Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Abilene Daily Reporter, The (Newspaper) - March 7, 1935, Abilene, Texas PAIR AND COLDfR tEIje gfoilene Bail? porter "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSP Tn PRlPMnc iue vmm .._______A. "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT "JON _._. Wires of Associated Pross United Press (UP) ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 7. 1935- FOURTEEN PAGES (Evenln, Edition of The Of Alyce Better Alyce Jane McHenry of Omaha was repotted teller today, three days after she had undergone tiro-hour operation for correc- tion of her "upside down" stom- achc and other misplaced organs. Physicians were hopeful she would recover. (Associated Press Phofo.) Rejected x Richberg Submits Prognm ForNRA Revision Major Offensive Is Launched To Crush Out Greek Revolt Battles Rage Along Bulgar- ian Border; Loyalists Are Using Heavy Artillery GENEVA, March ria today protested to the League of Nations against the concentration of Turkish troops along the Turco- Bulgarian frontier. SUSPECT TAKEN ITS Had Officers- An All-Night' Chase After Clash at McCamey SAN ANGELO. March Houston Barker, wanted at San VIENNA, March fied reports from Sovia said today battles are raging at Benres, Greece, and elsewhere near the Bulgarian border. At many along the frontier the cannonading could be heard. Telephone communications be- tween Sofia and. Salonika were In- I terrupted and the Greek legation at I Sofia was unable to contact Athens I government authorities. Five hundred refugees have arriv- 1 ed on Bulgarian soil. A floodstream of government troops, t-ii.-Jr rariVs bristling with I heavy artillery, poured through the Strums, valley intent on crushing the embattled East" Macedonian rebels. S to 1 Stronger Baffled by heavy rain and mist for the past 24 hours, the loyalist forces hailed clearing skies as the signal for launching the mass of- fensive they hope will exterminate rhvolr.tlnr.Bry. activity if 'hs Salonika section. The troops, estimated to total 000 men, outnumbering the insur- gents eight to one, were deployed along a wide front their offen- sive. As the army moved up to the bat- tle line, the rumble of Its progress was punctuated by a staccato ham- mering on the banks of the Btruma, Antonio for robbery, was captured here today after dodging officers _.. a" ".ie rarlBe country where military engineers were re- constructing the. bvidge the rebels burned to cover their retreat. Tiie rebels awaited the "zero hour" knee deep in mud in weather west of San Angelo. A facial .wound received In a. clash with officer at McCamey had been bandaged during the night at a ranch 40 miles east of Fort Stock- l.lbllpl'vl U1G kJU The fugitive offered no resistance'World war days beaten old trenches which the Salonika plain have since Help From Ships Their contingents were stretched along the front line from Dolran lake to the mouth of the Struma which British troops held In 1917 and 1918. The possibility thEt the (mut-gents on land might receive aid from the sea arose as the cruiser Averoff, when officers came upon him in San Angeio residence. Fired on Officers. When Ranger Jim Rooney and Police Chief Fred Senter of ifc- Camey tried to arrest him there yesterday, he opened fire with a machine gun, grazing Rooney un- der the chin and sending bullets through Scnter's trousers. ueei, ancnorea on He fled from McCamey in a car the island of Mytilene arid landed beloning to c. C. Smith and, five a detachment of marines, miles down the Fort Stockton road, j The Island is off the Turkish coast another car belonging to Miss! and within easy reach of Kavalla Eastenvood, school teacher., still heM by the rebels despite a He abandoned the first car when I violent bombing yesterday. it went. Into a ditch. Both Premier Tsaldarls and Oen- Tumlng off the Fort Stockton'. eral George Kondylis, minister of highway cast of that town, lie drove war, confidently forecast the uprls And the Folks Are Wondering Why No Letter Fire Chief Kay Uw and asso- ciates palled their roaring motors up at Third and Cypress In the cold, jtist-before-huslness hours this morning. But not a of smoke was in sin hi. "He did explained a younj; lady, waiting on the corner for a bus or something, and pointed to man leisurely making his way down the strecl. "lie was (rylnf to mall a letter In the alarm box." Roe decided it was an honest mistake, like fhat of the man who bites the or sits on the wrong end of a limb while saw- ins It off. It's the second lime it has happened In recent months, the difference being that (he first offender left his letter without settlnr off the alarm. The chief doesn't know what he can do about it unless he asks the postal clerXs to put out his next fire. Verbal Battle Has Stirred Up A Hornet's Nest Would Drop Those Af- 1 fecting Intrastate Com-( merce; Voluntary Ideal a Part of New Systems WASHINGTON, March I of NRA for) two years with elimination of I Jail codes affecting intrastata j commerce was recommended to! the senate finance committee j [today by Donald R. President Roosevelt's recovery I coordinator. Voluntary Codes. Admitting that under existing fid- ministration of the recovery act many Individuals tad suffered o r Richberg I submitted n recommendations for! altering and strengthening the re- j covery agency. I "Provision should be made for the voluntary submission of he said as the committee began hearings under the Nye-McCarran resolution to Investigate alleged monopolistic practices in NRA. "However, codification should be limited to Uioi-! trades and indus- tries actually engaged in interstate commerce, or affecting it so sub- stantially that the establishment and enforcement of standards off fair competition therein are- neces- ory the protection of Interstate commerce." The recovery act has suffered several setbacks in the federal CFA-. HUGH S. JOHNSON SEX. HtBY P. LONG Long Produces List oi Charges InCqmpaign To Oust Farley Sheep Herder, Held At Sulphur Springs, Nam- ed In Third Death SULPHUR SPRINGS, March Clinton Palmer, braggart sheep herder who orally admitted to Sher- wuuikwu m oner i of lit Clinton Reneau the killings of two Utah stockmen, today was eag- er to wave extradition and return to Utah, but Texas authorities plan- j ned to hold him on a Hopkins county slaying indictment. He is accused of slaying Dtilard courts, particularly in the Welrton steel case in which District Judge John P. Wields ruled that It was unconstitutional if applied to in- trastate commerce. Richberg iaid the president should be given authority to im- pose ft "limited11 code whenever there is no code in effect, but that congress Itself should set standards ot minimum wages and maximum hours in such cases. Five Recommendations five inethods f trengthening code enforcement: l -1-11 Aroused Senate Preparing to Put a Stop to Whole---- 'sale Heckling WASHINGTON-, March CUP) HIIDJ- p. Long's feud with 1. Prevent procedure. 2. Make violations I only by fine. 3. Provide for compromise of II- violations by equity punishable E. E. (Ed) TrAH-eck, below, lti .wi- iirt., n t.L 4 u -ma. uuujt: 5 tmDCV s lone Is to go forward. To Abilene daughter, Miss GeorRe Anna Lucas, Joseph Kittcrman Salt find her citzesi K-itwrman, salt r March IS to Thomns W. Burke. fire TRAWEEK Paje 14, Col. 1 Gable, popular screen actor. Is completing nn p picture and his departure may be dPlayrd. Claims Record In Veteran Attorney Parachute Jump M'OSCOW. March W) The army parachute Jumper Kaitanoff claimed a world record jump ten today, for leaps without nn................ oxygen device. in Midland continuously since Knitanoff encountered a temper- I-'uncrnl services arr- to be held I ature of 41 degrees below zero when i Friday morning. HI I he Jumped from the ;irmy plane His wife, two sort and wo daugh- I after It had reached absolute celling. Urs survive. of Midland Dead MTDLAND. March M. caid- veteran West Texas attorney, died here last night, of a stomach ailment. He hiul practiced civil law City. Miss Leah Cotlam, St. George, Wliltam Mnloney. George. Rny 3. Kelson. SI. George dairy- man. Josepii snow, uife of a prominent St. George attorney and former state legislator. C. M. oil driller in chargo of the Ellis J. Plckett, St. George at- torney, witnessed the tragedy from his motor car, parked 120 feet from the well. "I was sitting In ray car with Mrs, Pickctc not tar from the1 well, he saM. "After the flivit cnarge tent domi. Mrs. Picket! became nervous and I bnclced my cor away another See BLAST Ttft It, CM. 1
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.