Abilene Reporter News, April 16, 1938 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News April 16, 1938

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - April 16, 1938, Abilene, Texas ®f)e Abilene Sporter VOL. LYU, NO. 328. 'WITHOUT, OR    WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD E ☆ ☆☆ IMM© Ai MCU tad PrtM (AP) Parents’ Slayer Escapes State Insane Asylum Howard Pierson Flees Cell Under Cover Of Night AUSTIN, April 10—<UP)-Howard Pierson, 23, adjudged insane and sent to the Austin state hospital after killing his father and mother here in April, 1935, was missing from the asylum today. Board of Control Chairman Tear directed that state rangers be asked to look for him. The father, Judge William Pierson, was a member of the Texas ABILENE, TEXAS. SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 16J938 -8 PAGES EXACTLY AS IT GOES "-Byron Third Time In 36 Years- Caned Praee (UPI PRICE 5 CENTS NORTHERN LIGHTS MIGRATE' SOUTH, FLASH BEAUTY HERE ,riUtr°u borealis produced a rare [was about 15 years ago spectacle for Abilene residents “rT"‘    ••    •    ■    ‘ who chanced to be awake in the wee hours this morning. More familiarly known as the Northern lights, the phenomenon painted in the northern horizon a rosy hue at intervals for a full half hour. Dr. Julius Olsen, head of the physics department at Hardin -Simmons university viewed the display from about 2 to 2:30 o’clock. Only twice before in 36 years, he said, have tho lights been sighted here. Tile last time Dr. Olsen witnessed the spectacle in Abilene The lights covered the sky to a larger extent than I’ve ever seen before,” the Hardin-Simmons professor said. “They were more quiescent, however, flashing five to IO minutes apart.” Previously, Dr. Olsen reported, he had seen the aurora borealis rn colors ranging from light yellow to almost white. This time they were a pronounced pink, and scientists farther north and east saw bright streaks varying from dimly rose to ‘blood red.” It was only by accident that the Abilene science professor saw the lights. His son, Julian, returned HOWARD TIERSON supreme court at the time of the killing. The parents had accompanied their son to a lonely road in the hills along the Colorado river near Austin supposedly to view an Indian grinding stone that the boy reported he had discovered. Shortly after dusk the youth returned to Austin with a slight arm wound and reported that there had been a bold-up in which his father rid mo.Ler both were kiU««. After persistent questioning young Pierson finally admitted that he had killed his parents and injured himself. Dr. C. H. Standifer, superinten- 312,000 available for transfer each dent of the hospital, said Pierson m<>ntb to the general operating escaped during the night and his Ilund- absence was detected early this ( Th<> otber sources of revenue to morning.    the city are tax collections and the He had apparently either made a tannit and similar receipts in key or procured one to unlock the I -he clty secretary's office. City Financial Status Better Foresee $12,000 Higher Surplus At Fiscal Year's End Indications were yesterday that the city of Abilene will complete this fiscal year, April 30, with $12,-000 to $15,000 more cash balance in the general operating funds than a year ago. The weeks cash balances were studied by members of the city commission in their Friday meeting ; then members did a fittle off hand figuring and estimating. _ Tile weekly report showed $34-540.18 in the general fund; $531.02 in the street and bridge fund; $142.73 in the library fund; $238.88 in the parks fund; an overdraft of $455.81 in the airport fund (purchases are made early in the month, accounts due the airport come in later); $87.27 in the abattoir fund, and $2,752.40 in the parking meter account. BIG BILLS ON 15TH Heaviest payment of bills comes in on the 15th of each month, yesterday’s total running near $2,500. The monthly payroll, exclusive of the water department, is around $13,000. The averrge income of the water ana sewer department is about $19,000 per month; out of this must come *4,000 fa- o’»'",',tl,'ns cf the * department, and the $3,000 which is laid aside to pay interest and principal on Fort Phantom Hill re.^ervoir bonds. That leaves around with other members of the Cowboy band to report seeing the sky s glow' at that hour. ‘ You just happen to Ste something like that,” commented Dr. Olsen in explanation of its rarity. ‘‘It Is very unusual this far south.” His view was from the Olsen home at 1204 Vogel street, directly north of the Hardin-Simmons campus. Eastern observers said the Northern lights’ appearance accompanied one of the most severe magnetic storms of the 20th century, disrupting communications systems several hours in many sec tions. Sunspot activity may be blamed for the disturbance, Dr Olsen said. Scientists elsewhere described the display in the northern tier of states as the most brilliant in 35 years. Relatively few persons saw the aurora, the Associated Press reported. because the spectacle did not begin until 12:30 o'clock central standard time or later. As Dr. Olsen explained the phenomenon, the lights are caused by negative particles, or electrons, discharged by the sun. They cause See LIGHTS, Pg. 5, Col. 3 DID MR. SCHWAB HEAR CORRECTLY? Britain, Italy Clasp Hands In Accord Today Friendship Pact Writes Happy End To Long Quarrel By STEWART BROWN (United Press Staff Correspondent) ROME, April 16. (UP)-Three years of an estrangement which threatened to precipitate a world war will end today when representatives of Great Britain and Charles M. Schwab, chairman of the board of the Bethlehem Steel corporation, pokes at his ear as if he doubted what he ncard in the above picture of a lively few minutes at the annual stockholders’ meeting at Wilmington, Del. The steel master's shock came from Lewis Gilbert, left minority stockholder, who suggested that Mr. Schwab serve without pay during the recession. The chairman recovered his aplomb, answered Gilbert and other hecklers in no uncertain terms and peace finally reigned. door which confined him. The bed had been stuffed so as to resemble a person sleeping in it. A. guard last saw him about 8:30 or 9 o’clock last night when he took Pierson some magazines. First search for the youth centered about Oak HUI, a small community between Austin and Fredericksburg. Hospital attendants were sent there on report that a youth answering Pierson’s description had been seen attempting to thumb a ride from cars passing through Oak HUL FDR, First Lady Plan Quiet Easter Sunday $32,000 BALANCE By adding and subtracting, members of the commission arrived at a cash balance of approximately $32,000 to $35,000 for April 30. The total last year was $19,927.13. m.cci™ i We wU1 als0 bs oft from missing another angle this May I than we were last year,” said Mayor Hair. I 'We will have fewer SINO CHRISTIAN TROOPS NEAR CAPTURE OF STRATEGIC CITY Kai-Shek Orders Yihsien Be Taken Before Easter, Slates Victory Talk Birt sap Bv ROBERT BELLAIRE I nited Press Staff Correspondent Friends Mourn Dr. Middleton Rites For Local Physician Slated Sunday at 3 p.m. Hundreds of friends in Abilene and West Texas today mourned the unexpected death late yesterday afternoon of Dr. E. R. Middleton, Abilene physician. He succumbed to a heart attack about 6 o clock as he was preparing to leave his office in the Clinic building after a busy day s work. Today his body is lying in state at his home, 842 Sayles, where his many friends paused to pay tribute to the man W'ho had been their physician, counsellor and friend. The doctor who had a heart that felt, and guided hands that were skilled. He gave freely his time, and his best was always to his patients, Dr Middleton was president of the Taylor-Jones County Medical society, a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons, member of the staff of the Kendrick Memorial hospital, and had an extensive practice, particularly in his specialties, gynecology and surgery. He was a deacon of the First Baptist church and had been a member of the church since early boyhood. BORN IN 1885 Ernest Robert Middleton was born Jan. 14, 1885 at Franklin, Texas. He mover) with his parent Wntersdin^^r90','»n<f'«ffiddletOni ^ ready to tbe    of    negotia- , Winters to begin his medical prac-I tice. For 15 years he made Winters his home, owning and operating a hospital there for about ten years of that time. Then in 1924 he transferred his residence to Abilene where he became firmly established as an outstanding physician and surgeon. Blanket Bill For Relief Spending Legislation Seen Congressional Leaders Seek Quick Action; Hearings Begin Wednesday  c°ro®ittc™indirated°this^™e0dur^ni?ht^MU(olloweT^Vn0h« fascist Italy initial a treaty of I    AdminiJfr    Wedne*day’ He Mid Works friendship which many diplomat-1 8^ess Administrator Harry L UnnlHn« nr««ij v* ii.. ists hail as the first step toward a genuine pacification of Europe. Count Galeazzo Ciano, Italian foreign minister, and the Earl of Perth, British ambassador, were ready in behalf of their governments to initial the 24 page pact at the Chigi palace at 6:30 p. m. (12:30 p. rn. CST.) Arrangements were made to publish it through the world at once. It is set forth in about 7,-000 words. BELISHA TO VISIT Questions concerning all phases of British-Itallan relations in the Mediterranean, in Spain, in Africa and in the near east were included in a treaty and its annexes, it was understood. Next week, Leslie Hore-Bclisha, British war secretary, is to deliver to Premier Benito Mussolini a personal message of friendship from Prime Minister Neville Chamber-lain. Formal signing of the treaty Is not to take plac« until Great Britain has recognized the conquest of Ethiopia and Italy had withdrawn her “volunteers” from the Spanish civil war. Italy stuck to her “Rome-Berlln axis” of cooperation with Germany. Britain stuck to her dose alliance with France. Nevertheless the treaty was regarded as a most important contribution to peace-in that, aside from restoring British-Itallan relations to a friendly plane, it connects the fasclst-nazi axis with the democratic axis between Britain and France. Italians were looking forward a1 HUG FOR STAN Jarrell Nol Anxious When He's Divorced witness'    Harry    L‘ H°Pkins woul<* be the first item in the bill will be the proposed $1,250,000,- OOO for relief for the first sev. en months of the fiscal year beginning: July I. What other items will be Included was under study. It was expect-ed, however, to contain an allotment of $450,000,000 for publio works grants to cities and states and whatever additional appropriations and authorizations may be necessary to provide for works loans. Members said ft was virtually certain ike housing authority would need additional powers to carry out the proposed new $300,000,000 slum clearance program. Administration agencies and congress acted yesterday to hasten other phases of the program. BANK RESERVE CU^ The federal reserve board cut by about one-eighth the reserve funds formerly required of banks, thus increasing the total of money they have available for lending by about $750,000,000. Previously the treasury released gold credit amounting to $1,392,-000,000. Thus the combined federal reserve and treasury actions expanded the nation’s credit by $2-142.000,WX*.    .    j The securities commission, in line with recommendations in Roosevelt’s recovery message, simplified registration procedure to make it easier, faster and cheaper for small busmass firms, to issue stocks and bonds. The Reconstruction Finance Corporation already has begun its new program of lending to both large and small enterprises unable to get bank credit out of its $1,500,000,000 of available resources. Although Lots Laurels mother, first wife of Stan Laurel, asked a court order to force the film comedian to pay $1,335 for support of Leis each month, this picture shows (hat the little girl was great friends with Stan as th-; Alimony hearing was held In Los Angeles. Th,    ,h,    year    a, .aa, I'«* *£*•■*    *    “‘£5^    H    ?    1W‘ ‘hi1 -bt-gU*cli°n ¥ ,una‘ ltr°u8h capture th, {tty"b,r«,    m0    C-nt    Ka;‘sh'k    ,0 The troops were ureter o'rdS. otOmmSmoChS'Z £ TELESE? if    Chmese    cll“l!™ lo meet Chiang Kai-Shek meanwhile prepared for a "vicmrv” night on the theme, ‘Why I Believe In Jesus Christ " broadcast t0' ~    ~~        I    Chinese the current expenses, The discussion of finance came up when Commissioner W. E Bensley brought up purchase of another motorcycle for the police department. ’The mayor had been urging that buying be held down until after May I. Chief of Police T. A. Hackney HOUSTON, April 16—oPj —Art Jarrett, the band leader, and Eleanor Holm, the swimmer, were to have been divorced in California -    ,    today but since Jarrett was in Dr. Middleton never stopped his Houston the matter will have to medical training, his post graduate    I wa»t    until May 15. work including study    at Tulatie,    "You can’t got a    divorce in Cal-    1 hospitals in New York and Chicago! ilfornia deposition,” Jarrett said, and with the famous    Mayo clinic    and    Im B°in& t0    ta in    Texas in Rochester, Minn. He was award- ano,her month.” Asked if he knew the whereabouts of Miss Holm, the band loader replied: "I don’t know whether she's with ; Billy    Rose or not    and I    don’t    I care.” WASHINGTON. April 16 i^>)_ President and Mrs. Roosevelt have rss:    ••    I    ^ children and adults to the White House grounds on Easter Monday • chief executive and first traditional egg I company and said that the com- The lady will attend morning services a; St. Thomas Episcopal church. Mrs. Roosevelt also will attend sunrise services in Arlington cemetery and place a lily doss on the Unknown Soldier’s tomb. Stock Market Puts On Spurt NEW YORK, April 16.—UPL-A 5 2 b^'lnS tide swept stocks and united Skates government bends into another advance today when Wall street resumed dealings after the Good Friday holiday. Swinging up from the start, leading industrial shares soon ran up gains ranging to $3 or more in brisk trading for a Saturday session. The treasury list was jerked up ward by broad demand attributed Partly buying from banks to find outlet for a record-breaking supply of unemployed funds piled by the latest credit-expansion drive in Washington. Member banks of the reserve system were expected soon to have nearly $4,000,000,000 in surplus funds as result of the gold de-sterilization and $750,000 -000 cut in reserve requirements an bounced before the holiday. Gains in some treasury issues around the opening ranged to nearly $10 for each $1000 face values. Many corporate bonds, sharply depressed last month, followed the flse in governments. * New York commodity markets, which started on an upswing before the holiday, lemained closed for over Easter. Grains opened a little higher ii Clue ago, could not quote the same price 15 days from now, and the deal went on through. The city is buying a Harley Davidson, radio receiver and siren equipped, for $622.25, less trade In on an old machine and a $40 refund for tax paid on a 1926 machine, leaving a difference of $447. DELINQUENT TAXES Increase in collection of delinquent taxes is considered by city 1 officials as one answer to the pressing finance problems of the next fiscal year. Schools are needing an $18,000 for operations, more money must come out of water revenues for the Fort Phantom Hill bonds—examples of the greater needs the city is facing in a money way. Tie delinquent tax problem, whether to hire an outsider to push collections will be taken up in a special commission meeting at 2 p. m. Wednesday. Among others planning to appear before the board to ask for the job is D. P. Rail Labor Hurls Strike Warning Nation-Wide Lay Off Threatened lf Wages Slashed WASHINGTON. April 16.-<UP> TOKYO, April 16. -Faced by -Railway labor leaders threatened fbe insistence of army and navy learning that the Japanese were stripping their western lines to reinforce their embattled army in the Hsuchow zone began a drive along the Yellow river today. They hoped to force the Japanese to shorten their entire lines down into central China and at the same time to embarrass the Japanese government by making necessary to send more men to j China. Premier May Quit He was married January IO, 1910 to Edith Catherine Fred, daughter, of the Rev. and Mrs. M. K. Fred! at San Marcos. He is survived bv his wife, two sons, Dr. Edwin E Middleton and Weldon B. Middleton, and one daughter, Lorraine Middleton, Two brothers, R. G. of Pecos, and L. D, of San Antonio, and one sister, Mrs. Willie Pumph- 150,000 Expecled Al Lawlon Easier Riles New Dictator Rules Loyalists Division Of Realm Accepted As Real; Rebels Push Drive By HARRISON LtROCHE United Press Staff Correspondent HENDAYE, French - Spanish ______ Frontier, April 16.—< UP (—Spanish mer because he “got excited” when nationalists consolidated a 15-mile she •^warned in protest against his front on the Mediterranean sea to- advan<*s- A murder charge was day with which they had separated M 8881041 hlm ®nd the sheriff Child Slayer Is Termed Sex Maniac LOS ANGELES, April 16.—(UP) —Two psychiatrists who examined Charles McLachlan, confessed slayer of seven-year-old Jenny Moreno, announced today that he was a "sex maniac with a perverted mind.” Dr. J. Paul Rivers and Dr. Benjamin Blank said, however, that the 55-j ear-old house painter was sane. McLachlan confessed that he bashed the girl’s head with a ham- LAWTON. Oku.. April i,^ I Colonia Irom lh rut of toilU no ____________ ,The age-old drama of the life of ; sPain- K’ MIDDLETON, pg. 3, Col. 4 Jesus—from birth in a manger to Loyalists sought desperately to .    | death on a cross—will be staged | form a new defense line just north Easter morning for the twelfth o{ the Ebro river. 15 miles from the ’ successive year in a Wichita moun- nationalist left wing. day so that he could without delay. go to trial Fear Lynching Of Confessed Slayer tain amphitheater. I One hundred fifty thousand per-j sons are expected to make the 16. ( pilgrimage Saturday night to the Mount Roosevelt, near LEWISTOWN, Mont.. April ’aP’—Sheriff E. J. Doive declared J base of today he feared an attempt might | here. to lynch Lee Simpson, I For the first time the 3,000 cos today to call a nationwide railroad i leaders ior sweeping measures to strike if executives force a wage | filet in* Chint ^emlwPriSce fS- miaro Konoye today was reported threatening to resign. See FINANCES, Pg. 5, Col. I cut upon 1,000,000 workers They challenged the directors of the Association of American Railroads to set in motion the machinery of the railway labor act, which might force a reduction, and warned them that labor “would stop at nothing short of a nation wide strike” to mantain its present wage rates. Heads of the railway brotherhoods took this position after rejecting proposals for a voluntary wage •’deduction.’* George M. Har- j risen, president of the Railway! Labor Executives’ association, and I turned characters will speak their own lines, which will be carried by sound equipment to the most dis-tam reaches of the natural rock amphitheater. The cabinet was said to be split on the issue of support of the premier, providing the first leal government crisis since the undeclared war In China started. be made who confessed slaying three men and listing 14 others as intended victims, if Simpson was taken to the Golden Valley county jail at Ryegate. Dolve, Golden Valley sheriff and — himself named on Simpsons death. Congressman Dies list, said Simpson, owmer of several j Golden Valley county ranches, would be held In jail here until the aroused public feeling in the Ryegate community subsided. WASHINGTON, April 16.—(UP) —Rep. Charles J. Colden. D., Calif,, died last night at Wafter Reed hospital. He was 68 years old. Accepting the separation of cata- Synagogue Reopens Ionia as definite and probably Ii-1 nal, the loyalists named Gen. Jose    VIENNA.    April    16—Vienna's Miaja, commander-in-chief at:chlfl synagogue, closed for several Madrid, as dictator of loyalist weeks aft«r the nazi accession to Spain proper and sent kev cabinet P°wer, opened last night for pass-ministers secretly to Madrid, Va- over servlc«s- There was but a lencia and other loyalist cities to moderate attendance because of coordinate their executive organi- nervousncss among Jews. Services ration.    were held at all other synagogues. REBELS JUBILANT Nationalists, jubilant, celebrated one of their greatest victories in 21 months of war and sent reconnais-    atisjttv    ie sance units northward and south-    16    UP (—Illness ward parallel to the Barcelona- a meToXn Valencia road, extending and solid- *    *    -    Ca'h    yesterday ot Gatewood Riles Pend Hying their front. 193 YOUTHS COMPETE- KUE FLOWN 1,200 FEET IN CITY TOURNAMENT Highway Patrol To Get New Uniforms Eleven members of the state highway patrol ill the Abilene district left yesterday afternoon for Big Spring, where they will be fitted for new uniforms. Measurements were taken several weeks ago. The group will probably return to Abilene late today or early Sunday. George Preston, city officer. is pinch-hltting as an examiner for persons desiring driver licenses. Those making the trip were: Captain Harry HutchLson, Charlie Wolf. E. E. Powell. G. G. Fitzhugh and Truett Dillard, Abilene; G. L. Mora ban and M. T. Rierson, Stamford; M. B. Thomas and M. R. McDonald, Eastland; John Copeland the Valley View school, sent his J. J- Policy, Association of Anteri- I ^    ,an , “teated U2» non B.n ■ -    ,.    i    this    morning    to    capture    high est flying honors in a citywide contest. Tommv Wallace, a pupil nom was the only contestant seeking a an- can Railroads president, nounced the refusal jointly. Peiley said that a meeting of 140 class one member railroads will be I ^ There werp 193 entri« in six called soon to ask tho brotherhoods I    the    contest’    arran^d formally for a wage reduction. Southwest Wheat Outlook Still Bright CHICAGO, April 16.    (UP)— Winter wheat in the .southwest survived last week's out-of-season blizzards and sleet storms with a minimum of damage and today prospects for a bumper crop in Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas for youngsters by Jim Edwards, Works Progress administration recreation supervisor. First places In two divisions were taken by the kite of Mary Stewart, ' from Central school, The pries were for the most atristlc and the most unusual kite entered. Another girl, Evelny Menshew from North Park. laid successful claim to Hie smallest kite. Hers was scarcely larger than a postage stamp.    6 Altitude gained by the highest flying kite was estimated by Judg ger of Pair Park, John M. Bennett of Travis. Largest kite—Billy Joe Dunn of Lamar. Billy Lockhart of Lamar, Kenneth George of Alta Vista, Maud Anding of North Park. Longest-tailed kite—Robert sudser of North Park. and Foster m*. toe* "ere only slightly less promising    :    ^unrated by judg- than on Anri! I r»nll£ to « i* f™". alrPlane f by L. E. Derry berry, municipal irport manager. Billy Joe Dun of Lamar school had the largest kite, an entry ap- April I, replies to _ United Press survey revealed. Two weeks ago crop experts through the southwest agreed that only prize for the longest-fciled kite, j Length of that on his entry was estimated at slightly more than JOO feet. Prizes were awarded the first Your contestants In each division. The winners and schools they represented, in order of judging: Highest flying kite-Tommy Wei-, Van Devon Ie t 79 lace of Valley View, Freddie Schultz V*-.— AU T a of St. Joseph Academy, Billy Joe    Todoy Dunn of Lamar and Emma WU* wismvrTmr .    ., lla^nesf0li)^Evlgi?n' M "lf*Ured Supreme Court 7usUce Sinai ret    MeiuiMW Willis Vie Defamer will cdtbmc „ I ,'    IT."’'    <X his IM. birthday tomorrow Ho --.....-........... college Heights. Chm Riverra of was a member of the court for 26 °* tlie street department, was the Americanization school, K. Ken- years unUl his inurement last May.'shot t0 death accidentally last her husband delayed arrangements They honer! within „ h- * for the funeral 01 thc wellknown control 40    nfV    ?    newspaper man and publicist. control 40 miles of the seacoast.    , Gatewood, 47, died of a heart attack Already they had left the loyal- -isis no means of communication between Catalonia and the rest of i loyalist Spain except by air or by sea. As the loyalist fleet awaited orders at Cartagena, on the southeast coast, to try to keep open the vital ports of Barcelona and Valencia, a little loyalist submarine slipped away from Verden, France, at the mouth of the Gironde river in the bay of J3(scay, in an effort to reach the Mediterranean coast and raid nationalist blockading ships. Fori Worlh Man Accidentally Shot FORT WORTH, April 16. 0P>-John Herbert Hoyle, 32. employe proximately eight feet tall Robert namer of Central. Most artistic kite—Mary Stewart of Central, Jesus Ramon of Ameri-icanlzation Avaron Riverra of Americanization, Johnny Barron of Locust, Most unusual kite—Mary Stewart of Central, Ramon Reymundro Two Die In Crash night j A shotgun in the hands of his 111-year-old son. John Herbert Hoyle, Jr, was discharged in the LeRoy house. The pellets tore through a .Wade Sudger oI Fair Park school iof Amexxauiutuon, WACO, April 16 — (AF Morgan, Jr., 22, and Raymond screen and lodged In the father* Caff ray. about 21. both of Temple, J back as he repaired a casing. were killed last night in a head- Hoyle, who had seen a rabbit Robm SUd-lviVsS°^e c°11Won at Brace- nearby, had sent the youth in the acows aud-jvUle.fiddj, 15 aile* »utft al bere. | house for the gun. Big Navy Foes Map Fight Plans WASHINGTON. April 16,    — Opponents of the administration’s “big navy” bill centered their efforts today on an attempt to eliminate authorization for three 45,-000-on super-dreadnaughts, “If we can’t defeat the bill, we mav at least be able to stop the building of more battleships,” said Senator Nve (R-ND), a leader of the bloc which contends such vessels are unnecessary except for a campaign of aggression. The senate nasal committee approved the $1,156,000,000 expansion bill by a unanimous vote yesterday, but three democratic members who did not vote—Bone of Washington, Gillette of Iowa and Holt of West Virginia—said they would oppose It on the floor. A prediction of early passage came from Chairman Walsh <D-Mass). He sought to win senate approval before the end of next week. ;

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: April 16, 1938

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