Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 1, 1936 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 1, 1936
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Paifti>«, f €*aS MONftAY MARKET 'NOT SCARED NOW,' HE TELLS REPORTERS AT HOUSTON ' HOUSTON, June 1 i/Pl—Questioning of veniremen today at the start Of the trial of th" RPV. Fdqar E=k- ridge, charged with murder in the Slaying of Police Chief E. O'Rielly at Orange, would sock acquittal on the ground of temporary insanity. The first venireman examined was excused by the state attorneys "for : ratiBp" when he announced he had conscientious scruples against the death penalty. Defence attorneys announced they would plead temporary insanity. All veniremen were asked about church affiliations. The defendant ; was pastor of the First Baptist church at Orange nt the time O'Rielly was shot to death. Both sides announced ready at 10 a. m. and witnesses wore excused ] until 9 u. m. tomorrow. ; The defendant mine into court wearing a neat urny suit, r.ruy shirt with black bow tie. and black cowboy boots. He called reporters' attention to the boots and remarked: "You all have made so much of these boots that when this trial is over, you : just mention the mime of the boot marwfactvuvr nnd I'll FOP thut he sends you all a pair of boots apiece. I'll see that this girl gels a pair ol 1'Pd ones." While lawyers .sparred over the preliminaries. Eskridge divided his time between a sort of informal ; reception with friends, reading the ' sport pages of a newspaper, nnd j joking with lawyer:; and newspaper' men. j Removing a cigar from his mouth,! Eskridge remarked -to bystanders: j "Well. I have had an extended rest ! from all the labors of the ministry ; —and otherwise." ' "You ara looking well," replied ; one of his attorneys, "you are look- : ing better than you did the lust time ; the trial was called." "Yes, I was scared then but I'm not scared now,'' lie answered. i He picked up a newspaper, rapidly j turned the pages to the sport news section, and remarked: "This Di MagKio boy is sure playing ball for : the Yanks. I don't know what was 1 the matter with him at the first of j the season, though." \ The preacher's half brother. M. D. Carlpck, n Dallas attorney, sat ! beside him as (he trial got under ; way. •: Billy Bryant, son of a. Sour I,;iko ; deputy sheriff, came and shook hands with Eskridge. Mrs. O'Reilly, widow of the Orange police chief, sal with a group of relatives among the spectators. (lc:ail llJt? CJHCKiJ 1 )t:{, utl.s IdUHV NEW YORK, June 1. i/Pi—Cheering business news brought quiet , buying i" today's stock market, and leading steel, rails and sps- . rialties pushed up fractions to a point or more. The utilities were not so vigorous, and there were scattered Icsers in . evidence, but the close was firm. Transfers \veio around 750.000 i shares. | Am Can C 129', 129 129 1 AMI R-H1 10!i 20 : 'i 20'v 20 :l .i Am T&T .... 18 160 ; ^ 165-% 165 r '« i c,,,n.r .. .. 59 34's 33--» 34 AT&SF 27 73 : 's 72 72 Avia Corp 13 5 7 * 5'-'< 5-', i Bald Loc .... 16 3'- 3', 3U E <V O 28 18 T « 18Vj 18 r '» Barnsdall .... 13 10-\ 16 16 B-ndlx 13 28'» 28 28 Beth Stl .... 49 54 :v * 53'i 53 7 s Chrysler .... 77 96 :1 , 95', 95^ Conil Solv ... 21 17 16 : ', 16-'', Comw Sou ... 220 3'i 3's 3'- N ' Ctint Mot .... 24 2"'s 2'-j 2'i Gen Elec .... 43 37 7 i 37',. 37'i Gen Mot 93 63 62>, 62V, Gen Pub Sve 2 3~* Gocdrich 38 20'; 20 20 Goodyear 12 25'» 24-S 24 "i Int Hurv .... 13 8«'i 8!)'', 85 : <» Int Nick 50xd47's 47 47 Int T&T .... 19 14 13-'s 13 r -s Kelvin 37 20'i 20 20 Kennec 29 39 38', 38'* M Ward 45 44'H 43\ 43 :v l Nat Dairy .... 1C 23'i 23-« 23", Nnl Dist. .... 19 28'- 2S-'« 28 : V Packard 43 10'i 10'i 10'i Penney B 80'i 80 80'i Pcnn RR .... 26 31'i 31. SI PHI Pei in 40'* 40'., 40'..', Pub Svc N J 13 44"« 44'.', 44-'', "-rlin L'.'il ll- r 'i ll'k 11 : S, Repub Stl .... 80 20 ;1 s 19 :l t 20 1 !, '••".•,!'s 33 74 73 73 Skelly 3 22Vi 22 32'i Soc Vac .... 75 13'; 12'i 13 S O Cal .... 21 37 36'i 3GVi S O Ind .... 20 34'/, 34 34 S O N J 43 59'i 58 ; !.i 58 : 'i S.udcbukcr .... 35 ll'.'a 11'H 11U Tex Corp .... 26 33'i 32'i 32'b Unit Carbin .. 4 76'!', 76 "i 76 r 'i U S Rub 84 29 7 's 28TJ 28 7 ; U S Stl .... 185 62-1 61V, Gl n l New Vork Curb Stocks Cities Svc 4-Vs 4', 4-'s Elec B&S .... 110 20',', 19"', 29 : '.i CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June l. iff] —Firmness characterized the wheat market to- clny, but there was no important followup to demand, and advances failed to hold well. Some damage to the spring wheat crop in central South Dakota was reported. Scntimsnt in favor of higher price?, however, was tempered by ptosnects of cooler weather northwest and showers. Wheat closed steady, ", off to ';; up compared up compared with Friday's finish, July 84'--',, Sept. 84'i vs, corn !',- r ;:s down, July 58'i-':i, cuts at "A-'.'i declino, and provisions unchanged to ii rise nf 7 cents. ' LaNORA Now and THUS. /j> SHE wauuJNjr^Yjvay SHE WOULDN'T SAY 'NO?, It was hey;'may(i"8';Jh'jlt>j started a lov'e.'epideniicl , IT'S A SURE CURE-FOB',': WHAT AILStfYOUiVf/.U''.^ • . - vl^f.M'i.V'MS Nt'WS ENDS TO | IAV WARNER Wilil Winu's Public' ChuKt No. 1 Starts Tuesday IHOPKIWS ttndo'i GKAIN TABLE : Wheat: High Low Close I July 34 r 'A 81 84>i-'i Sept 84-T, 8<t's 84 l 'i- ! .'.i • Dec. ...... 86"! 85 :l i 85'*-', ': . — -^&> i KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK i KANSAS CITY. June 1. OP)— (U. IS. Kept. Agr.)— Hogs 2,500; fairly ; active to all interests; steady to i mostly 5 higher than Friday's av'erngc: top 0.85; desirable 170-270 Ibs., !):R5-80; better grade 140-1CO Ibs., 9.60-30; sows 8., r )0-nO. r:.a«!e 7,000; calves 1,500; early bids 25 or more lower; bulls, veal- crs and calves steady; fed steers of cniallty to sell from 7.00-8.00; several lends lielcl upward to 8.50; short lead mixed yearlings 825; vrnlrrs 800 down; few 8.50-0,00; choice stock steer calves 8.50. Sheep 4.000; (Note: Effective Junr 1 lambs bcm in spring of 1935 eln-; If'.ecl us yeri'linss) killing cla'ss- es sleady to weak; top native lambs 11.75; ethers 11.25-50. Descendant Of Webster Leaves Wealthv Home NK\V OKT.EANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 1. (,7V- The market held in an extremely narrcw range during the morning n- nricpr, barely move;!. The holiday nt Liverpool acted as u restraining Influence on dealings. Gcme buying by ths trade, largc- ,v for price-fixinf? appeared during the ni::ming. with the contracts bri'.vjr offered by hedge selling. July sold at 11.53 anil Oct. at 10:54 ruling the morning, exactly at the levels at which they hud opened. SpLTiihitivo interest?, are showing more interest in the day to clay weather and crop reports, but s:> far not even, the most intrepid trader has attempted to estimate what their year's acreage will be. Heavy wrek-end rains in Oklahoma and North Texas were considered bullish developments. (Continued From Page 1) ! police, hurled Zionchcck into the ; rear of the police car. "Look out." yelled Zionchcek, "for these hand grenades." Highly pxi'iU'd. the congressman •jratped a railing on the back of the i automomile seat, clenched his teeth ant! pulled away nt the railing. : As the three officers pried his • hands loose with considerable diffi- ^ulty. Zionehccl; continued to shout '• lliat hand grenades were in the car. j The only objects on the floor were I a police electric lantern and a first I aid kit. i Exhausted from the struggle, Zioii- ::heek finally fell back against the seat. The police car, with a motorcycle j officer clearing the way, sped down | Constitution avenue past the capital ' and on to the hospital. Without resistance, the congressman was led into the institution. NEW YORK. June 1. up\— Tine •vifMbllity that, 15-year-old William Webster Thcile. piano-playing son if a financier nnd a direct descendent of Daniel Webster, ran away from home May 3 to seek an entertainer's career was investigated by police nnd private detectives today. Police expressed belief the boy may have found employment as an entertainer in some obscure night spot, nnd checked a rumor among his former schoolmates at Bye Country Bay school that he had written to n friend lie had obtained an $18-a-week job. Both officers and Mr. and Mrs. William Theile. who live on a private island in Long Island sound, near Mamaroneck, N. Y., discounted the possibility the boy had been kidnaped. A family spokesman said no ransom demands had been received. The boy. large for his age. was a versatile athlete. "I have no worry as to his being able to take care of himself," said the father who is president of the Atlantic Investing Corp., and the Catnlin corporation of America. "He is almost as big ns I am." The boy, with about $40, including his S15 monthly allowance, snv- ings and money from selling his ichoolbooks at 30 cents each to schoolmates, disappeared after saying he was going to keep a tennis- playing engagement with a friend. The Theilcs had communicated with relatives in Fort Stockton, Texas. Los Angeles and Detroit on the chance the boy had gone there, but they had no word of him. Lindsly Kills Self To Prevent Being Captured ANGOLA. Ln., June 1 (ft>)— A series of five violent deaths, including the climactic suicide of a 23- year old life termer, Wilfred Lindsly, was marked up today to Lindsly's murderous escape last Wednesday from a prison farm. A bullet into his heart from his own gun was the youth's "escape' yesterday from a posse that sought him for the killing of a prison cap- tuin and the officer's wife. Lindsly was cornered in a ravine Bullets from possemen's guns were ripping through the brush close to him when Lindsly took one last shot at his pursuers and then turned the gun on himself. Lindsly had been sentenced for murdering Stanley Couvlllon in Baton Rouge in 1931 because of a quarrel over a girl. He was made a trusty house servant to Prison Captain N. J. Hlmel. Last Wednesday he slashed Mvs. Klniel to death as she bathed in her home and then killed Himel with the captain's own gun. (Continued From Page 1) (Continued From Page 1) The liner arrived at quarantine at 8:10 a. m. (C. S. T.), where the official welcoming- party in behalf of Mayor Fiorello La Guardia readied the vessel. The committee was headed by Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler and Samuel Seabury. The British consul general. Sir Gerald Campbell, also went down the bay in the special cutter with the welcomers to board the Queen. The delay in docking was due not only to the welcoming ceremonies, but to the heavy load of mail carried by the liner. An official comparison of the times of the Queen Mary and the Normandie was not immediately available. The comparison was further complicated by the fact that the Queen Mary's crossing was measured from Cherbourg breakwater to Ambrose, while the crossing of the Normandie was measured from Bishop's Rock light, at the entrance of the English channel, to Ambross, 193 nautical miles shorter. At the office of the Cunard line. It was stated the Queen Mary, after leaving Cherbourg breakwater at 6:35 p. m., (C. S. T.) last Wednesday, passed Bishop's Rock light at 12:17 a. m. (C. S. T. Thursday. On this basis, it took the Queen Mary 4 clays. 6 hours and 38 minutes from Bishop's Rock to Ambrose. The Normandie's record for thu same distance was four days, 3 hours, 13 minutes and 38 seconds. The welcoming of the new liner began as soon as she passed the lightship. Three U. S. army planes In formation flaw over the ship, 'vlth other planes circling about as the Queen slowed down to take on the pilot at the entrance to the channel. Mmiy small craft let go with !"ov~.s and whistles as an echo tc Uie Queen Mary's call for the pilot —three blasts from its deep horn. The pasfongers aboard lined the decks to wave greetings to the welcoming craft, although they had pome hours before lost hope of a new record. «»*. (Continued From Page 1) Mrs. B. L. Carter of Kellerville was admitted to Pampa-Jarratt (hospital this morning for medical attention. fcr his life in Managua today '.ynin.'-.t n rebellious national army. Tlic Amnrican-traincd physician !i!il form:'r Washington diplomat \va;: described in frugnvjiitary rs- porls across I he border us trappsd with 300 loyal soldiers in his capital. The loyal men won.' the members cf his presidential guard. The president and other officials cf his government were said to be virtually surrounded in La Loma fortress, high on the hill dominat- Inir tho city. They had barricaded the ancient fort, and were fighting off all attacks from below. Gen. Jose Maiia Moncada, the former president of Nicaragua whom Dr. Sacasa himself overthrew nearly a decade ugo, was commanding units of the Guardia Nacional (the national army) which were pouring a heavy machine-gun fire into the president's stronghold. - -c»- - JUUOUS CHOSEN ASPERMONT, June 1. (XI 1 )— TWO iurors were chosen this morning for trial of C. Malura, (55, farmer, for murder in the fatal beating of Miss Rebecca Courssy, 48 year old recluse. Judge Dennis Ratliff, who transferred Matura's ti'hxl here on a change of venue from Ha^kell county refused defense attorney's plea that the court sentence Matura on his plea of guilty, and ordered a jury trial. HEARING GRANTED WASHINGTON, June 1. M'i— Texas was granted a hearing today in the Supreme Court on its contention that a 1935 act which provided strict production control and quotas for the rich natural gas fieldi there was constitutional. Mrs. N. O. Coreman was dismissed from Pampa-Jarratt hospital this morning. 11 a. m.—Oil men's parade. 2 p. in.—Rodeo, Recreation park. 5 p. m.—Stag supper for oil men at Dftnciger Road Runner park. 7:45 p. m.—Stag show, La Nora theater under the auspices of Panhandle Centennial Celebration. 8:30 p. m.—Baseball, Road Runners vs Borger Huber Blackfaces, at Raad Runner park. 8:30 p. m.—Oldtlmers square dance at high school gym. 10 p. m.—Oil men's dance, Pla- Mor ballroom. Oldtimcrs' Day, June 4 0 a. in.—Pioneer Roundup,, high school gym. 10 a. m.—Story Telling hour, high school gym. 10:30 a. in.—Address, Hon. Clyde Tingley, governor of New Mexico. 11 a. m.—Oldtimers' parade. 2 p. m.—Old Fiddler's contest, high school gym. 2 p. m.—Special program honoring wives and widows of famous Panhandle pioneers, at high school gym. 2 p. m.—Junk auto race, Recreation park. 2:30 p.' m.—Rodeo, Recreation park. 4:30 p. m.—Horse show, Road Runner paik. 8:15 p. m.—"El Dorado" Cavalcade of the Panhandle, recreation park. 10 p. m.—Oldtimers' dance, high school gym. ' 10 p. m.—Oil men's dance, Pla- Mor ballroom. Concluding Day, June 5. 9 a. m—Pioneer Round-Up, high school gym. 11 a. in.—Grand Finale parade. 12 noon—Oldtimers' barbecue, high school gym. 12 p. m.—Tribute to Pioneers, deceased since last celebration. 2. p. m.—Rodeo, Recreation park. 4:30 p. m.—Horse show, Road Runner park. 8:15 a. m.—"El Dorado" Cavalcade of the Panhandle, Recreation park. 10:15 p. m.—Panhandle Centennial ccstume ball, Pla-Mor ballroom. 10:15 p. m.—Old I liner's square danc5, hish school gymnasium. (Continued From Page 1) Minute By Minute At Station KPDN TUESDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Uneeda Used Car Boys. 7:30—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight News. 8:45—It's Your Own Fault. 9:00—Shopping With Sue. 9:15—Amateur Announcers. 9:30—Better Vision. 9:35—Frigid 'Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost & Found Bureau. 10:05—Texas Centennial. 10:15—Better Health. 10:20—Laundry Notes. 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—Cleaning News. 10:55—Marches. 11:00—Governor Allred Speaks. 12:00—Harry Howls. TUESDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con't). 1:30—Fats Waller's Music. 1:45—Feed Facts. 1:50—Interlude. 1:55—Piano Moods. 2:00—Teatime Tunes. 2:30—First Afternoon News. 2:45—Texas Centennial. 3:00—Dance Hour. 3:15—Milady's Matinee. 3:30—Texas Centennial. 3:40—Interlude. 3:45—Mrs. Gilliland. 4:15—News Commentary. 4:30—Sons of the Pioneers. 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Discs. 5:30—Office Supply News. 5:35—Dancing Discs (Cont.) 5:40—Diamond News. 5:45—Dancing Discs (Cont.) 6:00—Roy Tinsley. 6:15—Vanderburg Trio. 6:30—Radio Nile Club. 7:00—Texas Hot Timers. 7:15—Emerson at Eagle. 7:45—Sign Off. NEWS of concessions which have been i.pprovccl. Clubu and organizations >.r.; in charge. Hundreds of persons visited the Vi-oiir.ds yesterday, drove around -.ho clry track, nnd saw tho arrival )f many rodeo hands. Most of the 'ruces and chutes have been com- ilc'.cd for the rodeo performances vhich \vill begin Wednesday after- '.ioon. Urges Careful Driving Police Chief Art Hurst is making .in appsfll to Pampans and visitors to drive carefully during the Pan- 'innciln Centennial Exposition this ivr-^k. Ho urges motorists to cut lowii their speed nnd watch for igns and street markers. Cuylcr wire; | will be closed .several hours each day. When open, no left or right turns will be allowed at Cuyler and Kingsmill and Cuyler- and Foster streets. This move has been taken to speed traffic and eliminate congestion as much as possible. Experts Needed Two experts from the Illinois Fireworks company are coming to set up the elaborate pieces which, on Thursday and Friday evenings, will climax the historical pageants. Fireworks costing nearly $500 will show an Indian battle and, at the finales, a large flag of Texas. Ben Guill is producer of the pageant. Many prominent visitors are coming for one or more of the four days. Dallas expects to send delegates. A sound truck sent by the Centennial central exposition at Dallas will arrive tomorrow. J. W. Garman, concessions chairman, has half of a large tent for some concession not yet granted. He may be seen at the gas company office. «». Mrs. A. L. Patrick and son, A. L. Jr. will leave Wednesday morning for Indianapolis, to spend a month's vacation. Miss Eleanor Patrick, niece of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick who has spent the winter here, will accompany them to her home at Grand Rapids, Mich. $25.00 REWARD Will be paid by the manufacturei for any Com GREAT CHRISTOPHER Corn. Cure cannot remove. Also removes Warts and Callouses. 35c at Cretney Prug store, —adv. PHILADELPHIA. June 1 (.1') — U'llmor All'jon nf Austin, Texas, and Jack Crawford of Australia today divided the first (wo sets of their singles match in the wind-up of the American zone Davis cup tennis scries. Allison won the first set, 6-4, and Crawford look the second, 6-3. With Australia leading 2-1 In the scries, a victory by Crawford would clinch the competition for the Invaders. Crawford won the fifth sel, 0-2, and the match, 4-G, 6-11, 4-C, 6-2, 6-2. ^i • THIRD TIME INDIANAPOLIS, Juno 1. (,'!')—For the third time In eight years Louis Meyer of Htintington Park, Calif., will step to the front tonight when his name is called and receive tho $20,000 first prize check for having won the 500-mile Memorial Day automobile race at the Ihdainapolis motor speedway. STAY AT HOME NIGHTS WASHINGTON, June 1. (/P)— Veterans leaders have named June J6 and June 17 as "stay-at-home nights" for men who are expecting parcels of bonus "baby" bonds from the government. Because the registered parcels must be handed to the veteran in person, and not to someone else at the same ad- diess, veterans' units in cities and villages throughout the country are making special plans to aid the postman in making deliveries. O. K. Gaylor is back at work after naving his tonsils removed Friday. Mrs. K. T. May underwent a major operation at Pampa-Jarratt hos- Mtal this morning. ^» Tho average daily production of American oil wells is only about eight barrels. Shore are 250,000 wells which produce less than one barrel per day. Oldest Deputy Warns French Of War Danger PARIS, June 1. (IP) —Frances oldest, deputy, Antoine Salles, 70, warned his colleagues today of war dangers as he opened the chamber session. "Peace," said Salles, "never appeared more precarious or more in peril. Nations are feverishly preparing armaments. "Throughout Europe sounds, louder than the cries of millions of hungry and Jobless, the sinister noise of factories forging diabolical machines intended to vomit fire and poison death on defenseless populations." Former Premier Eclouard lien-lot ^announced himself as a candidate for the presidency of the chamber. His election would automobilically make it impossible for him to be a member of the next cabinet. After Salles had completed his opening address, suffragist leaders in the galleries opened long banners on which were emblazoned the words, "Women must vote!" While leftist deputies applauded, a bailiff hurried to the galleries and tore un the banners and posters. Other functionaries 'escorted the women from the chamber. HAS RIGHT OF WAY WASHINGTON, June 1. IIP)— The rules committee today ,-gave right of way to the House floor to the GUffey-Vinson coal control bill designed to replace the invalidated Giiffey coal act. -•• Mr. and Mrs. Vern Savage and daughter, Melba, accompanied by their niece, Miss Mary LaFern Savage of Sedan, Kan., attended the beauty pageant at Borger last week. Miss Fay Cotton, Mi's. Savage's sister, was winner of the pageant contest. 'Garden Homes* Program To Be A New Project WASHINGTON, June 1 W)—The Federal Housing administration to•day explained a new program calling for tTie construction of thousands of "garden homes' 'in semi- rural areas. Officials expressed hope that under it private interests would take over a major housing problem—how to provide moderately-priced homes for low income classes. Reported to have the endorsement of President Roosevelt .the plan was said by Housing Administrator Stewart McDonald to call for the establishment of industrial workers in areas several' miles outside large cities. These homes, McDonald said, would be situated on one to two acres of land. The home owners would raise produce for their own use, he said, and would have the advantages of country life plus the conveniences of the city. The program was described as "a business proposition," with the government acting only as an insuring agent for the home mortgages. In the past, McDonald said, lenders have been reluctant to go into the semi-rural field. He expressed confidence, however, that private capital would flow out for this type of construction if the home mortgages were insured. (Continued from page 1) snys occasionally a woman of a decade ago was seen wearing a hat like those of today but it was always Just after she had emerged from a bargain counter sale. * * * AROUND TOWN in Hereford Brand—Bob Vaughn displayed a bass weighing about eight pounds— the largest found stranded by the flood water of the Tlerra Blanca Inte last week. * * * AROUND HERE in El Paso Times;—Suggested theme song tot J Edgar Hoover, head O-man who follows the fleet-footed: "I'm put- lint;- -I" my yeggs in one basket." * * * T. A. LANDERS in McLean News —Borrowing and spending our way back to prosperity is strictly a modern method. * * * MARION HILL in Canyon Prairie —Who were the two dizzy dames that had their shoes and stockings off and were wading in the gutter ever in front of the Buff last Monday night? PENSION LEADER JOINS FORCES WITH GERALD L. K. SMITH ALLENTOWN, Pa., June 1. Dr. Francis E. Townsend and the Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith, head of the Share-the-Wealth clubs founded by the late Senator Huey P. Long, have joined forces "against the dictatorship in Washington," against "Communism .and Farley- Ism." Mr. Smith and Dr. -Townsend, leader of the old age pension movement bearing his name, pledged themselves In a handshake before a public gathering yesterday to a "united front" until "this emergency has been met, until our victory has been won." Although neither specified the manner in which they would collaborate. Mr. Smith promised the aid of the Share-the-Wealth clubs in the Townsend cause. He described other "movements" as "synthetic and artificial" and said only three favored "true democracy, . . . the one led by Dr. Townsend, the one led by the spirit of Huey Long and the third, that movement fostered by Father Coughlin (the Rev. • Charles E. Coughlin)." Mr. Smith told the meeting, sponsored by Townsend clubs in Bucks and Lehigh counties, he had promised Senator Long, before his death, to "carry on with someone for these poor suffering millions of Americans." . ; "In this emergency," he said, "I' stand beside my friend," Dr. Townsend, "this venerable Moses' of America." Before coming here from Philadelphia Saturday, Mr. Smith said he and Dr. Townsend "stood under the historic arch in Valley Forge and vowed to take over the government." .' Dr. Townsend predicted passage of his pension plan at the next session of Congress is inevitable, and the two men claimed a total of 10,000,000 persons backing them— 4,000,000 in Townsend clubs 'and 6,000,00 "in tire Huey Long units." "Our leader was assassinated," Mr. Smith said, "and Dr. Townsend is being persecuted by a despotic Congress. The time is ripe'for a middle-class cohesion, and we're only the instruments in this movement." ' . ^»i — The News' Want-Ads bring mralUL I Round 'Em Up! Ride 'Em Up! Clean 'Em Up! . Block 'Em Up! HATS! HATS! JUST HATS! Factory Finished By ROBERTS THE HAT MAN LISTEN, PEOPLE! . . . When that stack of "pancakes" gets cold and clammy, all the appetizing lure is gone. Isn't it the truth? Same way with a cigarette that gets dry or soggy. Stale cigarettes have lost their fragrance and flavor.., isn't that the truth? Two jackets of Cellophane keep that "right off the griddle" freshness in Double-Mellow Old Golds. Each of those two jackets is moisture-proof Cellophane; the highest quality obtainable. This double Cellophane wrapping keeps out dampness, dryness, dust; every other foe of cigarette goodness. It gives you FACTORY-FRESH cigarettes ... as fresh as they left the machines at the factory. Established^ 760 INNER JACKET Opens at the Top Ydu buy l pack; we'll pay you for 2... if Double-Mellows" don't make good C f. Lorlllvd Co.. luc. I • OUTER JACKET Open; qt the Bottom That's the net of our Double-Money-Back offer. If not pleased, after smoking half a pack, mail us the remaining 10 smokes at any time within 30 days of this dale. We'll send you double the price > ou p»i4 for the full package, plus pos<fl([«. Address, U 9 W. 40th St., N.Y. C,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free