Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 13, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Wednesday, February 13, 1935
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 13,. 1985 PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE SEVEN JOS? T SHOUTS TO JUSTICE— ALMOST BREAKS UP CASE By WILLIAM A. KINNEY (CntiyrlBht, 1035. by The AKSocinteil 1'rOTS.) FLEMINGTON. N. J., Fab. 13.— The Lindbergh kidnap-murder jury, which for 31 days has heard the State and defense battle for Bruno Hauptmann's life, returned to the Courtroom today to receive 'legal instructions and then to decide his guilt or Innocence. The charge of Justice Thomas W. Trenchard of the supreme court, expected to take .less than an hour, was the only business before the eight men and four women could retire to a bare, padlocked room in the rear of the courthouse to consider their verdict. ' 'Both the defense and the prosecution, their final arguments over, appeared confidence of a favorable Verdict. Edward J. Reilly, chief of Hauptmann's legal staff, declared: "The inane talk of an irresponsible clergyman ruined Attorney General Vyilentz's summation arid assured for Bruno Hauptmann an atiquittal." He referred to the Rev. Vincent G. Burns of Teaneck, who shouted hear the close of the attorney-general's address yesterday that someone had confessed to him the kid- nap-kllltng. Wilentz offered one of the most .powerful arguments I have ever heard in any courtroom," Reilly said, ''but-the whole value of it was destroyed by the minister." ' Prosecutors, he said, insisted on . dismissing the minist:r from tha cr-unty without charge, while Reilly himself wanted the man sentenced to days in .in.il .on .charge of con- U.mpt of court. Mr. Burns cjnmatically nltrad- ed the. ccivri's attention as WilenlK was about to finish his plea to send IJniipfrhann to 'the electric chair. ''"If'your honor plsase—" came his vcice from d group-of spectators. ' ••"I want that' man taken out," c'ied Wilentz. "A man confessed this crime to me in my church," the clergyman shouted. -Spectators grabbed him and state police rushed forward. Someone shoved a hand over his mouth. Finally h° was pulled from the courtroom bv officers! After a whispered conference with attorneys, Justice' 'Trenchard ordered the jury to' disregard what they had iust seen and heard. 'Adding he ViacV hoped to deliver his'Charge'before the session closed, ' the justice said: ; "I "think it'is better for you to get a good night's sleep and tnke the case' in the morning with a fresh mind." Extra'state police and deputies were ordered to be on hand early today in anticipation of a record crowd. • Throngs filled the streets outside the courthouse yesterday as the .furors entered and left the building. ' Justice Trenchard's charge was expected to be brief, in contrast to His Is the Mightiest Pen in Pension ETHIOPIA ACTS TO DEFY ITALY AND MUSSOLINI Seldom lias a single person risen so quickly to so great an influence over Congress as the man pictured above in throe characteristic iiuses. He is Dr. Francis B. Townseml, the California physician whose "revolviiiR old age pension plan" of paying. S200 monthly to all elderly people has obtained such wide support. Actively lobbying liia bill in Congress, writing continually in its favor, and making a. continual round ot organization meetings and speeches, Dr. Townsend enjoys none of the leisure hn bespeaks for other elderly people. A RAPID-FIRE ROMANCE BY EVAN EVANS SYNOPSIS: Mateo Rubriz and brother Pascual have ridden north into the United States to get the Montana Kid's help in recovering the emerald crown of Our Lady, stolen by the governor from the church in 'Duraya. By tricking Mcn'.ana into a fight that set.-, the In w on him. thny separate him Iro'w R'.ith 'Lv/jry, his bride-1:- t-6 Now ihc:' hnvi told him nbiut t'nc crown, and he insists en help- in"; them, lavin", an his rn'non •th^ dr.ujjlil.nr of an inn-keep'!" Chanler 11 IN IHJUAYA Th'! friar walked or ran most of the way south; and he seL-med to •:pcnd more energy pulling the mulo after lilm than in getting his own bulk over the ground. Only when the way war, lev?l and there v/as H •hancR for a lops or a brisk trot would he .step into the saddle and ride ' the mule through the dust which the horses raised. "Why dees he do it?" asked Montana. "Once a mule that was carrying him through the mountains slipped on ;i frozen rock and broke its leg," answered "Since then h heard from the prosecution and de. fense. The justice was expected to instruct the jury to find one of three verdicts: Guilty of murder in the first degree; guilty of murder in the first degree, with a recommendation for mercy, or acquittal. '•The possibility he would tell the jury .they might find a second degree verdict was considered remote. ;'A flat first degree verdict carries a mandatqry death sentence. Such a verdict with a . recommendation for mercy carries a life sentence, but in most instances a New Jersey prisoner sentenced for life is eligible Idr parole after 15 years. A second degree verdict would' mean a maximum ' sentence of 30 years. 'In the 'event of an acquittal, Hauptm'ann would not go free, for Elionx authorities have filed a de- tainer against him on an indictment charging him with, extortion in connection with possession of the ransom 1 " money,' CAUGHT BY A SNEEZE PHILADELPHIA- 1 -Two Philadelphia policemen are grateful for a sneeze.' They were searching a second floor stockroom of an automobile accessory store for two burglars and couldn't find 1 them. Then heard a sneeze over tjieir and found twfi men crouch- Ing on' the rafters; They were booked as William Kane, 23, and Ni?rman Balbow, 22. tHey heads, takes pity on four-legged beasts. 1 had to stamp and rage to make him ride, on the way north with me. Even then he would not tak-j a horse. A mule was too good for him, he said. You sec, he is but a child." "A child that mcves mountains, eh?" said Montana. "But why did he ccme north with you?" "He had heard the thousand stories about you, brother. He was hungry to see your face. That will make him a great man. with the shepherds and the villlagers." "Ah! So that was the reason!" murmured Montana, But though he smiled, the first doubt had entered his soul, coldly. He saw that he would have to b: on his guard from now on. As they came through the hills into view of Diiraya, the sunset flared and died quickly. It made the while walls of the town bloom for a moment. It made the looping river run red. Then the soft twilight rose out of the valleys, overflowed the hills, invaded the sky, and brought down the stars. They descended into the plain. "You tell me, Brother Pascual," said Montana. "Shall I pass as a true Mexican cowboy?" "Why not, dear friend?" asked the friar. "Your hair is black. And now that you have rubbed a little of that slain into your skin, you are as dark as most. Your hair is already black, and as for the blue eyes, those are found in Mexico often enough "Besides, the red mare is the sort of horse that a famous charro would rids. And you have a suit of yellow leather with silver spangles a?l ovei It.' The good Mexican speech .comes so easily off -your tongue that even I, who know, at time forget the truth about you." "Tell me, also," said laughing, "if you think Montana that you ccHlcJ ever really open your heart to a gringo." After a long pause the friar said: "I can at least try, my friend. All men are the children of one God So I can at least try!" In Durayp they separated. The friar went to the church But the bishop was not theye. So he went to the bishop's palace anc climbed the stairs which were oper and unguarded day and night in order that the poorest of the pooi might come to the Bish°P Emilianp MECHANICS THAT KNOW HOW A garage can be equipped with all the modern machinery that is known, but unless capable mechaniqs are e^plpyejj \o operate/ the machifiery, satisfactory \vork cannot CHWERY AND WE HAJ FE&IXY FIRST Across the Street Schneider HpfceJ in the little, bare, upper room which was all that h; reserved for himself out of the splendors he might have, enjoyed. That wu.s why little Bishop Emlli- •.',r.o, kneeling in prayer with only two candles to light the wooden •uor; en ill!' n:i':ccl wall of his room. ::-.id no lu^d when the friar entered •.lid kneeled in tu.n. The p:or often cli.-l thi.s. The hi.'-liop w.is cnii 1 vaguely • ivarc! ilia, niiolher pr-.'seiiCL- was ih.'ire, jiii'l IL v.'us .some tinii: Irlore i!) lo'-kt'd over nml found that • I'C.niLT l~:'.!:<::i'i! and returned to r.:n. lie Kla K-d un :tt 01.22 and went .••.! the kneeling giant. "Giv:i me your blessing," said the friar, rarnestly. without rising. Even on his knees he was almost. :).'•, tall as the bishop. "Give me a blessing of a special grace, for I hav.! done n thing that will bring much evil en my country." 'I havs helped bring into Mexico terrible man," said the friar. "I have brought El Ksed all the way from the north to'Durnya." "Ah, my son," said the bishop, "why have you clone this? That is a known man and n lawbreaker." "He is n lawbreaker," said the friar, "and in fact he breaks the luw so well that Rubriz would not try to steal awu.y the emerald crown of Our Lady unless he had the help of the gringo." "Are they not great enemies?" Esbed the bishcn. "The stnry is that the gringo stole son (if RubriK." away the foster ''They are great enemies, but nlso they love one another," friar. said the table with Rubriz. The peon kept smacking his thick lips over his pul- que. He looked at his drink with astonished eyes, and with continued amazement stared at his guest. For here sat a fortune in the skin of a man. But to Onate, and to Onate's family, the bandit appeared as a good angel. He could trust them absolutely. They would hardly allow him to spend enough money to buy the very food that he consumed And they dreaded almost more than they desired th: gold piece which he always left behind him when he disappeared. It v-as in the !ioii:;a oi Onate that Rubriz had wished In put El Kepd al'iO but Montana refused, point blank. "You'll lie In n soft bed." sair Rubric, "and yuu'll sH" p pound evei ufl'i:!' the Rurales are in the room!' "Well," Montana would answer "I'd rather wake up and see Rurale. than chickens on the rafters anc pigs en the floor." So now he was verging toward) the most prosperous inn in the towji and tho mare passed like a sheen o red silk through the lamplight tha passed out a few steps from doo and window. She went daintily, sniffing at th myriad ordors of man mid cooker; and dogs and pigs and chickens tha crossed and recrosscd in the air, be sies that olhqr scent which some times made her throw her head high as she perceived the acrid air from the mountain desert blown in from afar. Her rider sat crosswise, with his left leg thrown over.the high pommel of the saddle. He carried under his aim a guitar which he had picked up cheap in a musicshop. Now that it was tuned, he struck out a few soft chords and then let his voice start ringing in a very Spanish song. That song penetrated into the inn of Miguel Santos, where every chair around the little tables was filled ar.d cigaret butts lay about everywhere on the earthen .floor, and the lamplight showed nothing very clearly except the faces of the dirty playing-cards and the lower twijjts and whorls of smoke. <•• Miguel Santos himself ha4 stepped out from behind hJs little* bo,r JGKER FOUND IN LEGION' talians Are Blamed For Trouble in Africa ROME, Feb. 13. (ff>)— Negradas Yescus. Ethiopian Charge D'Af- alres, presented tp Premier Musso- ini today Emperor Halle Selassie's lefiunt challenge holding Italy re- ponsible fcr the African (rentier onfiict with precipitated the Italo- Tthlcpian ciisis. Immediately aft:r the Ehiopinn .mlssa'.y depai"<?u from II Duce's ifficc in tin Palazzo Venczia. a goV- rnmenl spokesman announced the African monarch's stand has creat- d "a very serious situation." The note, the spokesman said, is 'quivalenl to "defiance." adding hat. gravest cons?rmenc::s might, ollow. He nlso characterized Emperor ielassie's publication of his not'; jefore its presentation to Mussolini as undiplomatic procedure. The official source reiterated the ;overnment's intention that the tanuary 29 conflict at Afdub, on llspulcd territory, was occasioned >y Ethiopian aggression. He denied he Italians attacked nn Ethiopian patrol at Gherlogubi as charged in .he Ethiopian message. Asked about persistent rumors ,hat Italian troops had begun to cave for Africa, the spokesman did lot repeat the denial he made yes- ;erday but merely said he had no information on this subject. The public health service examined 23 899 persons arriving in the Jnited States by air during the last 'Iscal year. vote against that Legion bill and olina const has caused ffehermen In still not vote against payment of the bonus, for that bill wouldn't pay the Manteo section to organize In quest of government to aid to tide the bonus—it would just authorize | them over the lean winter. its payment." An alarming decrease In catch of fish along the North Car- Fairbanks. Alaska, has an air- the j plane beacon which is visible for 140 miles. Patman Claims Bill Would Authorize Payment of Bonus But Not Pay It. BY CLARENCE M. WRIGHT, A.socin.tcd Press Staff Writer. WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 M J >— Advocates of Uin Patman bill to pay the soldiers' bonus with new currency reported with cbvious pine today that they had found a "nullifying .joker" in tlie Ameri- con Legion's lion us bill. Rep. Patman (D., Texas) was one of the discoverers. He snid the Legion bill, which propose' immediate payment of the $2,100000.000 bonus but dees net specify how payment .shall be financed, concludes with this language: "There is hereby authorized to be appropriated such amounts as may be necessary to carry out tlie provisions of this act." • "That." Patman ;;nid, "would not even let the treasury issue new bonds to pay off the certificates. If the Legion's plan is followed, congress will have to pass two bills— this first one 'authorizing' an appropriation and a later one. actually making the appropriation. "It begin. 1 ; to look 'to me as though the national commander of the Legion (Frank N. Bclgrano Jr.) ha;; served a double curve on us. Why, the Legion bill is just a make-believe bill." Patman said he had read the Legion measure several times bui that the difference between the proposed "authorization" and an actual "appropriation" previously had escaped him "because this provision is so artfully drawn." Three Simple Steps to Ease a Sore Throat in Three Minutes 1 • Crush and stir 3 BAYER Aspirin Tablets in \$ glass of water. Modern Scientific Method Wonderfully Easy REMEMBER PICTURES HERE Here's a safe, modern and effective way to relieve sore throat. A way that cases Ihe pain, rawness and , irritation in as little as two or l^fee ', minutes. Many doctors^adviWit aJkl J rnilliorte are fgijoTviug tjiis Va/f TrjTtt."' 4//e;ou y V/o/Js cri/sli iiuf stir 3 H<iYEK (Aspirin Tablets in H glass w \/ler a'W gargle with it twice— , as piK^ircd-tiCfe. (If you have sign*'' Jof a'Tokl. lake BAYER Aspirin and "***'drink plenty i)fyi-»tery ^~.. "'* Gel real BAYER As&rii Ta for Ibis purpose/ Thcif di ^qrrickly a-iid Q|finplelelyf''mak gargle vflthou/irritating particles. frin prices have been ucc(Jfc s s() there's no point nowin aecepUnj the real Biycr article you want. 3 If you have a cold, tnke 2 BAYER • Aspirin Tablets. Brink full glass of water. Hepeat if necessary, following directions in package. I PRICES on Genuine Bayer Aspirin Radically Reduced on All Sizes and had gone into tjfcfe roopi of " "What sort of a man is El Keed?" asked the bishop. "He is a man swift enough to catch a mountain gont and almost tig enough to eat one." "A great, sour brute?" "It would be better if he were a sour brute." No, he is a smiling danger. Men cannot help trusting him. The women look as though they were seeing then- first man." "But has ho actually come to help Rubriz steal the emeralds?" "That is why he has come. Partly to steal the emeralds, but more to find trouble and advanture." "Will he need a large reward, Pns- cual?" "The danger he finds will be his reward." "You speak of a reckless fellow, but not of a bad man, I think," said the little bishop. "I speak of a fire," said Pascual. "Some men may be able to warwfJJ'vithorized to refuWPyour"*mpney their hand;-, at it, but others will •• • •- " -• • soon be yelling Inside the flames." Mateo Rubriz, at this time, was sitting in the house of a friend at the edge of the town. It was a poor shack of 'dobe with only one room. On a mattress in a corner lay three grimy children, sleeping in spite of the lamplight that shone in their faces. The wife of the family was undressing behind a rag of an old red curtain. Her husband sat at the liere the mor cc wererin ilt, IBJp. arpq on the spot if your" cough or cold is not relieved by Creoniulsiqn. (adv.) AUTO^fiLASS Installed while you Irak. Windshield unit average/door a/iygvljltow (flam only 52.50. ••"Yes-sft-ee what/WESjJjW Hospitality ey know when come ~t 0 the WORTH qre going to feel right home . . . that ?yery attendant is ready to serve with <? smile that's broad and real and genuinely Understanding. , , . "djd you |ay the best •teuk dinner thlt money can l» FLOORS Q? CHEERFUL cup? 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