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Abilene Daily Reporter Newspaper Archive: May 15, 1935 - Page 1

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   Abilene Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 15, 1935, Abilene, Texas                                 ®l()t    Bail?    3^eporier  “WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES. WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES’ —Byron_  H<  ME  I  ailiflON  VOL LIV.  m'M Wires of AssocialeTpiess ((^) United Press (UP) ABILENE, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY . MAY 15, 1935.-^ TWELVE PA^  (Evening Edition ot The Abilene Morning News) NUMBER 180  Heavy Rains Boost Crop Outlook  ^    I      \    -    -J—:■ III ■  Ray Nichols New Head Of Regional Chamber  Saved From Death By Fire  It's most unhcalthv to sini: among the San Bias Indians of Panama. this mother (left» and her two daughters, rescued in the nick of time from being burned at the stake for being l^witched. have learned. The tribe’s witch doctors condemned the three charging that it was witches visiting them at night who made them sing. The thief didn’t argee and notified government authorities, who rescued the women.  NFXI SESSION  .  Farm March Big Success; New A grarian Organization Looms  C. M. Caldwell. Abilene, Is Named First Vice-President: Thomas Oil Bill Favored  WASHINGTON, May 15.—<^Pv— After shouting their approval of a speech In which President Roosevelt said “high and mighty” critics of the New Deal farm program are "lying.” farmer supporters of the AAA gathered again today to plan a new, national agrarian organlea-tlon.  Leaders In the move said they visioned it as a unifying force to wipe out sectional lines. They said “we have several national farm organ-iaation.s but they are not In accord *  There were grins of satisfaction and much back-slapping among the farm “marchers" as they reviewed yesterday's program. They said their demon ?ration in favor of the ag-  the president and whopped their enthusia,sm as he told them the farm policies would continue.  critics who are seeking to alter It— was a success.  The program drove to a climax in the later afternoon when the 4.000 men .stood before the south jwrtico of the White Hou.se. looked up at  1 ]U  s  US SG  State TB Officials Are Due Thursday  Japan Resents U.S. Maneuvers In The Paciiic  SHIMONOSEKI. Japan, May 15.— (^,-«The United States navy's maneuvei., m the northwest Pacific were “like drawing a sword before a neighbor’.s hou.sc,“ Admiral Kanji Kato, former chief of the Japane.ie nal • - ral .staff asserted today.  Traveling through Kyushu on an inspection tour the admiral said hour^ airplane flight of Japane.se hours airplane flight of Japenese territory.  “If Japan maneuvered that close to American .shores it would greatly agitate American opinion. We Japanese. however, are remaining calm.” Kaio Is a member of the supreme war couiKil and a leader of the navy fai t ion w hich dictated de-nunriatlon of the Washington treaty.  • • •  Results of War Game Highly Gratifying  United States Ambassador From Mexico to Speak Friday Night  Vanguard of delegates and speakers for the annual convention of the Texas Tuberculosis a.ssociution, opening here Friday morning, will arrive today and early Thursday.  Mi.SK Pansy Nichols, executive .secretary, who la driving from Austin. wa-s due this afternoon, and Dr. T W Hughen. Port Arthtir, president, is to arrive Thursday, accompanied by Mrs. Hughen.  Among the distinguished visitors expected early is Dr. Francisco Castillo Najera. United States ambassador from Mexico, who is to arrive Thursday night, from Washington Dr. Najera, a phy.sician who has done outstanding work in treatment and prevention of tuberculosis in his native country, is to speak at an open meeting of the convention Friday night at the city hall. At the .same session. Dr. J. A, Mver.s of MinneapolLs. Minn., a specialist on tuberculosi.s of children. i.s to speak. The .state and local officials are Inviting the public to attend this program. at which music will be given by a girls sextet from Abilene Chris-  PLAINVIEW ,May 15. (AP)  —Ray H. Nichols, publisher of  the Vernon Record, today was  .......  elevated from vice-president to ricuiuna. president of the West Texas chamber of commerce.  Amarillo was selected as the 19 3 6 meeting place after a spirited ficht with Wichita Falls. Fort Worth and Brown-wood withdrew their invitations at the last minute.  Caldwell Honored C. M Caldwell of Abilene was elected first vlce-prei-ident. and Mayor Van Zandt Jarvis of Fort Worth, second vice-president. C. M Francis. Stamford, was rhosen treasurer, and D. A. Bandeen wa.s re-elected manager.  The directorate voted today in  favor of pa.ssage of the Thomas bill, which would etsablish a federal agency to fiv oil quota«  ! for each state and authorize ' federal «mtrol of production In ilatrs which failed to prevent Illegal production within their borders.  The Independent Oil Men's association of America and other groups favor the measure, which i.s opposed by Governor James V. All-red. who addrcs-sed the conveniton here last night, and members of the Texa: railroad comml.s.4on.  Other resolutions pas.sed by the director.s commended State Senator Arthur P. Duggan of Littlefield for  • B ALE ” FOR "POlMr’  H VnHINUTON. stmy «». —< %l*t I    from    ifi    rh»*«*r**<l    Prf*»»*  dpnt    —t\fti    If hi- did pull    «  "bonrr."  S|K'»klnK to the rnthunlmilte «roup. KUt'irrrd urtiund thr *«nth portico of Itir n hitr Mouie thi» •ftrrn,H>n, Mr. K<Hi«r%rU wi««i tulkln« ot thr rottoli »Ititnllon In I OSS;  •••|hrr<- 0 8* * hiigr rurrjovrr of «I-nitt«!    hah    and a prtrr.    br-  raii'r of    that    hu«r    farrjovrr, of    »I*  rent* n hair—"  ••1‘ound,“ '‘pound." thr rolton fami-,r« mtiioblrd.  Th* I rr*ll1rnt rontlmird;  •• Vnd I ont» rot 4' ï nnt* tor niliir," l.atrr. t<*IUn* a *torv oo a nn-tropoll-tan rdllor «ho iiilstimk buddln« tiror«!» rottoli for m*ptwrrtr«. th«- prrnidrnl madr a point of »a>iii«, "th»- prtrr thru wa* oni> *lv rrnt* a tonind.  bronzetl, lean men hitched the suspenders of their overalls and chewed tobacco* some wore their Stm-day best, looking as if It Just came out of the mail order bundle, others wore well-cut business suits. The applause ranged from liandclaps to ^ sounds remtni.scent of hog-calling.  Total Here 1.47: Adds To Water Supply: Excellent Cotton Planting Season Provided  The attire of the crow d below him wss a study in contrants Some  Court Favors State In School Land Case  Babe Didrikson And Others To Tee Off at 2:45 p. m.  In .spite of a heavy soaking takeu this morning by the Abilene coun-tiT club course, Bob Byme«, club pro. announced at noon that Uie exhibition four.some featuring Babe Didrik.son. would be held as .scheduled this afternoon.  The players were to tee off at 2:45. with Mi.v. Didrikson and John Marston of San Angelo playing  Retains Title To Minerals And Is Due Bonus And Rentals  Contra! West Texas, the San ranch country and Introduced by Secretary Wallace much of the South Plains heralded definite breaking of drouth by rains of Tuesday and Wednesday. Excellent cotton planting season and normal grain yields were assured in many counties.  I'he rain was too late, however, to help the Panhandle and South Plains wheat crop, but aided small grain, cotton,  and ranges.  Ablleiic. with 1 47 Inchr.s for 24 hours ending at 7 a in Wcdnebday rejoiced over addltlonBl water .supply caught In lake Abilene and Lake Klrb.v. Precipitation at Lake Abilene wa.s 158. W*ater level had ri.sen more than two and one-half fret and another rise w;us coming down F.lin Creek. Lake Kirby caught a foot <t water from Tues-' day’« rains. Little additional water was caught Wedne.sday morning. The tfrfal .supply is estimated now to be sufficient for eight to ten months.  With exception of Plamvlew, where 1.04 inches wa.s regi.stered, precipitation over the South Plaln.s seel ion from Scurry. Fisher and  a.s the “heart of America." the president lo.st no time in la.shlng at crltic.s.  “The eroeodile tears shed by the profes.slonal mourners of an old and obsolete order over the slaughter of little plg.s and other mea.sures to reduce surplus agricultural inventories deceive very few thinking people ' and least of all the farmers themselves," he said  “It is high time for us to reivat on every occasion," he said, that we have not wa.stefully de.stroyed  See FARMERS. Page 12. Col. t  Woman Dies at Track, Holding Losing Ticket  DALLAS. May 15.—  With a losing ticket clutched in her hand. Mrs. R. L Wood. 51, died suddenly of a heart attack at the end of the seventh race yesterday at Fair Park.  .Mrs. Wood was seated In the grandstand with her daughter. Mis« Blanche Simpson Wood of Dallas, and her niece, Mrs. B. ii. Lynch of Houston, when she collap^ed.  Besides her daughter, she was survived by her husband, R. L. Wood, and two sons, Edwin Wood and Robert Wood.  Rain Reports  One of Warmest Fights of Session Over the Measure Looms  WASHINGTON, May 15—-Pi—  Surprt.xing everybortv by Ita burst of .«ipeed. the senate raced today .straight into one of the warmest of current controversies—the one surrounding the Wagner Labor Rela-tion.s bill Arrayed for the bill are labor j leader.s. including the American Federatltin of Labor; against it are ■ many industrialists  AUSTIN. May 15, The Texas supreme court ruled today the state ha.s title to all mineiab in 3.901.-000 acres of i>i'hool land forfeited and repurchased under the relinquishment act of 1925 and under the relinqui.siiment act b entitled to one-half the bonu.s and rentals and one-half the royalty.  Ralph W. Yarbrough, former a-.-sLstant attorney general who represented the state, said under the deci.sion the sUte could collect between $500,000 and $1.000.000 now  ABOARD BATrLESHIP PENNSYLVANIA. PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii. May    1 ) — J’—Remarkable  precision and intricate navigation displayed by the main battle fleet of the United Staws navy in strategic deployment on its recent dash across the Pacific from California  Her MANLI VER!», Page 12. Col. I  Texas Pythians To Close Meeting  MINERAL WELLS. May la. P —Texa.s Knight.s of Pythliu. faced a bu.sv .sc:,.sum today with a memorial .service planned for yesterday po.si-poned because of rain and carnea over ¡mo the closing day of their fonveniion.  A dance wa.s held last night after an aftcnu/O’i visit to the Pythian home UÍ ar heic.  Adjournment wa.s .set lor this afternoon after a day devoted to business in which a fight was expected over efforts to up.set the traditional succes.sion of officers *  George Earnshaw Sold to Brooklyn  ► C HICAGO. May 15-wl’—The ^ Chkugu American league baseball elub today announced that George Earnshaw, veteran right handed pitcher, had been sold to Brooklyn. It was 811 outright cash deal, said elub offieial.s, who declined to dl*-okMe ckM purotaMe pneo.  See HE ALTH MEEl , Page H. ( ol. 4  Father of Late Tex Giilnan Dies  Sc« t ONVENTION. Page 11, Col. 5  Wound Is Fatal ToEx-Convlct  VICTORIA. May 15. .Jh—Elmore P. Meadows. 46. an exconvtct shot by a night watchman Sunday when he resisted arre.st, died today.  The body wa.. held here pendiur, advice from relative;.  The night waU hman, George Burd, was charged with murder, and re-lea.sed under $1,000 bond after an examining trial.  ; Di.strict Judge J P. Pool ordered the grand jury to convene again tomorrow to InvertIgate tin- ca.*e.  Joe Abernathy. 63. a .sci.r,or.-. grinder, who war badly battered in an exchange of hammer blow.s with the ex-convict. war expected to be discharged from the hospital toda}’. Abernathy helped cr.pture Meadows.  Man Is Found  Shot to Death  against Abilene’s champion. Mr*. ------------------  Rhea J Vernon and Carue.s Wil.soa. due. would retain approximately $1.-  000.000 paid into the treasury under prote.si and would receive one-half the bonus, rentals and royaltie.s on future leasc.s of schol land  Rain amounting to one and a quarter inches early thi.s mornig put holes No. 6 and No 9 under water, but it was believed that all holes would be playable this afternoon, and all in good shape with exception of No. 9.  Prior to the match the Babe wa.s  The deci.sion was entered in a mandamus action brought by tlic Magnolia Petroleum company to compel J. H. Walker, land commissioner, to reinstate a lease he had  to be honored wit). ».Its Iron,    the    ciuice led bec»u.w of (»itoe    lo    p»s  Abilene chuinbcr ol commmc    and    the stale one-liah the    “  the country club. A miniature    key    reutal.s Iron, a .section    ot    land    in  to the city—a silver one wun *    Abl-    Reeve.s county.  NEW YORK, May 15.—.V Michael Guinan. 81. father of the late Texa.s Guinan. actress and night club hostess during the prohibition era, died yesterday after a long ill-ncs.-s. He was a native of Quebct.  His widow, two sons, and a daugii-ler. Mr.s. George C. Smith of Huntington Park. Calif., survive.  SAN ANTONIO. May 15.    -  Thomas Jefferson Duvis. 55, wa^ found bh(^ to death today. Hi.s wife and daughter fovuid tin* body lying  lenc” engraved on it—was U> be presented by Tom K. Eplen. chamber of commerce president. The country club had ready a .silver platter, ub>o appropriately engraved.  Deadlocked, Jury In Second Lainson Trial Dismissed  SAN JOSE. Calif.. May 15. > i Deadlocked nine to three for e,m-victlon. the jury in the .second wite-murder trial of David A. l.am.soii was discharged late yesterday.  For nearly four days the .seven --------- ,    ,    ,  men and five women had struggled the l^glonaire to reach a verdict, reporting three times before dismis.sal that tiicy were unable to come to a dc< i.san.  Lamson hnnsili expre.sscd  The Magnolia Petroleum company contended that undder ilie reiin-quLshment act of 1925 title to ail mineral.s, except oiie-sixteenth reserved to the state, wa.s vested in the surface owners.  The oil company eoiiu nded that under the forleiinre and repurcha.se act no portion o! the coiitractuiai obligation between the surfaci- own-  Hee DEt LslON. Page 11. t ol. 6  Delay Opening  ol Legion Park  Formal ojieiung reremomes for  Abilene, 1 46 Inches past 24 hour*. Haskell, more than two inches. Snyder. 1 75 Inehea.  Lubbock. 38 inch.  Winters, four-inch rainfall past 24 hours Big Spring, one inch.  Wink, good showers.  Lake Abilene, 138 inche.* past 24 hours.  Midland. 1.43 inches, 2 to 5 Inches over area of 500 square miles.  Amarillo, 18 inch, rams of eighth to half inch 100 miles to ca.it. west and northeast.  Dalhart. lighi .snower.  Cisco, good rain.  San Angelo, I 31 Inches.  Spur, .68 Inch.  Lockney, 2 05 inche: since Friday  Rotan. 2.28 inche.* ,  Crowell. 175 mchts.  An.son. 2 90 Inches.  Blackwell, one inch.  Coleman. 239 inche.s.  Slaton, quarter inch.  Colorado, two inches over county Post, half inch 'lahoka, quarter inch.  Crohbyton, 38 inch.  Plain view,    1.04 inches.  I    ¡.evelland,    half inch.  :    Mule.shoe.    third inch.  Pampa, 10 inch.  Vernon. 82 inch  School Boy, 13,  Admits Hilling  Ti!XARKANA Ark Mav 15  Offered by Senator Wagner iD-   .....      _    . NY> it is now the senate’s pending  Borden counties nortirward was con- i bmlness. Wagner, a new dealer who alderablv lighter than that tlotig i befn an advLier to the admin-the T Ar P. ran wav Lubbock MtW»    protdema, tea  CmsbMon received .38 inch and i hoped to get White Hmi.se support  this was not .HUfficient to save much of the wheat crop The condition of the crop, however, was .said to be .some better on the South Plains than In the north Panhandle count ie.‘  The Wlnlera, Ballinger and Coleman section were well soaked Winters had received a total of four Inches..  Knox Parr Taylor toiiiUy farm agent .said normal crop.H of wheat and iwis appeared {i.ssm*ed. with an excellent planting .sea.son for cotton.  F l,*.luT ami Joiir«  Fi.sher and Jone.s countie.s were thoroughly soaki'd. Rotan had 2.26 inche.s Tiie.'.day and Wednesday with heavhr fal in other parts. Roby re|K>rted 1 50 inche.s Tuestlay, when Rotan received an .38, inch.  Report from An,son. where 290 inehes fell in two days, was tliat  for the bill. What success he has met has not been announced  The bill .s backers .say it would bulwark the collective-bargaining provl.slon,‘ of the recovery act. and outlaw ' company-dominated” unions  The\ hoijed the .s|,)eed signal raised in the senate yesterday w’ould mean quick passage. Hitting its fo.stest pac*e of the se.ssion. the cliamber rejected the Ixmg rejwlu-tion for an investigation of Post-ina.ster Cîeneral Parley 62 to 20, pa.-vscd the Norris bill to strengthen the Tennessee Valley authority act and pa.s.sed the bill extending the life of NR A for 10 months, with sharply curtailed authority.  It wa.s a highly gratifying accom-plohment In the eye.s of democratic leadens, who counted only three more mn tor bills on the Roosevelt preferred list before an adjournment for the summer These three  mcnes len in    '    are    the    utility    holding    company,    ao-  Jone.s county had received an aver-    ..n,..,»,,,;    h-nirin.  age ot approximately tour inche.s this month.  Lmal thuiKiiT .shown» here to-nlgiit were predicted by the weather bureau riiunsday wa.s ex|>eeled to b<* partly cloudy and slightly ' warmer.  Precipitation here Tuesday and : Tue.sday niglu brought the total f,>r , the year to 8 32 ineiies. .42 in* h j above normal for the imtukI. and : 1 15 inches more than the amount to this date last yeai  liaHkell I er. itoi v  SniHll creeks and tank.s in Hii.s-kell's territory wer** b.uik full Wed  rial security and omnibus banking bills.  MARTIN WINS SPEECH TEST  Eden Girl Second In ‘*My Home Town’* Event  Howard Wall, 13-.vear-olri school-1 nesday mornnig lollowuiR m«»i< man  ,    ,Liit    75    vards    disappointment    at    the    di.sagrcemeni  in a clump of    weed:    about    75    yards    Hiotrn.'.v  irrmi his home.    .he    J»®«    P-    Fitzgerald    hinted it was  There was a bul. wound in the    defendant    would    be    tra    d  right side ot    hi.s    fok head.    wear  the body lav a .38 («líber pistol from which a biillel had been fired.  limits on the Bankhead highway have been indefinllely pcMponed. The service was Kheduled toiugh*., keen but inclement weather forced postponement  TEXAS FARMERS UP AT DAWN  to GIVE (Capital once over  WASHINGTON, May 15 - L-- i Beven hundred Texas and Oklaho- ^ ma farmers, more firmly entrenched behind the administration s farm {»rogram than ever, started out today to .see the sights of Ww hing-ton or discuss their problenw with the department of agriculture Up at the crack of dawn, the visitors piled Into sight-seeing buse.s and headed for Mount Vernon on a tour of the city Some planned .short trips 50 they could be at the agriculture department for the wheat, corn-hog. and cotton division raeet-  Chairman Jone.'- ■ii'l' S) of the house agriculture < •mmiitee said he was talking to f l the visiting iarmens when he    the    Texas  group the congre; • government were not giving th« ,ii any thing as a gift itself but wu ' only making restitution for what i ad been taken away from them for !:. tny years Many of them h;«u their first glimpse ot the Whu« Hou.se and President Roosevelt wuen the chief executive champloneh liu ir cau»> in vigorous language ‘ncl brought rounds of cheers wiien he promised the farm program w« ,M be continued  The reaction to h i< marks was  for the third tun«.  Searchers Rescue Four Lost Kids  ALBANY, Ore . May 15 - .1*; Four children, foot »ore and exlmu -ed after having wandered aunle..,l.‘. to/ seven hourn over the mounlain trail on Cleveland Rock 4,(k>0-foot outfxist of the Ca.scade Range, .slept today after their rescue by a lar.< searching party During the <'>d night they had plodded over a sk-mile area The younge.--l of l,e group of three girls and a boy wa; 8 years old.  boy. today was chaiged with murder after admitting to Di.strict Attorney Elmer L. Lincoln that he killed a Bprlngdale fanner la-cause he had violau*d a confideme Young Wall, questioned all nighl, admitted he killed Austin Feutral the farmer, because Feutral had divulged certain information to the father of his youthful girl friend.  two inch« s of rain, Hi** heavie.'.t for any similur period in .«(»ral years Crop pro .psft.s foi llii Ael! eouniy became th** Dvt in Ni ai ' wlih goott grain yields priictically a.-vsured. About fifty per t <'iit ol cotton acreage had been planted there and the new moisture i;. uifiiuni for  Her IVLA IIILR. I’ag* II. ( »1. ft  Ahilenr «ini ' '  .»■*! iiiuriiiiT    »I, A>  ,.«rtly I iuiiilv .11^1 I W>«f    Tí*«*    VVi'i«!  1‘arlly rlouily pr*. <"i  »ililihtly «nrir.fl kl«.*«    Tcx.i«    K.«-'  Mostly    «o.  toniRht, Tliiii*'!', I r,y ahowír» ii, »•<<>' if in nortl,«' »' i" ' ilamfMli for It > We5n«»d«v, 1 (T Total ill,.,-    'O''  WífJníiMía, As.’ ' Tol III • mount t'  7 17 irutii«  Normal •motín! « 7 **1 ln« hi»  Wo»llv flouilv «uh . to««i«ii! Thur»(lay  ■ iiiv «»rmrr  ,f    inrritliaa  1 ti,    r*    in »»»I  f‘«rl!> cl'iuily. ,r!h iHiftl'iii I loott, rtiind .=i' aj «t.un'l< r»l,o»ír'i ,'t;> clouitv ( fit ini',1 Ilion, »llgíltly «a:.:.  on  ,f*    tniliii*    Î • m  (irriofl la*  BAPTISTS IN  convention  Hundreds of Messengers at Memphis Session  Forger Assessed Life In Prison  ings  j They turned out en masfee for two i dinners Iasi night and representa- i reflected in the si tlve farmers told their friend.s and Blarly of Grand.t cf , congre.-isional delegations how well ; the Oklahomn dint f Xfiey hked the AAA and how it had oent Roosevelt i.s thr  tÊKm í9om ìmms thee: hwwas. i ^ ünnad filali ivei    éyear.  EDINGBURG, May 15 —Unvaluo Tagle, of Edinburg. wa.s given a Id'" term ou a forgery charge TufsdiiV under the new state habitual erim-Inal law.  ».•va    Tagle    was twice convicted in fed-  o*f*^5car jeral courts on liquor charges Okla . at i Tagle was the second man to re-liat • Pre.sJ- >celve a life term under the habUi ^i „M-ate.st man .criminal statute since the iirst of tnc  .•mj,  T„'  tlDF'  W».  MEMPHIS. Tenn , Mh. !» 'LT*  Hundreds of Bapti t fK.rn 18 .latex and the District of Columbia K'pre.si nting about 24 fKN) ( hurchi'S With 4 (KM) 000 memlK'! as.wmblfd here today for the gftfli annual southern Bapti.st coii\<f;!Kni  While delegates, or ' tnr ,.sengcr.s ’ poured in from soutli and central  Her BAPI INTi*. Page II. C »1 »  Í.H  Ml  H2 • I  SHOWERS  Wrt thirmf,«T>»**i Ksianv« hu«ioit>  HLAIIK I Tll.l llEN LKAf.l E VERNON, May L» d L R Burrow, manager of u’tlitiv' »: Mpur. XX' Tuesday wa.s elci ied pre i<1*>nt of •'■«‘¡the Texas municipal uiillui league r, t.i rmmt al* «’lOfiins se!>.siori of tl>*- organl-zatioiT.s ninth annual da- con-««• vention. He Micceeds T J Wright, nC Mayor of Bowie.  Ilv staff Correspondent PI.AINVIFW Ma’ 15 - W. F. Martin, Jr junior sludenl of the Abilene high school, won first placo among six finalist heard m "My Home Town" contest, at the concluding general e.s.sembly of the West Texa.s chamiwr of rommerce ronvention here Wednesday mom-InE His percentage was 98 Second place went to Mls-s Johnnie Stansberrv of Iklen with 97 8; third to Howard Pitts FT Pa.'w. 97«: fourth to .lack Boren, Dimmllt. 96 8; fifth to MHflha Blovs. Fort Daris, 94 3: sixth to Alma Faye Mayo. Petersburg, 94 3 With his victory. Martin gets first Ire on a loving cup won last veer b, Edgar Noel ThomiwMin of Lub-hoi k If he retieat.s next year, he be-come.s iicrmancnl ¡»o&jgssor of the cup. t»'.c mor.l beautiful trophy of the WT'T con vention, given by Thoiii.o Kihcndge of San Antonio. He also won a *20 ca.sh award and fiioit'e of a year .v scholarship offered b' Ncvpral Weil Texas colleges, lieiudinf the three it. Abil« ne The five other finalisL received caoh awards from WTCr and the MX rc« elv ed $10 ea< h from the Port Worth Star Telegram The convenlion bestowed its usual award.'  To W Edd Brown Floydaoa, re< ognltion as the best WTCC dl-dector for the year To A. J Payne. Siaion. m<^t valuable chamber of commerce local IJ,,,» 'on tlip .sll.'ii., ,y tlB- coin- I swrrUrv (nr lllf    _  "    ™    mLuTa,    law    ,n    .„on    co„-  a case of .*euure and usurpation of luuon m W R. L 1    »»    »ASUtKb, PM« II. SI- .    .    CO.NIKbT. i«. 11. ti- >  REP. SANDERS DEFIES HUEY  Criticizes Oilicials While In Military Zone  BATON ROUCiE. I.a Mav 15-R(»j)lTscntfttlvc J Y Saiitb i Jr.. a leader of Scnaior Huey p Longh oppoi'.iiion, antjoucrd hr had formally defied niiii'tial law in Baton Rouge b» ' rltjciv.Uig .state (.dfic-lals and .aid that he would ’ con-imne to do so '  ; Sander . dtclar»’Ci that as a supporter of President Rta>..( ,cIt and an opiKUicnl of “Senator Hue.v P. Ixmg and hi regime in thi.' itaU*” he had ViM* eCl hr*- Op[K> lllOil vO   

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
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  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

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