Abilene Reporter News, January 30, 1938 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News January 30, 1938

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 30, 1938, Abilene, Texas ®{je Abilene Reporter“WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES “-Byron VOL LYU, NO. 254rr«w ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 30, 1938 FIFTY-TWO PAGES IN FOUR SECTIONS. raii'O Tm. -rn PRICE 5 CENTS FROM LUNG FUND SURPLUS— NEW BABY INCUBATOR TO PURCHASED FOR HOSPITAL BE Last fall hundreds of people of Abilene and this section of Texas responded so freely to a call for donations to buy an “Iron lung” to be kept at Hendrick Memorial hospital that $714 cash was left on hand after the apparatus had been paid for. Reporter-News and the hospital to say they would like to see some of the iron lung money used for this purpose. It was for lust such a development that this surplus was kept intact. It was felt there might be need in future either for hospltal- The Reporter - News, through ization of infantile paralysis vic-whieh the donations were made, and Urns, or for other apparatus which officials of Hendrick Memorial hos- could aid the physicians and the pital, feel that there has arisen an- hospital in treating children, other n«ed which can be met with I Supt. E. M. Collier of the hos-a part of the iron lung surplus and pital has gathered data on im-which is entirely in line with the proved types of incubators. This spirit of those who gave the money, has been submitted to the phyel-Therefore. it has been decided to clans of the hospital staff and. use a portion of the surplus on after conference with officials of deposit in a local bank for purchase the Reporter-News. a nice, new in-of a baby incubator for the local cubator has been ordered and will hasp! ta I.    1    be placed in the hospital for use League s Big 3' Seek US Aid In Sino Assistance Propose Financial, Economic Help To China In Jap War MCDONALD SCORES IN PROBE- Witness Admits His Story False PARALYSIS FUND GAINS 1665 AS ABILENIANS CELEBRATE HATTIE TRIES THE SUSIE-Q Reception, Cake Cutting, Games And Dancing Old And Modern Form Bill GENEVA, Jan. 29 —(JV- Great Britain, France and Russia sought the cooperation of the United States tonight in a move to extend    ,    .    .    .    ^    At    , economic and finincial aid to China More than $6o5 will be devoted to the fifrht against infan in her war with Japan.    tile paralysis as the result of Abilene's celebration of the birth- Competent League of Nations | day of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt last night. £w“s rh.7d«w£ to,rukemsuA . Celebrated by a reception, birthday cake cutting, and games action cither with or without ap- tournament at the Wooten as well as a soiuare dance at the Vet-proval of the league council.    erans’ clubhouse and modern dancing at the Hilton, the response The decision closely followed a | was heartily welcomed by members of the committees in charge. a ,    , K a ? ine "“I”1"1 Ior threat by Dr. V. K. Wellington Roo, Molmlm    mnntv rhair The ne-d for an additional in- of tiny mites bom there wih chinese delegate, to attack the lea- Malcolm Meek, count/ chair- cubafor leas impressed upon the whom nature will need an aide in gue and iL, leaders at Monday's man °l the Committee for the public recently when two children brinstn;:    them through critical.■ ,.ounc„ mtPtlng ,( poland p,rslst'Pd Celebration of the Presidents were born prtmturely within a few anxiety- aden hours »vd daya at in b]ockm , lea t Ian to „d Bjrthd t0 F ht Infantile hours There was but onp incubat- the bevinninff of their lives    >n.< __un tuutij tv x ikup hours. There was but one lncubat- the beginning of their lives. or One of the children died. ; The Hess type incubator, with APPROVED BY DONORS    improved covering to facilitate ad- Several persons who gave to the ministration of oxygen is priced at iron lung fund have called both the $351. Nation Hears FD In Birthday Talk Icy North Wind Hits Panhandle Mercury Avalanches 27 Degrees In Hour At Amarillo; Abilene Is Skeptical Of Cold Wave Forecast By The Associated Press Sub freezing weather returned to the Texas panhandle Saturday night as North and East Texas took stock of damage wrought by week-long floods. At Borger a cold north wind whirled in dust which cut visi- Pleads Not Guilty bility to two blocks and sent.    —--—— I CONVICTED CK«'h.d hoped French ,nd Brit- Paralysis, last night said: ish backing would put through a MANI DI E C REDIT resolution recommending that lea- "I am deeply grateful person-gue members give all possible as- ! aby, and for the sake of infantile sistance to China even though a paralysis sufferers at home and unanimous council vote would be elsewhere, for the vigorous cooper-necessary.    ation demonstrated    in this    effort. But the Polish delegate, Foreign The workers, the contributors of Minister Joseph Beck, informed money and prizes, the ticket buy-French Foreign Minister Yvon ere—groups which include hun-Delbos Poland would not vote for dreds of our citizens—have so glad-the measure—similar to last Oct- I ]y joined in the celebration that ober’s league assembly resolution 11 feel its success is more than a ,,    .    . ,    „    . denouncing Japan.    passing interest in a    worthy    cause. ha „    ALJ!    *    ?« After Roo had taken his strong j The spirit seems to me a manifes- *    birthday    utilized    for    a stand, the new plan for indepen- tatlon of a more sincere spirit of dent four-power support of China cooperation among our citizen-was evolved. There were no indications what slice of the ornate three tiered birthday cake to start the    early evening celebration    on the    mez zanine floor of the Hotel Wooten. The cake was decorated In red, white and blue to emphasize the small silk American flag which President Thanks Fund Donors In Radio Address WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—<*»)— President Roosevelt told the na- national campaign against the scourge of infantile paralysis, He thanked contributors to the tactics would be adopted to obtain United States support of new pro-pocal. Accused Attacker •hip.”    J    ....... Mrs. Malcolm Meek cut the first \    .    n®tlonal    foundation    for    la the thermometer down to 30 degrees at 9 p. rn., a drop of 32 degrees in three hours. GULF STORM WARNINGS A short time later the Icy blast struck Amarillo, tumbling the thermometer 27 degrees In an hour. At IO p.m. the reading was 25 with a 22 to 35 mile an hour wind blowing. The disturbance caused the United States weather bureau at New Orleans to order up southwest1 •to* ai *■.«.:    from    Pensacola. Fla., to Brownsville, Tex. Meanwhile, in East Texas where much destruction was threatened by floodways, particularly by the Sa- j bine river, the situation was aile- j via ted when the streams began to recede. The Trinity river in North Texas alse was falling after sev- J eral days of rampagng. 50 DEGREES HERE Baskng in 50-degree weather, Abilene remained skeptical early this morning of a cold wave forecast and livestock warnings. It did so in the face of Weatherman W\ H, Green s prediction for cloudy weather, with probably local rains and a wintry onslaught Sunday. The meteorologist himself minimized that forecast. “I don’t think there!! be any severe blizzard,” he said. Green predicted that the weekend s lowest temperature probably would be about 25 degrees. The minimum so far this winter has been 20 degrees. It appeared likely that Abilene’s severest weather of the current spell would not arrive before Sunday afternoon or night. Weatherman Green deemed the possibility of rain slight. Plea of not qullty was entered by lt,s ^ adornment. Pat Adams, arraigned before Judge    ca”e    Was.    „ M S Long in 42d district court J Siesta present by Elizabeth Fau-Saturday on a charge of criminal    Josephine Wilkes and Mrs. asault    J-    H. Stowe. Prizes were presented Tri.! -u set February and j J? 'h“* Judge Long ordered a special venire of 150 men. Adams did not ask RRIDGE, 42 TOI RNEYS bond, although he had asked I Games players then filed into earlier to be allowed to go to Hen- modernistic ball room for con- fantile paralysis, in an address broadcast from the White House. His message was directed especially to those attending 15,000 balls throughout the country, celebrating hic fifty-sixth birthday tomorrow, and to tens of thousands of others who had sent coin coi;tributions directly to the White House. "My heart goes out in gratitude to the whole American people tonight,” the president said, “for we have found common cause in presenting a solid front against an insidious but deadly enemy. "One touch of nature makes the drick Memorial hospital to visit I tosts Jo bridge. 42, 84, and dcmi Decorations for the ball a son noes. ! room his wife and second child, 10-days old Five cases were set for trial J on the wails and a caricatura of Monday. They are C. O. Pink, as- President Roosevelt at each end of sault to murder; C. L. Childs, driv- ! the hall. The caricatures were ing while intoxicated; and H. C. I drawn by Mrs. V. C. Perini and Breeken. driving while intoxicated John Nicholson. Cases of D. M. Dillon and John j The square dancing at the Vet-Anderson, charged in 17 cases each erans’ clubhouse got under way of chicken theft, were first set slightly ahead of schedule at 8.30. Monday, then continued to Feb- Jinks McGee, his imperative whis-ruary 7 on motion of Pete Tut- | ties siam^iincr the sterling - whole world kin and that kinship, which human suffering evokes, is .    .    .    ,,    I    perhaps the closest of all, for we were large American flags I know ^ rhose whQ WQrk t<) help the suffering find true spiritual fellowship in that labor of life.” The president said that Eleanor Powell t left), movie dancer, taught Shl Battle Caraway <D-Ark> a couple of hot steps of the Susie-Q In Washington, where Miss Powell visited the senate in publicising the President’! birthday bail. ner. defense attorney. ties signaling the starting and stopping of the figures, called the 11™'%* ,r°mLth' '“s' »h"-' th* Rhythm Racketeers were doing since See ADDRESS, Pf. 12, Col. 7 Youths' Auto Racing Results In Death AUSTIN, Jan. 29—(JP)— Funeral services will be conducted here to- ertion; Paul Sloan J. a Collins, their very best p„forming More morrow afternoon for Tom Rowley,1 ?!_    Br<^“>    and    Harold    Kerns,    |    thfln    1£K)    COUp]ps    djd    square,    20-    ln    an    automobile    collision    I schottished, heeled and toed, and occasionally took time out for a WTCC Museum Board Named McCarty Sends Invitations To 14 Men To Serve Chest' Data Of I IO Cities Sought Boosters' Letters Ask Experiences Of Other Towns early today Joseph Shelley (above) was convicted in federal court at Clarksdale, Miss., an a charge of peonage and sentenced to three years in prison and fined $1,000. He was accused of forcibly holding on his farm two negroes and the common-law wife of one who owed him money. He said he would appeal the verdict. See CELEBRATION, Pf. 12, Col. 6 Day's Tax Receipts For City $12,449 Waco Summers, 63, Dies Unexpectedly Waco Summers, 63, was found dead in his home. 817 Oak, at 11:30 o’clock Saturday night. The well-known trucker and resident of Abilene for 41 years was alone in the house last night. Sitting in a chair, dead, he was found by hts wife when she came home at 11:30 p. rn. Cause of death has not been determined. Funeral will be held Monday or Tuesday. Laughter Funeral home is in charge of arrangements. Survivors include the wife, three •ons, John and Bernie of Abilene and J. D Summers of El Paso; and two daughters, Mrs. J. B. Osborn and Mrs. Effie Crowson of Abilene Ballinger Domino Hall Closed, 14 Arrested BALLINGER. Jan. 29— <Spl) — Sheriff W. A Holt, Deputy Gerald Black and Chief of Police Lee Moreland arrested 14 men and the managers of a domino hall here Saturday afternoon. The managers, C. A. Brown and Bob Best. were charged In justice court with operating a gambling house and their bonds set at $500 each. The fourteen others arrested were charged with gaming and their cases will be heard Monday morning at 9 o’clock before Justice of the Peace B. W. Pilcher. burglary: Kerns, receiving and concealing stolen property; jay Nelson, j burglary and receiving and concealing stolen property; Pete Schoonover, burglary. Lowell Bryant, indicted on a burglary charge, pleaded guilty before Judge Long and received a four-year prison sentence, suspended. Stevenson In Race ,    in 1937 taxes yesterday. This brings | complaint against Austin. J AUSTIN. Jan. 29—up)—Rep. Coke the yearly total to $137 230 57 | R. Stevenson of Junction formally City Collector Earl Hughes an- ’ filed his candidacy for the Hemen- nounced that for the convenience ant-governorship of Texas today of taxpayers the office would re-with Vann Kennedy, secretary of main open Monday until midnight toe state democratic executive com- 1 Checks mailed before midnight I would b« accepted also, he said. Investigating the feasibility community client for Abilene, Vacancy Claim Stood On Own Merits He Says Testimony Tops Fourth Day Of Senate Inquiry AUSTIN, Jan. 29—<A*)—B. A. “Jerry” Adams of Tyler admitted to a senate investigating committee today he lied when he represented to M. H. Hackney of Longview that he could obtain Land Commissioner William H. McDonald’s approval of vacancy claim whereas Hackney could not. I told him I had some ‘pull’ down here in Austin but I had none,” Adams testified. *1 wanted to make a deal with Hackney giving my employer, M A. Eldred of Tyler, an interest in the lease in question. FAVOR NOT NEEDED "Anyone could have obtained approval of the vacancy claim because It was meritorious.” In other words,” persisted Sen. T. J, Holbrook of Galveston, chairman of the committee, "you told He when you told Hackney he con Id n’t get the vacancy, didnt you?” Yes, I did.” Adam* answered. Adams admission was the high light of the fourth day of a senate committee’s inquiry Into McDonald’s land policies. An oil lease on an Upshur county tract was the question Involved, Eldred, who went to Hackney’s office with Adams, had testified earlier that after the conference he told Adams the latter should not have made the representations to Hackney which he made. got quick action Hackney had told the committee two da vs ago the re presen ta tim was made to him Eldred and Adams could obtain approval of the v»-, Caney Cairn within ten days. The genera] land office approved it four I days after the contract was signed i between Eldred and Hackney, who was acting as agent for W. T Box of Wichita Falls, the original vacancy claimant. Eldred testified he did not promise to get the vacancy within ten days and that the contract was an optional one—he was to get an interest in the 2.6 acre lease if the claim was allowed within ten days but otherwise the contract was void. Committeemen questioned Eldred at length about his visit to Cisco in McDonald's home county to se# N. D. Gallagher, an oil man and uncle of an employe of the state of land department. With a rushing business up until Rowley came from a cross street, closing time, the city tax assessor- ) Police Traffic Captain Roy J Fourteen men and women were Russell D. Austin. University of ask#“d Saturday by Milburn Mc- ____________    , Z’iSZI'•«<«! con,.', Two Feared Dead In youths hurt in the accident.    members of an all-West Texas    mlttee are    sending    letters to    110 Arizona Plane Crash Allen McFadden, Jr., told police    ®U9*um and a:    board of control,    cities and    towns in    44    states,    ac- hls automobile and that driven    by    They are ti ^ Rev. Willis p. Oer-    cording to    Bob Cannon    committee Austin were racing at the time    of i hart' ^ Cym* N<    Max the collision. The car occupied bv Bent]PV- ° P Thtane. Dr. Walter H. Adams and Dr, R N. Rlchard-san, all of Abilene; and Dr. D. M. member. The committee was appointed last week at the open fo- ....... o    ^    w    nim meeting of the Boosters club collector's office collected $12,449.06 I Smith signed a negligent homicide Wl*»in* of ® FaAO- ** J- A- Hi“ L*1? dl3CUM a community pro of Canyon. Dr. H. W More lock of 1 ^ct-Alpine, Dr, Bradford Knapp of Lubbock, Dr. W. J. McConnell of from the various localities the in-Denton. W. J. lapland of Cle- formation which they have rebury, Dean J. Thomas Davis of garding a community chest 1W W Car' “w*    learn    a    great    deal son of 8an Angelo.    {TOm lhe rppues to thft|e jetters,** D A Ban deem WTCC manager, said Cannon “We want to know advised each by letter: “In our | the variation in mechanics of Witness To Spectacle Of Falling Meteor Believes It Truck Earth Near Cedar Gap ABII.EM and VICINITY I Cloudy. I l»rub«t>ly HK-a1 rain* and eoldrr with coin wa\F Sunday. Ilvnlnrk warning*, _ .lyW TEXAS; Main taming to know in    M    ,      „      ,    __ rain    headquarters    building    m    Abl-    community chest operation rn in- norih and »*«t portion* Munday; Monday lene. a museum hall is being pro-    dustrial and agricultural cities We .-7--    Vidrt in which » c drain to per-    w*nt lo know how ,hey operate ■ionai rain.,    re.id,,    in nnrth    podtn.^k    manently Coplay relics front all    their chert and if FI .A GST AFF, Ariz., Jan. 29.—/P) —Investigators returned here tonight to report they had found the approximate location of* a plane which shot to the ground in flames, presumably carrying Gerald Vultee, ~    * a ,    I    airplane designer, and his wife. Purpose of the tetters is to get sylvia Parker Vultee, 27, to their deaths today. Deputy Sheriffs Ernest Yoet and Forrest Willis said they had not been able to reach the wreckage became of the rough, wooded country 30 miles south of here, where the crash reportedly occurred. Yoet saki Earl Van Deren, rancher near Sedonia, Aria., told him of seeing a flaming plane nose to the ground. Ranchers in the Oil Executive Dies MEXICO CITY. Jan. 29—(JP)— Gayle A. Steele, 54, president and general manager of the Sinclair Pierce Oil Company here, died last hight of complications following an appendix operation Monday. Charles W. Sanger of Abilene is hoping to find a meteorite as a souvenir of the spectacle he witnessed Friday night. He describes the night of a meteor through the sky, so close that he believes meteories will be found not far from Abilene. Sanger was returning from Callahan county, on the old Potosi road—he was south of the old Watsonville comer traveling toward Abilene. It was shortly after 7 o’clock. “A light almost blinded me. A ball of fire was rushing horizontally across the sky to the south. I had to look back at the road, and when I raised my eyes again the blaze had started downward, almost immediately hitting the ground and exploding. Violet and green lights streaked upward." "It looked like the meteor had struck the ground between where I was and the Cedar Gap mountain, probably very close to the mountains. Sanger said he had witnessed the flight of several meteors— but never a sight like that Friday night. He was about 7 1-2 miles from Abilene, southeast of Lake Kirby, ...ii 11, win,I. on th, co**..,    bu    t    "to    The*    r    •    vV    w *>•" he'vew    esta bushment    of ‘he projects. We .awmai night.    I    Dyl    to    tne    contrary,    witn    me    view    ,    wailt    ^    know'    the    general attitude and promoting OKLAHOMA:    KH,n turning to .now with of aiding and promoting these nf tilth ,h.    ^    . cntri    Hn,i    hard tr*rtr sunday; Mon    or both the agencies involved and rontlnwd    fold.    strong    museums.    th(> gfl;eraj public/- NMI MKXIc ©I ( I.univ Sunday, un.rn “In addition, a resource exhibit! When all the information has northwf*t    portion, raider •<mthra»t    por-    hall is being    provided in which is    been complied the attitude of    the lion;    .Monday    grnrrain fair.    installed our-    all-We«U    Texftg    re-    -    ,,, , ii is ui ii eu our    an w mi    texas    re    entire group will be    taken    along Rnngr    of    ‘rail    bSSgfg aiaT^    avtUtbte Texas ’ A resources exhibit control board was appointed by McCarty last week. Walter Cline of Wichita Falls is chairman.    , .    . Workmen began remodeling the , „.faT.S old federal building here two weeks ago into quarters for the WTCC, Installation of the resource display is expected to require three or four months. HE FLEW INTO THE DAWN— . QUIET HE WANTS NOW DENIED A. M. ai ai .. Al aa .. Al „ si Al as aa ... A7 sa .Noon M en ss as a • so AX ...... IS .........  JI ......   .I    «    I C* Midnight    »* Highfst and luwf.i trmprralarri in a a. rn ..-.tnrdaj, WX 50; lam? dalr a .far ■ go. AS-4S. Snnvt if*!*May, S IS; *,inr,v today. T:S4; mn.ft Indai, SMI, Oak Creek, canyon. Yoat and Harold Pilmer, forest ranger at Oak Creek, prepared to lead a posse of 50 men who will leave here at. 7 a. rn. iM.S.T), tomorrow in search of the wreckage. Musician Dies , „    ,    . SAN ANTONIO, Jan. 29- uF) — and furtiier discussion of the plan Dean Carl Venth, internationally as applied to Abilene will be made known composer and, since 1908 a Texas cities to receive copies of leader m Texas musical circles and ne let cr are: Greenville, Texar- teacher of music, died today. Venth kana. Corsicana, Brownville, Tyler, was dean of the school of music at Beaumont. Sher- ; the University of San Antonio man, Galveston, and Temple. where he had taught since 1931. RY DALE HARRISON NEW YORK, Jan. 29 —(/P)— What memories Charles A. Lindbergh might find next Friday were he sentimentalist enough to sit with a birthday cake before him and read the incredible biography the 36 sputtering candles could write! See the first candle! In Detroit a baby is bo®. Ifs just an ordinary baby. Then comes the candles of the Minnesota years — Congressman Lindbergh’s kid; a long-boned boy trudging through adolescence, bringing home report cards that would never set any schoolhouse on rue.      — I Brightest of all burns that which. With fire for ink, writes of that year 1927. Lindbergh could hardly relive that memory without knowing it for what it was: world drama and world history. JUST ’SLIM’ THEN He didn’t have much money. He wasn't particularly outstanding as an airman. He was Just “Slim,” an uncommunicative aviator, gambling his life for a $25,000 pot of gold. All he had to do was fly from New York to Paris. All he had to gain was $25,000— and fame. All he had to lose was his life. He flew into the dawn. VIKIN G OF 1927—LINDY, 36 NEXT FRIDAY Mayor Resigns Lindberg lives today, his 36th birthday just ahead. The bright candle tells it all— of the plane swooping genth to earth at Le Bourget field while Frenchmen cheered: and of the bare-headed. twentieth century Viking who sailed the skies instead of the seas, climbing from hLs cockpit, and saying; “I am Charles Lindbergh.” One candle burns for love and marriage. One tells of an aerial voyage of Lindbergh and Mrs Lindburgh to the far east, and of near disaster in a Chinese stream. BLACK CANDLES Then come the black candles: 1932, with the unprecedented horror of kidnaping .suspense, soul torture, and—at last—the broken, wasted body of Charles A Lindbergh Jr. The candles bum on and tell of Lindbergh slipping away in the night aboard a freighter to seek abroad surcease from the notoriety his daring flight had brought. Lindbergh, like Atlas and his world, has not been able to rid himself of his burden. He could not escape. He would not answer phones. He avoided public places, he shunned attention. Stubbornly and doggedly he clung to this premise: “I have a right to live mv own life ’ HIS OWN IDEA But that, as the candles will tell him if he reads them aright next Friday, Isn t so easy. The world says; “Flying to Paris was your own idea. Because you did this most spectacular thing, we shall always be interested in what you do.” And if the Colonel views his birthday cake philosophically next Friday, perhaps he will take thought that though there are black candles, the white ones burn brightest: and that there is room on tile cake for many, many more to bum as bravely and brilliantly as any that blaze there now. ALBUQUERQUE. N M, Jan. 29 — .-P)—Professing his innocence of any criminal violations, Charles H. Lembke resigned today as Albuquerque mayor and city commissioner in the wake of charges he embezzled more than $12,000 of city funds and speculated in municipal indebtedness. Denying Guilt, Couple Nabbed In Atlanta For Mail Theft Agree To Return To Texas Sentenced To Death DALLAS, Jan. 29 —— Edward S. Winn, 24-year-old licensed transport pilot, was given death in the electric chair today for the killing of William L. Presley, bakery employe, here last Nov. 20. Winn, whose home is at Columbus, Ind., had pleaded insanity. His attorneys indicated they would appeal. The state contended the motive was ATLANTA, Jan 29 —JPh— A smartly-dressed rouple arrested at the airport for questioning in the disappearance of $28,950 from a railway mail car in Texas last fall emphatically denied implication today and agreed to return to Texas for a hearing. They had approximately $4,300 on their' persons. Giving their names as Sidney Miller, 30, and his wife, Helen Miller, 23. the two were held for Fort Worth postal inspectors after failing to make bond. The man and woman waived examination before U. S. Commissioner E. S. Griffin. “I deny the charges absolutely.” the scholarly-looking Miller said. He added he lived in Dallas, and made his living buying and selling oil leases and royalties. City detectives quoted Miller as saying “I can show where every dime of the money found on my wife and me came from. A goodly portion of it was borrowed from friends after I left Dallas about two weeks ago.” Four other Texans ar#* under federal charges in the case. DALLAS. Jan, 29 —<JP)— Captain C. W, B. Long, Dallas postal inspector, left tonight by air for Atlanta to return Sidney Miller and his wife Helen, to Dallas where they will be examined by a federal grand jury in connection with a mail pouch robbery near O’Donnell, Texas, three weeks ago. The mail pouch disappeared mysteriously from a mail ear. ;

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: January 30, 1938