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Abilene Daily Reporter: Thursday, May 16, 1935 - Page 1

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   Abilene Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - May 16, 1935, Abilene, Texas                                 m)t »ne ®attî> j^eporter  “WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES. WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES”-6yron _  ■TE  ME  (Evening Edition of The Abilene Morning News) NUMBER 181  VOL. LIv7 Full Leased Wires oi Associated Press ((/b) United Press (UP) ABILENE. TEXAS. THURSDAY. MAY 16. 1935-fWELVE PAGES  Bonus Veto Is Definitely Assured  ★    ★    #    ♦    W    r    f    ♦  Revised Recovery  Slain Convict  Jack Pcddy. leader of the recent prison break at Eastham farm, who was shot to death. A guard and another convict, Sam Grant, also were slain.  7-PDIN Sft  T  pPfD uu  D  ft  [lEN  Probe Triple Death Riddle ^  House Committee Hearings to Begin Monday; Senate Is In Favor of Shorter Extension  Count-a-Fcltcr  Described as the most notorious counterfeiter of recent years, "I ouni vinor Lusiig (oeiow) was arrested by treasury department agents nho discovered S52,-000 in bogus bills in a New York subwwy locker. l.%6aociated Trest IHioto).  WASHINGTON, May 16— (AP)—President Roosevelt and the NRA board agreed today on a revised NRA program callipg for a two-year extension as contrasted with the senate vote to continue the re-covery organization only until next April 1.  7-roint Plan  A seven-point revised NRA plan which will be proposed by the ad-ininistration to the house was announced at the White Hou.se by Donald Richberg, head of the NRA board, after it had met with the pre.sldent.  Tlte plan provides..  1. Two-year extension.  2. A {jerlod of three to six months o revise existing codes.  3. Jurisdiction to be limited to business engaged in interstate commerce and those subst \ tlally affecting interstate commerce  4 Provision for voluntary Code.s with adequate authority to impose . limited codes covering minimum ' V ager,-« .r ' *nu / u Kours. pr-' lb ittori I of child labor and continuation of section f-A, the collective iMtrgain-Ing clauw*.  .1. Definite authority and standards to prevent unfair comiietltlon and practices, especially those tending to monopoly and the destruction of small enterprises.  6 Methods of code-making and enforcement to be further defined with enforcement primarily throunrh Injunctions and cease and desist orders.  7. Provision to protect Individual rights and small enterprises through opportunity for hearing, judicial review and public control of all compulsory processes.  Richberg said this program was unanimously recommended by the National Industrial Recovery board and approved by the president.  It will be pressed in the house as a substitute for the extension voted by the senate  Richberg indicated he had been consulting with hou.se leaders on this program and said It would be  Envoy to Visit  Mexico’s ambas'.ador to the Inited SUtes. Dr. Francisco (asiillo Najera, U expected In Abilene late today from Washington, to attend the convention of the Texa* Tuberculosis as-sociaiion, opening rnaay. Me will speak at an open meeting Friday night.  GEORGIA DRYS GAINING  Farm Marcher  I MIDDLEBURY. Vt.. May 16.—.  Sheriff Ralph H. Sweet today announced that three badly decom-,  : posed bodies found near a lonely by- PrPsidGnt SGIICIS way here yeHiercmy with bullet holes in the head apparently were those . of a man and two women and that; their remain.s had been tightly bound in an army duffel bag after they had been slain.  Sweet «Hid a preliminary examination of the bodies by Dr. L. S.  Walker indicated one body was that of a large man and another that of a large woinun. The third body, h® aid, appr.rently was that of a 17 or 18 year old girl.  Dental work, which Sweet said  Word Through Secretary He's Not Interested In Political Angle  C. H. Day, Plainview, Texas, farmer, whose idea It was for farmers to go to Washington to >ihow their appreciation of the federal farm program.  WASHINGTON, May 16.— (AP) — Expressing confidence that they had picked up some votes, senate supporters of ihm bonus bill decided to-he hoped would lead to a .«lolution day to let it go to the White of the crimef.. wa. found on two of House for Presid€*nt Roose-the bodie.s.    v^to.  Fabric found near wliere the    thio    Haeistnn  bodleawerelocated. along with oth-    reached    ^«18    decision  er article«, led the sheriff to believe shortly after the White House he said, that the btxlles had been had definitely made known tightly bound in an army duffel ^ would be forthcom-  bag after the trio had been slain. .      lAcrialatinn  a dacayad blankal, poaMWy mg a» soon as the legislation  an army or horse blanket, four arrived.  amaU block pulleys, and eyelets Bometime.s used on duffel bags were found near the bodie.s.  MAY RAINFALL NEAR NORMAL  Outlook For Wet Month Is Considered Good  gtncnm  ÍOES EOIH  Executive Board Tonight; Distinguished Guests Expected  S», REÍ OVERV ACT. P,. II. Col. 7  War Hero Hurt  **|.-iuren<‘e of Arabia” tCoJ. T. E. laawretice), the great figurt of the world war in organizing .%rabs against the Turks, was critically Injured In Dorsetshire, England, when thrown from his motoit ycle. He Is shown here in his wartime garb. (.%ssociated rres« Photo).  Thousands Flic By Bier ol PilsudskI  WARSAW, May 16— /F -Long lines of sorrowing Polish citiaens nas.sed the bier of Marshal Joseph Pilsudsk! today to pay their last tribute to the dead dictator Succe-^ive groups of mourners james Shelton of Hou.ston, a knelt in the recesses of St John's member  while  Final plans for opening of the 26th annual convention of the Texas Tubeculosis association here Friday morning, and for an executive board meeting tonight, were being shaped today by Mi.ss Pansy Nichols, executive secretary of the organization. and Mr.s. Dallas Scarborough. president of the Taylor county association, the host body. Mws Nichols came to Abilene late Wednesday by automobile, from Au.stin.  Thoma. W Hughen of Port Arthur, president, accompanied by Mrs. Hughen, and J. W. Butler of Galveston, secretary, are to arrive for the board meeting tonight. Mr. Butler is to be accompanied by  board  Vote Next Week.  Senator Thoma« (D-Okla» -.aid he would withdraw his motion to re-cotuiider the vote by which ihe bill was paased. which has kept It tied up in the senate for more than a week, with an understanding that the crucial vote to override the president's veto will not come until next week The White House announcement. m»ilp ■ough    Secretary Sieve’    ,    Early, emphasized that It wa the  Crop progno,«ticators here, who earnest hope of the president that rty May rainfall determines the Is- congress will support the veto.  Mie. are reasonably hopeful for 1935.    announcement was given m  The month's fall to date ha.s been    t    ^  3.52 inches again.st an all-tlme May response to published statements normal of 3 96. but the month is that *ome administration leader, only one-half gone.    might like to i»ee the veto overrid-  The year 1928 brought Abilene jjen for political purposef..  Itt. top rainfall for May, 12.03 inch- will say as definitely a.s I can," es; May 1932 following with 10.99 ^aid Early, "that the president is not inche.s. Driest May, 1911, brought interested in the bontis because ol only .06 of an inch.    political reasons or political ex-  Ijast year this month s fall wa, ppdiency. He will veto the bill pa.^  1 45 inches, therefore has been more    congress.'*  Meets than doubled to date thL year. Tlie    when the bonus bill will be  May fall in 1933 was 7.85 inches, in ,,cnt to the Wlilte Housi- ha.s not 1931, 1.14 lnche.s; in 1930. 5.39 inch- bee„ determined. It may be toes.    morrow or next week.  Thursday's forenoon foreca.it here »jn his me;.! age he will present was not for immediate rain, calling forceful an argument a.« he ha.s  and it i; Wh earnest hope that con-gre.'-s will .support the veto,” Early added.  A« to the stand in congre..« for or against the veto, the White House said all it knew was what was published in the newspapers. Latest publi.shed reports were said to Indicate the veto would be upheld m the senate.  The While House move obviously was undertaken to chec k any loss of admmi.stralion strength through the published reports that some party leadert thought It might be  Overnight Returns From Rural Sections Cuts Into Repeal Total  Babe Ruth 4 May Leave Baseball  ; BOSTON, May 16.—giP)— Judga Emil Fuchs, pr^.^ldí>nt of the Bos-ton Brave.s. confnmicd today with ATLANTA. Mav 16.—i4t    reporLs    that    Babe    Ruth,  lead of the rrpeahsts was further ^____      uvauih    miit  reduced a  received today from ye.slerdaj* s prohibition referendum in Georgia while beer and wine continued to hold their favorable majorltie«.  Ri’turrif .'.hortly before noon, Ea.«t-  former home run king, would quit additional    return«    were    bH«eball soon, said he  thought    •*ever>Thing hinge« on the  we.Htern    trip.' He .«aid he would  hate to think of Ruth leaving tha game when "low in temperament." Although denying he knew any-ern Standard    Time,    largely    from    thing of the Bnbe.s reported inten-  ruial precinct* had    cut    in    half    the.tmn to    quit. Judge Fuchs termed  lead    which    the repealtst:.    had    late    Rmh a    person of moods' and add-  Then Came Dawn  WASHINiilON, May 1«. —  ( API—< llfford Day, leader of the farmers* “march" to the capital, telephoned a local newspaper.    Frances Knight, m  copy hoy. anawered and Ihe convrmatlon went like thla:  •’Hello. Thta la Day. Did you call me?”  • This Is Knight, I’—."  ' Now this la no joking matter. I want to know—.*  They finally atralghtened things out.    j  FARMER TREK CAUSE^OF ROW  Republican Says AAA Paid For It; Connally Replies  la. I nig lit.  Tlie vote stood For repeal, 75,819 ARftUvst repeal. 71.23.5 Tht; grve the repeaUsts a lead of 4.384 as com raided with their 8,100-margln la.«t night.  At the same time the vote for legalization of beer was:  For beer, 67,059, against beer 53.-420.  The vole on wine was. For wine 85,725, BEHlirst wine 52.591.  A majority of 10.000 was turned ui by Cliatliain county (Savannah»  ed that he believed the Bambino would finish the year if he returned to his old form at bat and in the field on the current western swing around the circuit.  • But if it is true that he will quit, I. for one. shall be awfully sorry,” Fuchs said. “And 1 shall hate to think of the Babe stepping out when i he Is low in temperament. I would much rather see hun retiring when he 1« btu k at the top or as near ; the top a.s possible "  “I hoped that Babe would make : this home-commg to Boston a glor-  ior repeal of the prohibition law. ions one, and I tried to give Boston This with the big repeal majorities I wirt the National league the color in Fulton (Atlanta). Richmond ‘ and benefit of the games greatest i^). and Muscgee (Columbus» t alJWete,*»*ruc1«i said.  for continued cloudy weather.  STONE EftlM  5  Cathedral chanting hymns requiem mawes were conducted Representatives of many foreign countries arrived to attend the serv-j ices. The United States will be rep-I re.sented by its charge d'affairs, i Sheldon L. Crosbv. and Lt. Col. Al-I bert Gilmore, military attache of I the united States emba.ssy in the I absence of Amba.ssador John Cud-I ahy.  The foreign delegation.s w?ill leave wreaths at the cathedral tomorrow morning Then a .special train will start on its long Journev to Krakow bearing the marshal's body to its final resting place In the Cathedral of Wawel Castle  Dr. Francisco Cfe tlHo Nejera, U. S. amlmssador from Mexico, l.s due at 6:20 p. m. today on the Sun.«hine Special train of the Texa; & Pacific. according to a telegram received by Miss Nlchol: from the embe.«^jy at 'Washington, at noon H»- will be met at the train by official.«? of the state and local tuberculous asAOCia-tiorui.  Envoy's .\ddre«s Public.  Dr, Najera s addrc; . to which the public is invited, will be Friday night in the ballroom of Hotel Wooten. Instead of at the city hall, as  Se<* HEAl/lH MFEI. P*. 11, ( ol. 8  TUGWELL SEES VAST DESERT IN MIDWEST 300 YEARS HENCE  HObPIlAI NOTES  Mr.«. W. A Gray oi Cross Plain'-entered the West Texa.s Baptist sanitarium Thursday for surgery Prar.ce.« I^e Pittani, l4-year-old ' Anson girl entered tor treatment. She 1» the da,nihter of E. T Pitl-ard  Condition of Mrs Clytie Echol; 2417 Ru; ell Hv?nug, remained sen ou.« Mr- -hoi:, en.iered Mondav for surge:    after Tuaving been iii  ALBANY, N. Y., May 16 -i^i -A and other mid-western cities in 300 desolate land of shifting .sand, en- years would be “skeleton.'? of twisted gulfing and strip.plng our carefully steel."  planned cities 300 years from now, He spoke at a dinner last night was the picture painted in allegory’ on the 50th anniversary of conser-oday by Rexford O. Tugwell, un- vatton work in New York state, lersecretary of agriculture.    "We have come to the point in  The former Columbia university soli exhaustion,” he said, "where profeswir who was drafted to the people must be moved if they are new deal colors In the early part to prosper and if the land is to of the Roosevelt admUnistration saved. Our experience in the last drew the Imaginary picture last two years has been that the peo-nlghf as he urged support of the pie directly affected ar< deeply ap-federal forest service, the resettle- preciatlve of the new opportunitle.s iiem program and other land con- but that others in *u< h eommunl--ervatioii movements.    lies who live by gr.mg even the  Unless trees, grass and water sup-1 ^jpkm ure oooMrved. bo Mid St. Loutt i    MIRAGE..    Fg    I.    Lol<    1  Dr. H. R. Dudgeon Of Waco Is Chosen as President-Elect  DALLAS. May 16 -(.(Pi—Hou: run was chosen a.v the site of the 19jo convention of the Texas Medical Association, and Dr. H R Dudgeon of Waco elected pre.sident-elect at the final isessiou of the houi^e of delegates here today.  The house of delegate.s is the governing body of the a.s»ociatioii The sixty-ninth annual convention ot the a.ssociation was to be concluded with a general session thi.s afternoon, Dr. Morris Fl.shbeln. editor of the Journal of the American Meui cal Association wa.s on the program  Dr Dudgeon will be in, tailed v president at the convention next year. Dr John H Burle.son of San Antonio, who wa.s elected la.st vear having been installed last night a.« president for the emuing year  The house of delegates pa.ssed a resolution for appointment of a committee to study a voluntary medical insurance plan proposed by Bexar county delegates for families In the lower hire.me brerkels Action would be taken after American Medical A.ssociation convention at Atlantic City nex* month  Other officers elected Vice pre i rtenta, Drs O M Marchman. Dallas; Thoma.«? M DorbHiidt. Waco, and O. F. Gover, Temple; trustee Dr W R Thompson pvirt Worth councillors, D;. Stewart Cooper Abilene; A F Beverlv. Austin; Harmon C Eekhart. Yorktown; Jame Orenenwood. Houston; and A F fiweatland, Lufkin; delegates to the A M A convention. Drs. Holder Taylor. Port Worth. Felix P Miller, El Paso, and 8 E Thompson, Kerr-vllle. retiring president alternate; Drs R B Atiderson Fori Worth’ A I Fobom Dftlla.« W B Ru.ss, San Antonio, anci E, W. Bertner, Hous-.ton  WASHINCiTON, May 16—(/Ti— I'hougii the fftiiners wlio came to praise the New Deal’s agrarian policy were mostly all gone luMne today, they left behind a row that stirred the deptlis of bitterneiws.  Before the .senate was a resolution by Senatoi Hustingh iR-Del» deinandlng that the agriculture department produce data to show whether the ’ niarcU on Washlng-ton" wa;. Mibhldlzed by the AAA Secretary Wallace, saying he ”wei-coined’’ an Inve.stlgatlon. denied the AAA had any ronnedion with the demonstration  Ijirher Hastiiue had iomi>ared President Roosevelt to a “«mall  well to have the bonus enakCted over town bully" because of hi.- declare -  tt>e veto and gotten out of the way at this time  Banker's View.  Before te.stifying to a senate committee on the omnibus banking bill. Benjamin M Anderson. Jr.. economist of the Chase National bank of New York told newspaper men that payment of the bonus in new currency involved two grave danger«.  “Fir.",I," he said, "ll might be re garded as 11»p b<;giimin« of the u;e of the dreaded printing pre««e;, with such a ware that there would be a flight from Inc dollar.  "A,ssuming thiU didn t hapiienand the country tonk it calmly, the effect would be Fir.St. the added currency would gn (vut and a .Minilar amount would lome back into the bank.? and add lo their already excess re.servc,, making the control uf  Het BUM S. I'g. 8. Í ol. 5  Vote On Wagner Bill Due Today  WA8HINGEON May 16--A’.-Tiie long fight b’lween industrialists and union leaders over the Wagner labor relations bill approached a cllmnx In the senate today  Advocate« of the measure, which would set up a p» rinaiieni national lalxir relation; bo.trd and forbid certain prartiro by empUwiTf hoped to see it p*) cd before nightfall  TTw bill ha.' the backing of the American Federation of lAbor. w'hfxse leader.« contend it is essential to protect the rolleclive bargaining rights guaranteed workers by .sec I ion 7-A of the Recovery Ad Industrial spokesmen liave contend-i td it wtAiid iomarit labor uroubl«i.  lion IK*fore the aw-cmbled farmery that critics were "lying ’ about the AAA program.  Hi.s remarks stirred Benaior Con-nully (D-Texa«i to an angry counter-attack, while some of the visitors from the farmland.« «at in the galleries watching the battle proceed “Insult," .Says ( oiiiiallv •^rhe Ha.stings re: olutioii, Conna! ly charged wa.s an "in.suli to the iarmeis It unpUed. he asserted that they and Wallace were in a plot lo "embezzle fund, of the United Btatc.s ”  Angrily. Connally urg-d an immediate vote on llie re.olu»iou .«r< "the detcfUve; ean get out their .'Tearrhlighl.s twid see if the iarmer.^ have leit anything"  This hUgge.-.tion wa . opjio.scd by Ha.siings on the ground h was an effort to kill the re.soiuiioii. Senator Me Nary tR-Ori » al o objected to the quic k vote When senator U'wi« U Ih» demanded proof on what he < ailed in •sinuation* that Pre-'idei,/ Hooeveit  Kee EAKMEKH, l*§. * I'd. 2  ; Augu  gave that aide a margin which at | time« wa« more than 8,100 It appeared today an official t*b-! Illation would be nece*wM»ry to decide i definitely the result of the referendum.  It wa: the first time .since Gecalga i went dry in 1907 that the people ; had an opportunity to vote on the question.  • • •  Texas Repeal Drive To Be Organized  AUSTIN, May l6,--(UP)--€. C. McDonald today called a meeting to be held in Aufitln May 25 for a statewide organization to cwmpAign for repeal of constitutional prohibition of liquor The vote on repeal ha* been ordered for Aug. 34, 1935. A «ecoiid vole has been ordered for Nov. 3, 1936, to determine if a stale dla-Iiensary system will be required McDonald wa.s chairman of tlie organization that advocated partial repeal under which sale of beer and Ught wine wa.s legalized In Texas.  “Our forces have never disbanded." McDonald said today, "but merely t*ea,«ed to funclioii so 1 have been asked to call thix eonvention. Tlie re is now no duly organized bfxly in Texas to take charge of this eampalgn and it Is both neieNsaD' and Imperative that such an organization be formed Immediately If .success I* to be a.s.sured."  Other oflk-laLs at the Braves’ headquarters denied all knowledg# of the report which emanated from New York.  Secretary Edward P. Cunmnghara .said he had not heard of the reported statement of Ruth to the effect that he wa.% making the current trip only because fans in Cln-cmnati and Pittsburgh never had seen him and that he was “through’* and "all washed up."  EDMlSSON AND DENSON LEAD  Border  Tried  Olllcers In Slaying  BROWN8VII.LF M 16 State Attorneys were prepared today to continue testimony In the case of U 8. Custom- Patrolman Roy CoUins and .Sjie«ml Deputies Ewquiel Cavazos and Francisco Perez, charged witti ..1» ing Domingo Olivarez Olivares was founn d< ad near here last Uf*< enib< i 'Iin’ «la'e < on-t.ended he died from mmiie. re-(oived m beating* lr(sm ofli'eis trying to make him tell about an alleged load of liquor.  Lubbock Ace Shoots 76 On Soggy Club Course  Johnny Edntiszon. Lubbock, and J Lane Denson. Abilene, at noon today led the first nineteen entrants to complete their qualifying rounds in the West Texas golf a.s-soriation meet Densons 78, srored last Sunday wa.s equalled this morning o\ Fklmts«on.  The Lubbock entry banged out a tmr 36 on the first nine but became unsteady for an Incoming 40  F,dini.s.-f!n and Denson bei aine the leader« when Oble Bristow. Big Spring, who shot a 75 last Sunday, wired hi.s withdrawal from Longview, where he 1« attending court Other (Stores were Shirley Robbins. Bla Bprlng. 78; H O Agnew, Ballinger. 79: G A Creaswell. 80; Panny Farmer. Lubbock. 80: J B Wrleht. Abilene. 81: Bob Scott. Colorado 81; F C Nix, Colorado, 83; Red Covington, Ban Angelo 84; George I. Paxton Jr., Abilene, 85; Rose Dixon. Colorado. 85; Grady Newman, Colorado. 87:    Theron  Hick*. BiK Spring 87: T O Murphy. Mineral Wells. 87; I- H Creager, Mineral Well;, 88 Lib Coffee, Big Spring. 90; W D Beall, San Angelo. 90 Bob Blew art. Mineral Wells 96 J T Hammett Pioneer vouth who was medalist in the West Texas  I iM GOLF. Pf. il. CoL •  ftELÏ ftPTIST m  Scarborough Prominently Mentioned For Place Held By Dodd  MEMPHIS. Tenn . May 16 —i/P1— Dr. I, R Scarboiough, pre.sident of Southwest Bapti.st Theological Seminary. Fort Worth. Texas, was prominently mentioned thus morning for the pre.sldenoy of the Southern Baptist convention The election will be held this afteriuxm. Dr Scarborough is fir.st vice president.  Dr M E Dodd said he would not accept a third term as president.  Olher.s prominently mentioned as likely Ruccesaors include Dr. John Jeter Hurt, president ol Union University. Jackson, Tenn.. Dr. Robert O Ivee Memphis, and Dr. Frank Tripp. St Joseph. Mo  MEMPHIS. Tenn . May 16 —oP*— Southern Baptist« were urged today to prove to the world that Chris-  JUf! R4rilsTS, l*f. II. Col. 6  W^ajSieg  Abikn# tn<l vi'-tnii;,    tonlfhi    xni  Kruixy, **rm»r Kridxy W»i* ff*»» Ufit of loot« merldlxB -i'lomiv «ml '¡ntt-fU-il lin»i «Sowir» in Rio Orxndi* %•!!«> «n«J l’»tiS«r'<Ue tonight or ITidxy, .lightl.i -mtner Kri-tay  T**«*»    y.Ä»!    o!    iMi'M    m-uamn  I'lovitSy, *'Mti«r-<t *h”i*í‘r» ij w..)Ut port'Oll t'.f igli! O' yndä) xi-ntfr in ryorthwort  port'on Kfi'la)  Rxitlf«!! for -n huorti »liflng T • 01.  Thur»d*v, «♦ in'«  TiXXI >in>-r fmt i>r year. In T x m. Thuf»rtxy, S i*  Totxl tor axnix |>xrtod ixst >«xr, T l7 tnchxi  .•rnrtnxl amount une« (irxt f y«xr t is inch«»  ’•'7’.,'«rxtur«x . ' Thurx. n.mu •S  tni  UDY  ,1'tiv ih«rmotn«ixr .,Yl* I W»i uy«rmomxt«r I RaiitUv« auutaitr  ti  •1  ««  •a  «6 sv !MI ST ST ST SA . «I »» » U  Ttiî*»   

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