr; Weiss, shot to death by Long's bodyguards, would be resumed Monday at 10 a. m. Guards Cause Delay. , It has repeatedly been continued because the bodyguards failed tpVappear when summoned. "I^ore witnesses have been obtained," Odom said. "I r'o not wish to reveal their identity at this time, and I don't know what new information, if any, they will throw on the case. , '<A case of this sort, in my opinion, should be, thoroughly investigated and we are going to unearth every bit of evidence." tyr. Smith's request paralleled a suggestion by Rep. Flnerty (R., Pa.) made before Long succumbed: "The committee which is about to ; Investigate i Senator Long's activities in" Louisiana might also investigate whp it was who instigated hj$ attempted, murder." fipur United States senators were expected for the funeral. .. They • yer.e Bolt pf West Virginia;, Thomas of g&lahoma, Schall of Minnesota and, Mrs. Battle Parkway of Arkansas, the last of wftpm was elected »for Long had stumped Arkansas fp fier behalf.-'- ' -.' _. paisyanne. Shields has en- iTnfve'rsity of California iles for the coming term NEW YORK, Sept. 12 (.if)— The stock market battled profit-taking today and, except In spots, was unable to make any headway. Resistance was shown by mining Issues and various specialties, but some of the recent leaders backed up fractions to a point or more. , The closing tone was mixed. Transfers approximated 1,850,000 shares. Am Can .... 10 145'/i 143',* 143V4 Am Bad .... 139 18% 18 18 Am T&T .... 31 145% 144 144% Anac ........ 392 20,% 20 SOU AT&SF ...... 28 53 V4 51 *1 52>/, Bald Loe .... 135 3% 3 3 B & O ...... 75 17% 16% 17 Barnsdall .... 28 9% 9>4 9% Ben Avla .... 297 22'i 21", 22 Beth Stl .... 8t 39T& 39 39 Case J I .... 47 80 77 7 i 78'i flirysler .... 4GO 72'',, 71% 71% ioml Solv ... 229 21"* 20V, 20'i lomw Sou .. 342 2'« !"<, 2 lont Oil .... 73 20 19'i 19'4 Ilir Wrl ..... 32 2% 2M: 2% Du POnt .... 28 125-71 124M. 124 Vi Gen Elcc .... 238 34 "1 33% 34 <4 Gen Mot .... 294 48% 45% 45% Gen Pub Svc 1 3?; •oodyear .... 28 20-T, 20'i 20V, •oodrlch .... 17 10 9V!. 9'Xj Tnt Harv .... 40 50"j 57 59 Vj Int Nick Cnn 118 30 29Vi 29% lit T£T .... 72 11% 10% 10% Kelvin ...... 20 12% 12 12 Kcnnoc ...... 180 24^.1 24 \', 24'i Mldcont ..... 13 10% 10>i 10'i M Ward .... 173 37% 36 1 '- 36'i Nat Dairy ... 56 15 "6 15'S 15H Nat Dlst ..... 127 31% 30% 30?.i Packaid .... 252 514 5V4 5% Penney ...... 8 83'i, 83 83V 2 'enn R R .. .64 29% 29 29U 'hll Pet .... 142 27 '.6 26U 26'= 'lib BVP N J 11 42*1 42", 42>i 'tire Oil .... 32 8K 8% 8% Radio ....... 734 8% 7?i 8 Repub Stl .... 8G 18% 18 18 Sears ........ 65 00 59 59 W Shell Un .... 15 9'/j 9'/« 9V4 ilmms ...... 3 5% 5% 5% Soc Vac .... 124 1H4 11 11% Std Brds .... 92 13%, 13V, 13 'A S O Cal .... 29 33 32% 32'% S O Ind .... 19 25% 25 1 /. 25 1 /S O N J .... 76 45 'A 44 44 Studebaker .. 269 5 1 /. 5V« 5M Tex Corp .... 101 19% 19% 19% Un Garb .... 47 69 '« 68 M 69 U S Rub .... 20 16% 14% 14% U S Stl .... 119 4674 45% 45% New York Curb Stocks Mies Svc ... 53 2Vs 2 2 Elec B&S .... 236 MM. 13% 13% Ford Mot Ltd 31 8M lllf Oil-.... 17 60% 59% 59% Humble ...... 29^ 56% 55 55 CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Sept. 12. (/?)— Wheat futures failed to hold early upturns of prices today, and the market here ruled lower in late dealings. Profit-taking and hedging sales in Chicago proved to be more than a counterbalance for firmness of markets overseas. Houses with eastern connections were prominent as sellers on wheat price advances. Wheat closed weak, %-% under yesterday's finish, Dec. 92%-%, corn Vi-l^i down, Dec. 56%-%, oats Vs-'/i off, and provisions varying fr:m 25 cents decline to 12 cents aln. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close Sept ....... 92% 91 '/, 91%-% Dec ....... 93% 92« 92%-% May ...... 95 _ 93% 93>/,-% BUTTER CHICAGO, Sept. 12. (/P)— Butter, 13.130, unsettled; creamery; specials (93 score) 26-26%; extras (92) 25%; extra firsts (90-91) 25-25'/ 4 ; firsts (88-8B) 23'/i-24'.' 1 ; seconds (86-87) 22%-23; standards (90 centralized carlots) 25 '/, ; eggs, 6,081, easy, prices unchanged. - -a*—. -KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Sept. 12. (/P)— (USDA)— Hogs 1,500; slow, uneven; 10-25 lower; mostly 10-25 lower than Wednesday's average; practical top ll.<0; small lots 11.45-50; desirable 180-260 Ibs., 11.15-40; few 270-325 Ibs., 10.85-11.15; better grade 140170 Ibs,. 9.75-11.10; medium grades down to 9.25; sows 9.35-75. Cattle 4,000;. calves 1,200; killing classes of cattle generally steady; vealers. steady to easier; only limited supply fed steers offered; well finished around 1175 Ibs., steers 10.80; gocd short fed yearlings 9.75; bulk common to medium westerns 5.50-8.25; bulk vealers 9.00 down. Sheep 2,500; lambs mostly 25 lower; sheep about steady; top native lambs 9.15; mostjales 8.75-9.00 . CONGRESSMEN (Continued From Page 1) minority over internal regulations of the chamber. The Immediate cause was an exchange of words between Juan Benet, rightist deputy for Guanajuato, and Roman Campos Viveros, member of the majority. Spectators said both drew guns, blazed away, and within a few seconds shots were fired- from many parts of the chamber. Many deputies ducked under their desks and spectators in the galleries scrambled for the doors. When the smoke cleared away and order was restored, Valadez was found lifeless on the floor. Mendez, a rightist, was wounded seriously in the" side. Viveros and Vertlz, both leftists, escaped with superficial wounds. The dead deputy, 38 years. old, was well known in Mexico as a poet and humorist. He was serving f first term in the chamber and .was trying to escape from the room when he was struck in the head by a bullet. Present during the affray. was a Nicaraguan deputy, Casimiro. Sol- telo, Tovar, who had just completed a .speech expressing his country's regards for Mexico. 'YVfcen .the excitement subsided, jnempe.rg. of a reception committee assj&ned ,to welcome Sotelo Tpvar,, 5e£rohed, for him to offer apologies, put said he was nowhere tp be _f,o,und, nenuti.e.s enjoy, CQMWJ,W9»al. auutity, an4 m W99» WW made. LAST PICTURE MEN OP MM LONG The above picture is tile last one taken of Senator Hucy P. Long in life, as he sat at the speaker's rostrum in (lie house chamber of the Battii Rouge capitol, with Speaker Allen Ellender, in fore- ground. Fifteen minutes later Long left the chamber on his way to Gov. O. K. Allen's office, to be [hot down lit the corridor by Dr. Carl A. Weiss. Proving Yvonne Is Utterly Feminine 3935, N'KA Service,. Inc. sport—is this same of "mustache"! Yvonne laughs gaily as she grabs for the "toothbrush 11 ot Dr Dafoe, who enjoys the •game just as much as Yvonne. AWAY TEARS OF SORROW TO GIVE SNOW "When you have visited the circus and watched the performers, has it ever occurred to you that the wire walkers, the tumblers, animal trainers, who are smiling, cutting capers, cavorting about the sawdust with feet that seemed to be fitted with wings, laughing, smiling clowns that can only laugh are dare devils that 1 have no cafe? Then, have you ever walked behind the scenes, andj wondered why the tears run in an j unbroken flow down that laughing' clown's cheeks? He just received a wire, his mother or dad were seriously ill or maybe God had called his wife or babe away into the grand entry—that clown daubed a little white paint or powder on his swollen eye lids and cheeks that were streaked with tears, walked into the circus tent and made you laugh while he carried a heart of lead. "Or maybe it is the dardevil away up the top of the tent who'has a broken heart because of someone gone. And he in hi« next cast, may slip because a tear that he had brushed away had wet his grasp, and down, down through space he goes, smashing to the ground with a thud, his body carried away, and still through it all, the show must go on. Forget our sorrows, forget our injuries, and brighten up the life of someone else, the show inust go on. ,. "Since the day of the . Romans where the circus first, originated the age-old maj{im has carried on. Forgotten are the sorrows of the performers in their desire to make you laugh and forget your sorrows. Seal Bros, circus must go on, and will exhibit at Pampa twice daily, 2 and 8 p. m. on September 18." -. .IB* ^ .. PROVIDES JOBS AUSTIN, Sept. 12 (#)—Attorney General William McCraw has agreed to sponsor a national youth administration project to employ 850 men and women' between 16 and 25 years old. Youths wpuld be employed'in public offices and would not displace present employe^ Lyndon B. Johnson, state NVA administrator, said, H. P. Drought, Texas WPA ippioveij the Fresh Makes Good One of the six "perfect" games on the major-league record books was. pitched by a freshman, Charley Robertson of the Chicago White Sox. The 1922 season was only a couple of weeks old when Charley set down the Tigers without allowing a man to reach first base. The wearers of the pale hose of the Chicago American league entry seem to have quite a talent for hurling no-hitters, for in additqin to Robertson and Kennedy, five other pitchers have been admitted to 'the hall of fame while toiling in the White,. Sox uniform— J. J. Callahan (1802), Frank'Smith (1905 and 1806), Ed •Oicotte (1017) and Ted fcyons (1926). • 3* The tael is a Chinese weight of rather' more .than an ounce ana (9 silver,. . , (Continued from page l) no hint whether action similar to that against Germany may be taken against Danmark and Portugal. Goods from all nations now enter the United States on a basis of equality, and withdrawal of concessions from Germany will set imports from that country aside in a special category to be subject to higher duty rates than charged on the imports from countries enjoying mast-favored-nation benefits. The American government's drastic action was understood' to be in retaliation against far-reaching trade control measures adopted by Reichs- fuehrer Hitler which have throttled American trade and benefitted -the trade of other nations which have negotiated special "balanced trarie 11 and barter agreements with many. PARENTS (Continued From Page 1) to prevent open violence. Young children wept. When .two women enrolled at the schsol yesterday, the rush for adult "review" work was on. Eight more conferred with War-ram, told him the Caiey district board has cast away the age limit, and asked if he had any objections to their brushing up on textbook lore. None at all, said Warram, counseling them to pay close attention to their "review work," and to preserve order. Warram said some of the adults were pro-Plog, others anti-Plog. Leave on Trip. Mr. and' Mrs. H, A. Gilliland, Alfred Gilliland, Carl Jamison, and Erl Hays left yesterday for Los Angeles and San Francisco. Jamison and Hays expect to sail from San Francisco for Alaska, on an extended trip. Leave for College. Misses Joyce Smith and Christine Harshey are to leave tomorrow for Den ton to enrol in Texas State College for Women (C. I. A.). The girls, cousins, were graduated last spring from Pampa high school. Miss Smith plans to take advanced training in dancing at Dallas during the year in addition to her school work. Itctyrn From Trip. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Castleberry and grandchildren. Odessa and Wayne Winkler, accompanied by Miss Julia' Baker, have returned from a trip through South Texas, New Mexico, and into Old Mexico. They visited in the home of Vice- President John N. Garner at Uvalde, and en route home visited the Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Long, former Pam- pans, at Sweetwater. Miss Mary Parker .returned Wednesday from a' visit with her aunt, Mrs. W. C. Cooper, at Perryton. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Seeds and children, Thelma Fae and Bill, have returned from a short visit to Wichita Falls. . Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Barrett and daughter. Miss Elizabeth, left this morning for Waco, where Miss Barrett will enter Baylor university. Leon Robinson left yesterday for Waxahachie, where he will be a student at Trinity (university this year. Miss Florence Sue Dodson left yesterday to continue her studies at Stephens college, Columbia, Mo. As she is to hold a campus office this year, she went early to take part in a course in student leadership arranged for all school and sorority officers. Mrs. Roy Ouster and daughter, Bettye Sue, of the Coltexo carbon camp, left Sunday for a' 30-day motor trip through eastern states. BERLIN, Sept. 12. (/P)— Relchs- fuehrer Hitler today called the rcichstag (parliament) to meet Sunday in Nurnberg, where he is at present, "to Uqar a declaration from the government." Nazi headquarters at Nurnberg declined to Indicate what Hitler's declaration would be, OFFICERS (Continued, from page 1) 1st Lieut. Robt. K. Eason, 2nd Lieut. W. A. Hamrick. 2nd Lieut, Dee Graham, 2nd Lieut. H. L. Wallace, 2nd Lieut. Edward H. Damon, and the honor guests. NEWS Want Ads are effective. lOc State 20c Last Day > "Naughty Marietta" Nelson Eddy 1 Jeanctte McDonald HATS LEFT OVER $150 All styles/ colors, sizes, | Slightly worn. choice ......... Caps • 1 TOM The HATTER TORCH SINGER (Continued Ffbffi F4gg 1) of suspicion of murder. With him, find held as a Material Witness, w&s Wiltiaft j. kelly of trnion dity, ft. J. Both Rogers and Kelly said the gii-1 had klled herself after a violent quarrel with Rogers. She had been a house guest for about a week. Chauffeur bisagtees Lending weight to the suicide theory was the statement of Clyde Battln, a farmer employed by Rogers, who was In the house. He said that Rogers and Kelly never left the couch in the living room until after they heard the shot upstairs. On the other hand the authorities considered the following remark of the chauffeur, Frank Catano, made in answer to a question; "I don't see how she could have shot herself. Still I can't express my opinion, because I don't know." Both Catano and the neighborhood farmer, Battln, said Miss Hoey was right-handed—an important matter in consideration of how the girl met death. The story of what happened at the farm house, located at Lyndell, a tiny community on Brandywlne creek about 25 miles west of Philadelphia, was pieced together today by officers after they had questioned Rogers, Kelly and servants at the place. There had been drinking at the farm. They found unfinished glasses of liquor, bottles of soda, gingerale and liquor, and bowls of melting ice were still standing about when officers reached the place about midnight. Popularized Songs Miss Hoey, who popularized the song, "What Is This Tiling Called Love?" in New York night clubs and who more recently Introduced "April in Paris," became angered and threatened to leave the place. Rogers, angered and under the influence of liquor, ordered his chaffeur, Frank Catano, to get the car and drive her away. The actress, who has appeared in principal roles with Leon Errol and was featured with Betty Compton (now wife of the former New York mayor, James Walker)" in "Fifty Million Frenchmen," rushed upstairs to her bedroom.Intending, the two men thought, to pack. Rogers and Kelly, drinking and talking, heard a shot. When they reached the room they found her lying on the floor. Attorney Reports Suicide Catano first tola his story to Dr. Thomas Richmond, and he declined to make the journey to the farm when his wife objected on the grounds that she disliked the reputation of the place. It was then that Catano came here and notified Chief Glisson. While the police chief was awaiting the arrival of Deputy Coroner Harvey Cox, Rogers' attorney, Joseph Clark, rushed into the office and also reported a suicide at the farm. When the party of police officials arrived at the Rogers place they found Rogers and a companion, William J. Kelly of Union City, N. J., in little condition for questioning, due, the chief said, to intoxication. Regardless of the outcome of the questioning, Detective Grubb said, Rogers and Kelly will be returned to jail here. J. Paul McElree, prominent West Chester attorney, has been retained as counsel for Kelly and Rogers. Rogers quit the luxuries of his father's home before he was twenty, and went to work in a Cleveland, O., machine shop for twenty-five cents an hour. He wanted to be an engineer, he said, and intended to finish his education at Oxford. In 1929 he was married to Miss Virginia Lincoln, the daughter of a Cleveland physician, but before the year was over there was talk of rifts and finally separation. Hollywood called, and he got a $l-a-year job as cameraman with Paramount News. Because he lacked a union card he ran into difficulties at the Astoria, Long Island, studios when he undertook to make some "short subjects;" and when he attempted to take "crowd" shots at Madison Square Garden, he was unceremoniously booted out. Young Rogers fared none too well under the will of his father who died in July. The provision made for him under the will of Col. Henry Huddleston Rogers was the income from a $500,000 trust fund. The will was filed July 30 at Riverhead, Long Island. Under the will virtually the entire estate was bequeathed to his widow, Mrs. Pauline Rogers, his only daughter, Mrs. Mary Millicent Ramos, and to the son of her first marriage, young Peter Alfred Con- tanstin Maira Salm. The chauffeur, Frank Catano, • attHbuting the tragetly Ml ft . fe« Said .thai RcgiM, MTss and liifnself caffle to thfe" ffirm V9 train "lust Thursday or Friday." "NO sooner had we ftrri^fl," (Ja- taho said, "than he became vef? escited over the condition 6f tw place. '"Damn it all, 1 he said, 'look ttt this place, the dogs are mined, the cattle haven't been fed. the blui are unpaid, it's all gone rb hell'." Miss Hoey tried to get him. to, "take It easy," Catano said. When Battln arrived last night; Rogers again became excited about, the dogs, said Catano. Miss Httey said to him, according to Oataho: "Go to bed and rest. You've gbt to get sleep." "But Rogers was stubborn," da* tario continued, "and this started the quarreling all over afcaui." About 8 o'clock Miss Hoey came to the chauffeur and asked him to lend her five dollars to get to New York with. Singer Bawled Out. "I told her I did not want to go against Mr. Rogers' wishes,' 1 the chauffeur's story continued, "as he was my boss. Later he said to her, 'what the hell do you mean trying to borrow money from my chauffeur?' He told her he would have given her the money If she had needed It. "She went up to Mr. Rogers' bedroom, where there was an extension telephone, ana tried to get in touch with her mother. Mr. Rogers heard her over the living room telephone and said: 'Who in hell gave you authority to use my phone?' "About 20 minutes before the shooting I saw Miss Hoey and she was crying. She appeared perfectly sober, however. "When the shooting happened, I was out in the driveway putting the station wagon away." ITAIY (Continued rrom page 1) a high source disclosed, today. Three battalions stationed at Cat- tcrlck, England, are being sent to the tiny island which has already become the focal point of Britain's Mediterranean defense plans. A British battalion normally is composed of four companies of 250 men each. The units ordered to embark are "the Lincolnshire regiment, the South Wales Borderers and the King's • Own Scottish Borderers. The authority which disclosed the troop movements pointed out that the Malta infantry garrison has been undermanned since, 1929, when troops were sent from Malta to Palestine. The authorized establishment of the regular army for Malta is given for 1934 as 3,276 men. Troops understood to number more than 1,200 arrived at Malta yesterday from. England. If the three battalions ordered to sail today go out in full strength) the island will be garrisoned by more than the so-called "authorized establishment." Miss Hilda Apple returned yesterday from a' visit with friends in southwest Texas and New Mexico. SEAL BROS. BIG 3-RING Wild Animal CIRCUS PAMPA Wed., Sept. 18th AFTERNOON AND NIGHT Sh%w Grounds So. of Ball Park Truly a Biff Circus 5 Acres, Rainproof Tents Mammoth Free Menagerie 3 Herds of Elephants 500 People, Horses, Cages And Dens of Wild Animals . 20 Dancing Horses • 25 Funny Clowns 100 New Acts, Features And Thrilling Sensations Presented by the Champion Arenic Stars from All Nations Spectacular Pageant Sunny Madrid Special Price This Date 2Sc Children 35c Adulta '> Go To a Biff Show Bargain Prices Ke Demanded A Scoundrel's Privilege! To recapture the love he'd thrown away! WITHOUT REGRET ELISSA LANDI • PAUL CAVANAGH • KENT TAYLOR FRANCES DRAKE,, LA NOR A TOpAY ONLY Starts Sunday Will Rogers STEAMBOAT ROUNP THE B.ENP Nanoy Carrol — George Murphy After the Dance e's OR Tfce Wf|f QH

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