Abilene Reporter News, January 15, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

January 15, 1938

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Issue date: Saturday, January 15, 1938

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Friday, January 14, 1938

Next edition: Sunday, January 16, 1938

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 15, 1938, Abilene, Texas Abilene Reporter ~j0rtus M Hmj NTX VI \ MIS rn VOL. LVI I, NO. 243 Bonnet Moves To Form New French Gov t Tackles Task Rejected Earlier By Two Others; Spreading Strikes Threaten Nation's Wobbly Position “WITHOUT, OR W ITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, W I STEICH YOUR \\ ORLD EX.KCI IX AS IT GOES”-IF roil ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1938.—8 PAGES Associated Press <APi I nlled Tres* <fPt PRICE 5 CENTS lax Supported C-C Talked At Boosters Meet Advantages Are Cited By Visitor From S'water HIS FAST IN 13TH DAY -    .    ■    V 'V'*4 I Possibilities of a tax-suppoi *ed PARIS. Jan. 14—(AP)—Georges Bonnet, diplomat and financial expert, tonight tried to pull together the shattered remnants of the people’s front and form a new government to solve tllamlx>r o; (ommercp last nigh* the labor and economic problems that forced Camille Chau- of Abn™intern* ii/communis temps out of office.    |    enterprise. Bonnet, finance minister in Chautemp's cabinet and like The subject was discussed bv 50- him a radical-socialist, promis- 1x1(1 participants in an oid-fa.-hioned _ji — «.—-J    *    I‘town meeting,'’ sponsored by the Boosters club. It was held in the Red ed to give President Albert Lebrun his answer tomorrow. 10.000 DEMONSTRATE— At least two other persons refused the post before Bonnet accepted the task of whipping the communists, socialists and radical-socialists once again into the people’s front that ruled Fiance for 19 months. The still spreading wave of strikes and the threat to frances prestige among her already waver* ..... T    mg allies in central Europe hast- 1,1 ,,AKK' HUI»    ened Lebruns efforts to obtain a OLD GLORY, Jan. 14.—Senator ; new government. O. H. Nelson of Lubbock was main in the “red region” of northern speaker today in dedication of the j France. 10.000 workers demonstrat-new $45,000 Old Glory school |ed their ’ vigilance” and Old Glory's New School Opened Lubbock Senator Is Main Speaker For Dedication building. Other speakers were Sam Appleton, superintendent of the local school. Dr. R. A. Collins of Hardin-Simmons university, John L. Beard, deputy state superintendent; 8. L. Stewart, county school superintendent: and J. W O'Ban-lon, of the state department of education. The new 11-room brick building which also includes a combination gymnasium-auditorium, was erected to replace the old structure which was destroyed by fire. In addition to the works progress administration grant and Insurance money, an $8,000 bond was voted to finance the modern school building. H H. Shadle of Aspermont was contractor. IOO SQUARE MILES There are IOO square miles in the Old Glory school district ; which takes in the rural schools of New* Hope, Hooker, Mf. Zion ‘ and Old Brandenburg that were grouped in consolidation nine years ago. Pour buses are employed in transporting students | and there are 250 scholastics in the district. Appleton heads the faculty composed of nine members. Don Woods is principal of the school which has 16 affiliated units. At the morning program music was furnished by the Abilene Christian college academy band, and in the evening there was music by the Old Glory string band. Among the visiting school men attending the dedicatory were C. F, Cook, superintendent at Peacock:    Superintendent Ratan of Swenson. G. R. Railsback, head of the Aspermont school: Matt Graham, Haskell county superintendent; and Frank Farmer, Scurry county superintendent. B. R. Johnson is president of the Old Glory school board and other members are Herbert Rinn, secretary; Herbert Klump, Martin Letz, A. J. Dipple, C. A. Agnew and A. J. Barbee, support of the communists outside Valenciennes metal factories. The communist support of strikers and insistence on foreign exchange control was the immediate cause of Chautemps' downfall. Mobile guardsmen patrolled the streets of Paris. Diplomats of the United States and Great Britain—linked with France in the monetary accord room of the Hilton hotel. Half a dozen women braved swirling tobacco smoke to join in the open forum Others taking part ■ besides club members included I Mayor W. W. Hair, who was prin-| cipal speaker, and Postmaster O. A Hale, Mrs Morgan Jones and George Barber and H. A. Walker of Sweetwater, MAYOR NAMES 7 GOALS Mayor Hair, who endorsed"*"the club’s program named seven goals to which he pledged assltance of the city administration: Completion of the Fart Phantom Hill dam and reservoir, securing more parks and playgrounds, finishing improvements to the municipal airport, pro- I viding more city school buildings, opening of a natural resources and historical museum in the West j Texas chamber of commerce building. increasing efficiency of the city abattoir, and encouraging establishment of more industrial houses. Discussion of a tax-supported chamber of commerce or board of I city development came near the 63 REVISIONS- Sweeping Tax Recommended Japan Regains > Straiegic City After Losing It DIES WITH FATHER MEMPHIS, Tenn, Jan. 14 — {/PY— The Very Rev. Israel Harding Noe. above, made it clear today he does not care what others say respecting the fast he believes is carrying him slowly, but surely toward immortality on earth. He busied himself at home with duties as dean of St. Mary’s Episcopal cathedral on the 13th day of his fast Since Jan. 2. he has had neither food nor liquids, having abandoned even oranges on which he subsisted last year. MIDNIGHT DEADLINE- oat sought to bolster the falling close of the two-hour meeting. It franc — closely. watched the situation End Testimony In Anson Damage Suit Seek $1,000 From Insurance Firm was inspired by arrival of Barber manager of the Sweetwater board of city development, and Walker, president of the organization. They visited the gathering after attending to business here. Howard Goes Dry As Dis! Judge Holds December Balloting Valid Defending Sino Army In Retreat Toward South SHANGHAI, Jan. IS.— (Saturday) — ifP) — Japanese announced today their forces in Shantung province had driven through strategic Tsining southward toward the Lunghai railway and had occupied Tangchiakuo. They said the Chinese 29th army which had defended Tsining was retreating    toward Kinshan, 27 miles to the south. Chinese    press dispatches    con ceded the Japanese were in possession of Tsining which was reported deserted by civilians and virtually destroyed by gunfire. Earlier a reinforced Chinese army, fighting savagely to stave off Japanese conquest of the na- : lion s bread basket, was reported to have recaptured strategic Tsin* : ing by storm. SURPRISE    ATT AUK Chinese    dispatches said    the Japanese captors of the southern Shantung    province city    were , taken by surprise by a furious Changes In House Capital Gains, Profits Levies In Proposals Nellie Mee.se (above), 17, was found shot to death near the body of her father. Nelson Mee-se, in Scottdale. Pa, The coroner said the two, their relationship unknown to each other, had fallen in love. speaking, Howard county was due to join the ranks of ’ bone dry” Barber described support such an counties at midnight. That was the BIG    SPRING, Jan.    14—Legally    I the    election was pending    in    the    counter-attack    and driven three courts.    I miles from the city. A    liquor control agent    at    Big Independent    reports Indicated Spring said that previously the Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek, In _____    .    f    state board had held that the wet personal command of the Lung- agency    as    the    onlv    fair    and equit-    deadline for cessation    of sale of    status remains pending outcome of    hal front, was    concentrating his able    way”    of    providing    funds for    a    ^uors    and beverages of all kinds,    the    appeal of the case*    utmost strength along the rail- ~ 1 *    But    in    Austin. Assistant Attorney- road, long has been considered General S. L. Phelps said that in j China's last line of defense, his opinion once a commissioners court had declared a territory dry* it stays so. un th and ynlcv* the- appellate court sets the ruling aside Attempts were being made to check with Liquor Administrator Burt Ford in Fort Worth. chamber of commerce or board of city development. He said the Sweetwater boards budget is supplied by a tax of two mills on the dollar. Because no time is necessary result of a referendum last month which showed a dry majority of 111 votes. The election was contested, but President Hits Wall Streeters Holding Concerns' Death Goal Of FD's Newest War Hope To Remedy Slump, Maintain Gov't Revenue WASHNGTON. Jan. 14. — OF> — Newly-completed tax revision recommendations should stimulate business substantially without lowering the government's income, a house tax sub-committee declared today. It handed to the full house ways and means committee 63 recommendations for tax changes, including proposals for extensive modification of the two levies which business men have criticized most—those on capital gains and undistributed corporate profits. The full committee arranged to begin public hearings on them torn 6rrow. PRINCIPLES “SOUND’’ The sub-committee contended the principle of the undistributed profits tax was sound and should be retained, that complaints about hardships resulting from It were naggers ted, and that the severity of normal income and undistributed profits taxes on corporations has often been overstated.” But it suggested a multiplicity i of changes in corporate taxes IL",14 ~T's.,Jmonv ~    houn- ‘•ed in 104th district court Fri- of dues, the manager has more time day in trial of the suit of Mrs. Allene for community projects and 80 per Purifoy and husband against the I cent of the agency’s funds go dir- Aetna Life Insurance company and ! ectly 1x110 those proJect£ G. T. Sauls for damages.    Two    of    the    women participants Jury is expected to begin deli-! *ls0 had the floor briefly. Support the cloning time which had been fixed by the commissioners' court when returns were canvassed. District Judge Charles L. Klapproth ruled that the vote was valid. Said he:    ‘There has not been L._    m.    I    a    sufficient    irregularity    shown Orations Saturday, atter hearing of    Huhm    * x x to justify the court setting arguments. Mrs. Purifoy seeks $1,000 SJI* ntodttd bv Castine Dovie #slde the elfctjon;’ damages she asserts were brought1 Ple<1Sed by Christine Do.vle, Notice 0j anneal was given and about when imnrovemem.« war* Mr* Morgan Jones took Issue with INOUC. * APP™1 WRs given, ana improvements were Rn_.„    , h f •    cur    I contest is due to go before the moved off of a Dlace she bought'®00* dub tor broadcasting our    Eastland* but from Aetna near Tuxedo    snorteomings    but also endorsed appellate court ar eaanana, oui Juda* u- p m    the platform. She suggested a series JudSe Klapproth denied the con- Judge W. R. Chapman Thursday, of meetings soonsored bv the 1    fnr ■ SLizrsror “s    tennis: aeiendants. Leonard L. Hager and com--.    «rnii*(nt*d D. E. Premitt. In a suit brought a- secretary Cocker^' reported that SMS’^.Sr S ""?» HHa-£r    thf C eS“memUrahlp dlnr deed in nnesti^fj 0 e    * deed    The    launched Monday, has added    Ii: A Eli T    by    new members to the club roils »aily A. Hager, mother of Leonard _ L. Hager and Henry    Hager,    to WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.-Presldent Roosevelt startled T*- which which It said should eliminate some causes of hardships and inequity and ease the tax load of small companies. The subcommittee contended, too, that the application of income The Ch nese have been "ecruit- > r*res»meni noosevm Biaruea the ta*** to income derived from cap- tag ne* troop, and mere -pot rd    *or,d    lod*J    "J2>    “    ST;-1    "tL?*"1, "Jusu'tbl* on «“* to have enrolled mot* In Se    if.lt 4.. Nm    U    duoiMble a.*, * practical put tux weeks. The* men. »oh ho|dlrtg companl« In all lines of J^nd. only the scantiest training, are inflll'ln ancl ,inanrPi    ’    .    KCE    ION being put into action against the I He told his semi-weekly press    . ? underlying business K    1    -    -    -    |    situation and the related speci*- Th0 nmmtv hoc bori loooi Ka,*,. I some 100.000 trained Japanese conference that his ultimate aim , H    *    ----- Park troops in southern Shantung and was the elimination of such eon->    .    f    * pri Package |____£___    I    wrn< not nniv •mnniy .ho rv.n #>r I manly lesponsible for stock-mar since September, 1933. stores were opened in March of | I £36 The closing order affects 87 establishments. Including more than northern Kiangsu provinces. In the far northwest, reports through Chinese channels cerris no’ only among the power utilities, as now partially provided said by *aw- but ln banding and other a score of package stores. The rest 40,000 outer Mongolian troops had I business and industrial f;e,ds. Undercover Agent Injured By Bomb LOS ANGELES, Jan. 14— (/Pi — A bomb exploded today in the automobile of Harry Raymond, undercover investigator and veteran former police and detective chief in Southern California cities, .seriously injuring him. Tile bomb exploded when he pressed the car starter in his garage. Raymond has been doing investigation work for Brigham Rose, an attorney in the bankruptcy case of former Police Commissioner Harry E Munson. Rose also Is attorney for the citizens independent vice investigation committee, called the “Civic,” organized by Clifford E. Clinton, leader of a minority reform group in the 1937 grand jury. Both Rose and Clinton expressed belief that the bombing resulted from Raymond’s connection with the Munson case. Cardoxo Holds Own WASHINGTON, Jan. 14— (/P) — Supreme Court Justice Benjamin N, Cardozo, seriously ill with heart disease, clung tonight to a gain he achieved more than 24 hours ago. His physicians said they viewed this as a “hopeful sign.” Leonard L. Hager shortly before her I    Condue    fed    For T^h    j    Hermleigh    Resident Plaintiff was favored in a jury verdict in the suit of Gay Guest against Casualty Underwriters and others for compensation. Guest sought compensation for permanent disabilities suffered when he I at Central Baptist church. wa injured while running casing on:    Mr. Gleastine had lived at Herm- , an oil wen near Lueders.    2o    years.    Funeral    was    eonduct- Crimlnal cases will be heard in ed by the Rev, G. W Parks, pastor. 104th court Monday, testants’ plea for a supersedeas bond, under which liquor and beer sales could have been continued pending outcome of the appeal. STILL A QUESTION Question remained in some quarters as to whether the county was legallv dry while the case contesting are beer dispensaries of varying type, from roadhouses to hotels and cafes. There are two wholesale liquor establishments in Big Spring, I months of the war and these probably will continue to I These troops operate, serving wet counties of West Texas, and drug store requirements Wets asserted during the preelection campaign that liquor and been interns employed some 400 persons in the count v. moved inio position along the border (rf Suiyuan province, which fell to the Japanese in the early were considered under Russian influence. Heart Attack Kills Man At Big Spring SNYDER. Jan. 14—< Sp!)—Funeral for H. T, GLastine, 62. who died Thursday morning in a Snyder hospital, was held Friday afternoon Sheriff, L-Men Just Like That' Oil-Gas Member Drive Launched BIG SPRING. Jan. 14—«Spl* — Edward H. Wyatt, oil field worker, succumbed unexpectedly at his res- WALL STREET 'AMAZED1 Wall Street frankly was amazed. Experts on corporation finance were quick to say that more than half the companies whose securities are widely held are holding companies, in some degree at least. Of the latter, they said, many actually are operating companies owning outright control of subsidiaries, and thus differ from th® pyramided type of holding company to which Roosevelt has ob- ket and real-estate booms and collapses.” Yet the sub-committee recommended alterations to provide: “A s.ooother and more gradual step-down of the percentage of gain or loss to be taken into account for tax purposes, thus eliminating the inducement to concentration of transactions at certain intervals, with its accompanying accentuation of rises or declines in values.” idence early this morning. He was | jected ln the ptst ln the utllltleg field. stricken with a heart attack. Wyatt, about 45, worked with the Forsan casing crew. His former home was Okemah, Okla., and arrangements were incomplete pending word from relatives there. John W. Coates, genial chief of Abilene chamber of commerce assisted by the Rev. P. D, O’Brien the Abilene district of the Texas mailed 400 letters Friday night soot Stamford. Burial was made at liquor control board, made a serious belting re-registeration of members Hermleigh.    error yesterday morning. He did I in the West Central Texas Oil and Survivors include a brother, C. B little talking in the presence of a Gas association. Gleastine of Hermleigh:    a sister, newspaper reporter and as a re- ^    ,    m#,m. Mrs Ida Newsome of Bellville, his suit, as usually is the case, he later    fore"nner    members, WTCC c Drive For Members Clicking Progress was reported Friday by Wife; a son. Bernerd of Hermleigh: I read in the paper what he had told j HL*" ... .—____  .    - J. A. Rix, assistant manager of the three daughters. Verde!!- Naida and th* reporter in sort of an off-the- memly,n 8    *5    for    new of West Texas chamber of commmerce in the WTCC’s annual membership campaign. Abernathy, whose directer is Ray Pinson, was the first town to reach its quota. Floydada, with J. M Willson a> director, and Brownfield, represented by R M. oversubscribed their quotas: Lam Faye Dcene of Hermleigh. Oil and gas committee daVi of the chamber, headed by R, s Farmers' Market Committee Topic Possibilities of establishing a central produce market for farmers in Abilene was o .-cussed at a campaign a m^jng 0f the chamber of commerce agricultural committee Fri- Leoion For Peace Says State Leader No definite action was taken, but members of the committee planned j conjecture to make more extensive investiga- COLEMAN. Jan 14. — < tipi > — Kendrick ' Stressing:    tile    American    legion’s belief in peace. Dr. W. J. Danforth, osa, whose director is Owen C. Tay- I Fort Worth, state commander of lor, filled its quota.    I the American legion, tonight made Membership drives also are being an inspirational address before staged at Lockney. Tulia, Hale Cen- more than IOO legionnaires at the tor. Tahoka. Spur, Aspermont, Lev-!local post s annual banquet. elland, and Littlefield. ACC Students Told Of Shanghai Chaos Scenes of Shanghai in its present choas were sketched for students of Abilene Christian college this morning by None! Young of Nashville. I Worth. San renn., graduate of ACC who re- Comanche, Santa turned January I from a world tour “While the legion believes in peace. ’ .stated Dr, Danforth, we still believe in being adequately prepared for self defense for the protection of American lives and property. The United States should not engage in sending munitions to warring nations.” Towns represented were; For; Angelo. Brownwood. Anta, Kern tile, Abilene, Brady and Coleman. record manner. Coates was somewhat displeased , by the apparent lack of cooperation When*, U heading the campaign of a sheriff of one county in his    Enclosed in the letters are blanks f    ..    .    i    w    uiant    muit caiuwhv aaa *    - district and opined that it    might    Ior application for membership    in J tjons jnto tj1(f matter. Under the be because of election year.    tthe association. Annual dues for The statement backfired to    the    individuals are $!, for finns $5. extent that some Abilene Waders -We are writing old members of the article concluded that Coates asking for their advance renewal ’’ ancl Sheriff Bid McAdams, of Tay- the letter reads. "All you have to lor county, were not working in dos is fill out the attached mem- * f,,i ln harmony.    bershlp application and return    it As a result Coates soon had the jn the envelope enclosed ' reporter on the carpet and request- „ ...    .    .    . .    . ed Uiat the wrong impression be    a ut, iSijf*nc ^ I righted "Sid McAdams and his *“• and ‘“jf1 "S0**" n*m” «* other members of the committee: WOW Plans Dante For P IA Milk Fund Three-Days Cash Gifts Total $89  .............  Members    of    the Woodman of the ideations which Roosevelt had not Worla ln Abilene announced yester-mentioned.    I    ~ay    tbe    lodge    would stage a dance Regarding the president’s criti- beneln oV \hc P-T A. mdk^uid^ All proceeds, at 50 cents per ticket, wiij go into the fund. Orchestra hire alone wiu be deducted. A. J. Baum, chairman of tile arrangements committee, said last night announcements would be made Sunday of places where PERHAPS ‘QUALIFICATIONS* So complex was the question posed by the president, in fact, that many fmancial men said they thought there might be qual- the president s criticism of holding companies in the banking field, and his attack upon “remote control' of local banks, they estimated that four companies control banks having assets of nearly $3,000,000,000. When or how Roosevelt proposed plan, a market place would be established where farmers could bring their produce for sale, at little or no cost. The plan has been found suc-some communities, was pointed out. to carry out his idea was left to ^ck*ts may be obtained, and of p»ans for a ticket sales campaign by WOW members. The WOW members, and those of Hie WOW circle, put more than $50 into the Christmas GoodfelJow fund as result of a benefit dance and arrangements committee members plan a vigorous promotion of the milk fund benefit. Gifts of cash to the fund totaled Bank Messenger s Slayers Hanged NEW ORLEANS. Jan 14—(UP) — Three bank bandits were hanged in lt the Orleans parish prison today for the murder of a bank messenger force have cooperated with the liquor board in every respect and in every way humanly possible,” Coates stated. “And as a result Illicit sale of beer and whiskey in Tajlor county according to popula- Highway committee of the chamber of commerce met Thursday to confer with S. J. Tread- Hon is less than in any other coun- ^an^s- E. tv of my entire district.” the chief David> W. of Hie liquor board added. Ellis Hall, Vie Behrens. E. A. Un- Iawav- new highway engineer for gren. Harold Austin. E. W. Mouthy, M Shaw. W P. Wright. Lon Steffens. T E Brownlee R M. Wagstaff. Own try Fischer. H J. H. Moore, J. L. Mc-E. Jarrett and Ross Jennings. division 8. Building program in the Abilene area was discussed. T-Bone Winters is chairman of the committee. even years ago during a holdup in /°jL tne past three days, Mrs. which another man was killed and IBdUh c- Smith, secretary-treasurer, reported. Gifts reported yesterday were; Business and Professional Women’s club. $10; Mary Pierson, $5; Mrs. Roland Jones, $5; J. d! Miracle. $5; anonymous, $1. All donations should be mailed to Mrs. Edith C. Smith, at Abilene high school. a third critically wounded. White-faced and nervous, the three — Owen Cauche. Joseph Ugarte and Anthony Dallao—walked from their last Catholic .services with two priests and two sisters to the scaffold. BELOW MINIMUM' STANDARDS— Mae s Adam-Eve Skit Draws Federal Censure Merchants Warned Against 'Con Game' Rush Is Staged For Chauffeur Licenses WASHINGTON. Jan. 14 —.P)— Mac West’s recent “Adam and Eve” radio skit drew formal condemnation today from the federal communications commission. The commission said the feature by Miss West and Don Ameche, and the dialogue between the actress and Charlie McCarthy, Edgar Bergen’s dummy, ‘‘were far below even the minimum standards which should control the selection and production rf broacast programs.” CLOSES INCIDENT Chairman Frank R. McNinch wrote Lenox R. Lohr, president of National Broadcast ing Company. Inc., that “in view of your recognition of the objectionable character of the program in question and of your assurance that greater care and caution will be exercised in the future, the commission has decided to take no further action at this time than the writing of this letter in condemnation.” McNinch said that when the 95 stations which carried the program apply for renewal of their licenses, the “commission will take under show whether or not r particular young man in Pecos January 12. The man, about 25 to 28 >ears of licensee has conducted hts station a^e- went lnt<> several stores with in tile public interest Merchants in West Texas have T^xas highway patrolmen issued been warned against a new type of ^ chauffeur s licenses yesterday to confidence game, played bv a truck drivers from the local office He commended National Broadcasting Company for apologizing for the program, but addedr NOT ’HUMAN ERROR" “We are unable however, to accept the view expressed in your letter that the broadcasting of these features was only ‘a human error in judgment.’ ” Under the present statute, Mc lists of merchandise written out on a slip of paper. In each store he would buy several articles, have of the state patrol. The day s rush of business was the outcome of 88 trail ic tickets issued Thursday afternoon to truckers and drivers of delhery trucks. Patrolman G. u Fitzhugh, said consideration, this incident along Ninch said, the commission has no with all etllfr evidence tending to , pow er pf censorship. them wrapj>ed up. Then he would last night that if a driver did not pretend inability to decide on some know whether his license had exarticle of clothing—a hat or shirt. } pired or not. he had better find for example—and would ask to take °ut. Patrolmen will begin issuing it out side to his car "to show it to tickets in the next few days and my wife."    ;    fines assessed. Attei lea\ing tile store with the The highway patrol off ce on the article, the man would dnappear. “ keeping the article but failing to return for other merchandise wrapped up. ing, and ’Commissioners”    Patsy Bryton. Katherine Anderson, Roy B. Bradford and Harold Watt Harvey pondered municipal problems. That s right, it was the duly elected administration from    the    citizenship fifth grade class    of    Lamar school. The junior officials, most of the time, observed; but for a brief period. while city officials relinquished their rights they headed the city government. first floor of the city is opec Ernest Is 12; Harold is ll. Kather-from 9    a rn.    until    I    p    in    everyday    hie and Patsy are ten,    and    Roy is except    on Friday    when    they    will    nearly 14 open at 8 a rn.    They    headed    the    city    hail    and STUDENT RULE— Lamar Representatives Weigh City’s Problems, Attend Commission Session “Mayor’ Ernest Green presided aL exserted their right.* at 1:30 yester-yesterdavs cit\ commission meet-13^, They inspected .he police station, jail, water department and other offices. Then a: 2 o'clock, they went into a commission session. They stayed through a three-hour conference. “We greatly appreciate your courtesy. Mayor Hair.” said “Mayor" Green as Hie session ended. Then reverting to a school boy again, he added with a grin. "Come on let’s go. the holiday’s over." It had not been a holiday for the legular commission They had waded through a tall stack of bills and e long list of official business hems, all more or less routine but business which had to be handled. The Weather Saturday SHUL):.VE AVD VICINITY! parti} cloud* and warmer WI >1 IF. XAN: Card} cloudy, not inuelt rhatigr in (roiprraturr Saturday and Sunday. F Ast IE,VAS; Curtly cloudy, warmer in north portion Saturday; Munday cloudy, l.isbt In moderate n..rlh-a,l lo souihrant Windn on tile conM. OKI..AHUM.A; Partly cloudy. wanner saturday . sunday partly cloudy, NEW VI EX ICO. VKI/OVV Generally fair Naturita, and sunday: little chan re in temperature, Range of temperatlurc yesterday: A. M.    HOCK    P.    VI. Aft ............. I ............. .VV ti ............. I ............. tut t i ............. a ............ ttt) At) ........... 4 ............. til SN ............. 5 ........... tit 31 ........ .... «  ii Sd ............. I ............. CS Ta ............. g ............. 4:1 Sd ............. it ............. 47 4| ---- 47 ____ Noon I ......... a ......... » ......... 10 .......... 11    ............ Midnight ..... Highest and toy,cst ten*pfra*urea to H p. yesterday, 63--S3: sam;, date a year age. Bl -SO. sunset yesterday. 5:56; sundae- today, TIAO; sunset today, S:C7, til ;

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