Abilene Reporter News, April 21, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

April 21, 1938

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date: Thursday, April 21, 1938

Pages available: 30

Previous edition: Wednesday, April 20, 1938

Next edition: Friday, April 22, 1938

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Abilene Reporter News

Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 994,916

Years available: 1917 - 1977

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.13+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Abilene Reporter News, April 21, 1938

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.13+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - April 21, 1938, Abilene, Texas I) ®fje gttitlene Reporter VOL. LVI I, NO. 333. eros will lour, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT COES/’-Bvron M w Kl/ \[ N AmoHiImI I’rfM <AT> ABILENE, TEXAS. THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1938.—SIXTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS Utilities Loans Go In Program For Recovery Inclusion Of Administration Foes Stirs Speculation Amid Multiple Developments WASHINGTON. April 20.—(A*)—The Roosevelt administration included loans to public utilities in the new spend-and-lend recovery program today. It v as not known immediately just which companies w-ould receive loans. However, the disclosure that loans were in the offing created unusual interest because of the long and bitter controversy between the '-----j    administration    and    a    number    of Farmers Hear Organization Recommended Extension Expert Cites Minority Rule In Capital City Dads Veto [lax Collection By Specialist Commissioners Decide To Keep Direct Control The city of Abilene shortly will adopt a plan for pressing delinquent collections, but there will be no contract on a percentage basis. In a spec.al meeting yesterday afternoon, the commission voted not to let the Job out on a percentage contract basis. experts at session Eight or ten persons, including tax specialists from Dallas and Port Worth, had gathered in the council chamber. The board went  into an executive session and short - clearance projects involving federal ly reached accord on turning down tmtrd iff., im PRICE 5 CENTS SHE WONT TELL concerns in the utility field. S40.72S.825 FOR SLI MS A White House conference discussed a plan for advances to the power companies by the Recon-j struetion finance corporation to en-J able them to catch up on many millions of dollars worth of job-spreading construction work left undone during the depression years. President Roosevelt, endeavoring to get the recovery program started quickly, approved five slum expenditure of $40,728,825. The senate committee on the cause and extent of unemployment reported the state and federal governments had spent $19,300,000,000 for recovery and relief since 1933, SI4,200.000 of that sum coming from the federal government. It said I fully 12.000.000 were out of work were too a long- ! More than 200 Taylor county farmers met at the county courthouse Wednesday to hear P. G. Haines, organization specialist and asserted conditions from A. Se M. college, discuss agr!- I uncertain for planning cultural problems. The meeting was called by Tay loc County Agricultural assoc!*- work rrilef - ln the hou'se'ap'nro lion J, Walter Hammond, pml- j priaUona committee to endorse FREIGHT,RRl?F^mbP    HS. IS*10™ 'f the ^esdents FREIGHT RATES ( ITE!)    $4.500.(M).000 spending and lending Haines pointed out inequalities program which have yel t0 be g In freight ©rates faced by farmers ; acted> ,ajd the $1 250.000.000 relief handicaps imposed by tariffs,and i lu>m wouJd enabJe WPA tQ other features of the farm situa- 2,800,000 persons on the rolls until I collector    could get as    much money tlon*    j February I, This would be 200.000 M som<* 006 qualified to do He declared that the national more than at present.    the work, government is being controlled by Officials of the Treasury and    Commissioner Morris had de- organized minorities, and told far-. Federal Reserve board met and dis- dared he would not vote for anv mers that if they are to have their'cussed the question of how rapidly    outsider    to    fc- elven    a contract• part of its control and their part j SI.400.OOO.OOO of potential bank    he said    he    did not    believe the of the national income, they must credit resulting from last weeks harm which an outsider who did or*tnlM-    gold    should    be    not understand conditions could be Haines, taking a strictly neutral Inad<* available for lending to the offset by the increased collections stand as to which farm organiza- j Robert Fechner, director of the range relief program et this time. Harry Hopkins, administrator of any percentage ^proposal. When the visitors filed back in and were told of the action, most of them shook hands with the officials and departed. They had come prepared to present offers of doing the job for from IO to about 18 per cent of the delinquent taxes collected, it was understood. “If we are not going into this I on a contract basis, there is no uxc of wasting your time nor ours,” ! said Mayor Will W. Hair. Leaning most toward the plan of bringing a tax specialist here to do the Job was Commissioner L. A. Sadler. He. however, said he would favor any other plan w’hich the council could agree on, even though he did not believe a local Byrnes Heads New Foes Of ! Profits Levy • Senate Group For Abolition, Opposing House I WASHINGTON. April 2 0—Of* — Powerful new pressure for complete abolition of the undistributed profits tax came today from an unex-! pected source—the senate unemployment committee—but Roosevelt lieutenants in the house still insisted the levy be retained. REPORT C HEERS CRITICS There was no sign the new development would break the deadlock between the senate, which has voted repeal of the tax, and the home, which has decided to regain it in modified form* Nevertheless, critics of the tax were heartened by the report of th? unemployment committee headed by Senator Bjrnes <D-SC>, usually a strong supporter of the administration. The committee, which has been studying the cause and cure of joblessness, declared enactment of revenue legislation along lines approved by the senate “will be exceedingly helpful” in reducing unemployment. The senate bill, besides providing repeal of the surplus tax. calla for a flat 15 per cent flat rate on capital gains in lieu of a house-approved graduated scale. Business men have contended the senate bill would encourage business and unfreeze capital. PROOF DEMANDED But President Roosevelt had endorsed the house measure. When Chairman Doughton <D-NC> of the house ways and means committee was asked today whether the Byrnes committee report would ,    change the minds of house con- PracticableLy    o*    a    concerted    traf-    ferees who have been insisting or fie safety    drive    and    revision    of city    toe house bill in negotiations with traffic ordinances occupied discus AFTER ROBBERY Link Royston With Frome Man Case EMMAGENE HALE ABILENE'S SPONSOR TO WTCC SESSION Mrs. Lillian Coogan. Eem-stein, mother of Jackie Coogan, one time child movie star, is shown in a Los Angelei court, where she refused to ma'.;* a statement concerning her finances after Jackie had demanded an accounting of the $4-003,000 he said he earned in the movies and of which he said he had received only a small part. Mr . Bernstein sa<d Jackie had been a "bad boy.” Group Studies Traffic Evils Sub-Committee Named To Draft Possible Cures Hon* are preferable, said that every farmer ought to Join some body that will give him organized power in Washington. The exteasion service representative also appeared before a meeting of rural residents and Kiwanis club members at CH alo Wednesday evening. TARIFFS ASSAILED In pointing out inequalities in freight rates and tariffs, Haines declared that many farm implements manufactured in the United States are sold cheaper in foreign countries than at home. Through tariff restrictions, not only cotton but other products are being exported leas, he said. Tariff walls prevent the importation of foreign goods, and without this source of income, foreign countries are unable to buy from America, he said. Haines praised the work of Secretary of State Cordell Hull in formation of reciprocal trade treaties with foreign countries. Export of American goods to these countries has increased much faster than their imports to the United States, he said. Afer the meeting, officers of the agricultural association outlined plans for a membership campaign. Community meetings will be scheduled soon, said Hammond. Twenty new members were signed tip Wednesday, bringing the total of those who have paid 1938 dues to 50. See RECOVERY, Pf. 7, Col. 5 More Highway Jobs Awarded Ten West Texas0 Counties Benefit In New Lettings Commissioner Beasley, as an example cited an old couple, their home their only property. WEH B'S WIFE ILL ' If they believed they were going to lose that home through a suit, they would be worried to death." The general idea was that it be sion yesterday ai the first meeting of the Abilene Traffic Safety committee in the chamber of commerce building Folic wing an hour and a half discussion, the group adjourned after appointing a sub-committee to “submit a practical draft of rec- srnators, he said: “I would not think so, unless they (the senators) can give some proof that the senate provision.* would be exceedingly helpful," Supporters of the senate bill hailed the unemployment committee's report. The committee is absolutely right," said Senator Copcalnd <D- ommencatio* for traffic safety.* NY'* “I hope -he report will have batter to kern The sub-committer is composed of j some influence." p I Runic sihw -r a ----- o    *    Senator    Ballev    (D-NC)    said    the report was “very excellent." However, Senator Murray would probably w„   w the supervision eft the collections    SU)iey-    T    A*    Hackney, S. M.1 and the filing of the suits in the    and    T Ca:sw«U. hands of the commission    irarric    education    and enforce- Commissioner Lu#an Webb did    PT'110'"™"* no- a rrii/*    i    ,    tne lalk on ways and means of nearly* over, bd,    j    KSS#    I ,m!!irv .., had ! points and offered different rem-     .    ________ I earlier had become *    edles but a11 as?reed lhat something causing the recession." I .JJS before TEATES&    "*    ‘r*f-- overtaxed her strength, but with I s Tile rest I believe she will be all right list. ca <<4 Wr.UU IO NA/j I I Compete For ! Honor Of Reigning Over Convention Tall brunette Emmagene Hale eldest daughter of Postmaster and Mrs. O. A. H a Ie, has j been chosen Abilene's sponsor to the West Texas chamber of com- ! merce convention in Wichita Falls next week, President J. C. Hunter of the local chamber announced I Wednesday. Mm Hale, a teacher in the College Heights school here and a graduate of the University of Texas with the class of 1933. was selected j Queen Cotton last fall to reign over} the Texas Cotton festival, a feature of the rejuvenated West Texas Fair held in Abilene in October. Her I coronation by Congressman Clyde L. Garrett In an elaborate ceremony was the climaxing event of society. Likewise, she was in the the two-day festival. Miss Hale is prominent in Abilene social limelight during her university career, having belonged to the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. She was also a bluebonnet belle. At the WTOC convention, Visa Hale will compete with sponsors from other cities throughout West Texas for the title "Miss West Texas for 1939," and the honor of reigning over the annual 1939 annual convention of the body. Th* sponsors will be presented as honor guests at an oil festival next Monday night, and the winning beauty will be crowned the following night by Mayor Piorello LaGuardia of New York City, the principal convention spaaker. a a a Sale Of Badges Moving Swiftly Sale of registration badges for the West Texas chamber of commerce the action. undergone austin, April 20. —    — Tile rest I believe she wbf £ ah« I    SheItcm    acted    as chapman highway commission tcdav complet- said Webb    '    ri8ht,    ot the discussion and sitting in on ed its April contract letting and an-    «    •    the mertinK    a* a ivisors were Mavor r in .    - nounced low bidders on projects fnnrJ%    thr    plan    to    be    W W Halr' Capt* Harrv Hutchin- Fnr ll^iru Fnfrinc costing $536,732.    followed would be worded out at a 5,01 the highway patrol and Cars- LUI L/QI ly L ll I llGS Formalities were all that stood in    ^    to    be set,    *ell. the way of Issuing orders that will    delinquent    rolls total ap- Comment* from the members in- ' put crews of men to work in scat- Proximately $350,000, but this in- cluded: “S"; MSS’!    ‘t- there ms no evidence the undo I *'"k mortnS rapidly, Chairman .nomad pro,IU anc    “aln,    C°n,,nl"" levies “had any material ..lect In ' jJ, 0'tinllallc w rfpor, ,t : the end of the first day of active campaigning for registrations. Many j. business firms are buying as many as IO badges for distribution among Stall Space Ready tered sections of the state. eludes some $45,030 which offic- ' Sh«lton—1“x x x safest automobile Those items which win be partial- ials °*J5erve can “just be charred evcr budt on the market xxx ly financed by the federal govern- off/’ Include1 are old personal ^    w‘ * taxes, automobile rsse^sments on machines no longer in existence, and other similar items. Father Directed To Give Up Son LaGuardia Assigned Gun-Toting Guards GUTHRIE, Okla , April 20.—— When Mayor Fiorella H. La ment must be approved by the U S Bureau of Public Roads and prob-| ably can be started within three or four weeks. Other projects financed entirely by the state eau be begun in 15 or 20 days, it was said. - Low* bidders approved today, by , counties, included: Runnels, 16 miles of grading, small drainage structures Valley creek bridge and relief structures on highway 109 between Ballinger and Maverick. Purvis, Sc Bertram, Fort Worth. $43,135. Reeves, Culbertson and Jeff Davis. 43.9 miles of asphalt seal coat on       —    -***« wui-ycar-    f    —- —* ——- highways 27. 196 and 17 from Amo old son- Malcolm, has raged in and    u V, a,>\ln favor of pub- to New Mexico state line in Reeve* out 01 courts since Kathryn WH- Id a booklet of traffic laws and public has not been educated to drive xxx safer to drive down Broadway in hor Angeles than down Pine street in Abilene xxx believe _ jwe can do more with traffic edu-i cation than anything else." SPEED WORST EVIL Chief of Police T. A. Hackney— **Our worst evil is speed xxx use _ of hand signals would decrease the event will be held. already are J driving hoards a great deal xxx in good repair, and final prrpara employes, he said, and others are telephoning to the chamber of commerce. Some of the committeemen working Wednesday had already sold out of badge* Wednesday night, and were asking for more. Moore reported that many women Exhibitors may start bringing In Wrre buying badges, and urged cattle today for the Dairy Day more    do so. ^ Reservations Asked Early €> There will BATON ROUGE, La, April 20- <*V-A court order today gave E1-I4V,    „    ,       —    „—    1U1B, non Parsley, 34-year-old earpen- po lce aepartment will coop- tlons are to be made toda- be show Friday. Countv Agent' Knox I iomelhlng doing all Hie time for Pair announced Wednesday    the women ' he declared. “And the Stall room is available on the ,l rP«lstralion fee will admit one grounds, and will be put in good to everything thai happen*."____ condition today so that stock may be bedded dowrn, said Pair. West Texas Fair grounds, where EMMAGENE HALE tors hitper, until April 29 to chow eratf> in any way Possible in any cause why he should not give up ,e his son to irs mother    1    u    E We would like to know as soon .    as    possible    how    many animals will Ridley, superintendent of be shown, ' said Parr in requesting Tile Parsleys are divorced. A bat- child ran C2n°1S * ? X X tralnln‘- cf that exhibitors notify him'of'their tie for custody of their four- year-    wil1 *° a long way toward intentions ‘ He also' „r^° Baptist Conclave Nearing Close SAN ANGELO. April 20.—0T— Tnree dominant figures in Southern Baptist circles addressed convention audiences at municipal auditorium and local cnurches tonight a* the state Baptists Sunday school conclave pointed climatically Suspect s Gun Sent lo Austin For Inspection Auto Similar To That Sighted In Van Horn Area s ROTAN. April 20—Scores of unverified reports sprang promiscuously from many sources tonight linking a Roby prisoner arrested on a robbery complaint with tile fiendish Frome torture murders, while whereabouts of Fisher county officers probing the evidence were as uncertain as the rumors themselves. Arrest of a Royston man early Wednesday for the alleged robbery of a companion. Tom Henry, also of Jloyston, of $500, immediately led to sensational developments as officers pieced together a dozen angles Involved in the case. At the time of the alleged robbery. in the before-dawn hours Wednesday, the suspect was driving a black 1937 Plymouth coach, with white markings on the side, and bearing* California license plates A similar automobile was described by eye-witnesses who saw the suspected Frome murderers driving in the Van Horn vicinity March 30. Investigation definitely established. said a reliable source, that tho Royston man was registered in an F.1 Paso hotel at the same time the Berkley, Calif., women were there, and that he returned to his home at Royston two days after the murders were committed. Tile women were brutally beaten and •slain March 30 near VanAiorn, and their bodies found fbur dsys later. April 3, .34 CALIBRE fl^fOL ; Officers lepomdly lour'd on the suspect'* person a .32 calibre pistol, the same type weapon as the one used in the Frome slayings. It was further reported that the gun was sent to Austin for study by ballistic experts who examined bullets found in the heads of the slain women. An unconfirmed report said tho suspected robber carried a check folder bearing notations in r woman’s handwriting of traveling checks having been cashed in Arizona and El Paso, two $2p checks in the forsee FROME, Pf. 7, Col. 2 30.000 Expected To Insure Wheat OMAHA, Neb, April 20.—(JP—* Roy M. Green, manager of tha Federal Crop Insurance corporation, said today he expects upward of 30.000 farmers to participate this year in the federal wheat insurance program, inaugurating the government's venture ito insuring farmers against wheat crop losses from unavoidable causes in 1939. from 3.8 bite Parsley obtained her decree hriTrd^MPf N?W york cit>- "rives    and Culbertson counties ri.v flT/ivT to at^.nd a fpl°nTr!.    SOUth    of    highways    I    to    4    5    and    le?al    custody    of    the    child    in t LJfi «' , * ? T w ”    mil,,s north of Tovahvale in Reeves    Texas last toil.    Parsley was arrest- , , • ®Pard of rl8ht o. the tough-    and Jeff Davis counties, and from    Pd here    on a charge of    kidnaping est frontiersmen who ever drew a    intersection with highway 196 to boy    front    Mineola,    Tex but bead on a cattle rustler.    Saragosa in Reeves county, Public    freed on    $1,000    bond. Mounted on horseback, the guard    Construction Co., Ironton, $28,048 will escort La Guard la's automobile in the annual eighty-niner parade, which marks the 49th anniversary of the opening of Oklahoma territory to settlement. Skeletons Found In Odessa Vicinity ODESSA. April 20.—(AV Reeder Webb said his investigation today of the reported finding of three human skeletons at Penwell, near here, led to a conclusion the bones had been there for 20 years or more. Terrell and PecRs, 55 6 miles of asphalt seal coat on highways 3. 27 and 196 from 18 miles southeast to 24.5 miles southeast of Dryden; from 7.2 miles west of Fort Stockton to Pecos-Reeves county line, and from 50 miles east of Fort Stockton to the Pecos river. P. B Keller. Dallas, $30,719. Lubbock, Lynn, Garza, 45 miles Sheriff of asphalt *®al coat on highway 7 Special Session Debate To Court distributing them x x x if drivers See TRAFFIC, Pf. 7, Col 4 Noted Texas Writer Visits Sister Here intentions. He also urged dairy men to take advantage of the facilities for moving in stock today, to conclu ion at noon Thursday The farm agent expects IOO or more head of milch cows and dairy bulls to be shown. Half a dozen counties will be represented. OLYMPIA. Wash . April 20-& P —Attorney General G. W. Hamilton held today that Lr. Ggpv. Victor A Meyers, as acting governor, had "no authority under the constitu-n. • i u      - tion" to ceil the Washington state , PllU(:>soPh>’ of Shakespeare," a legislature into extraordinary ses- ^OIum!nous.tract dealing with Hie Anderson M. Ba ten. Dallas, prominent%riter, was an overnight visitor Tuesday in th(* home of his sister, Mrs. Doyle T. Brooks, and Mr. Brooks. 2020 South Fifth street. He returned to Dallas Wednesday morning. Purchase Of New Stop Signs Stymied with the address of Dr. R C Campbell state mission secretary. Speakers tonight were President Thomas H. Taylor of Howard Payne college, Brownwood; Dr. E. P. Alldredge, Nashville; and Dr. P. E. Eurrcughs, Nashville. fro mSlaton to Scurry county line,    sl°n. but he suggested    the matter ™PanmK    °f    Shakespearean Public Const. Co., Denton, $17,896    should be determined bv the state    „    b<vilcs    :!lcdude    "Phihsophy of sidered Throckmorton, 13 miles of grade    supreme court, revision and flexible base on high- Meyers called a special session of way 120 from Throckmorton to    th? legislature to meet    next Mon- Young county line. R. w. McKin-    da>’. taking advantage    of the ab- noy, Nacogdoches, $36,958. KIWANIANS HEAR— Problems Of Cotton Grower Discussed For Farm, City Business Men At Ovalo Conditions affecting thp business of the man who produces cotton were described succinctly last night at Ovalo high school gymnasium by Paul G. Hsines, organization speclallts of the Texas extension service. He addrest 135 business men of farm and city, and their wives at the Abilene Kiwanis club's second meeting of the year in a neighboring community. Most all Kl-wanians had their wives as guests. The dinner was served by the Ovalo Home Demonstration club headed by Mrs.- H. L. Riddle. The German band from Abilene high school played during the meal. The Hardin - Simmon* Golden Girls quartet sang Tom Brownlee <*as chairman. Special guests were Knox Pair. county agent, J. Walter Hammond, president, and E. D Thomas, secretary of the Taylor County Agri- wver. cultural association. Men of the Ovalo community. 35 nf them, were introduced by W. B. Riddle. Kiwanis Leon Ranson, assistant county agent, introduced Haines. sence of Gov. Clarence D Martin in Washington, D. C. Stalin Halts Purge Arrong Farmers MOSCOW. April 19.—(ZP—Joseph Stalin today* forbade further purging of collective farmers in what some foreign circles regarded as a move to assure production of a bumper grain crop.    « The onfrr. one of the sharpest ever to issue from the Kremlin, prohibited “any purges in collective farms under any pretext what- Arrangements for purchase of 12 new* stop signs for the Abilene street department are pending due to legal difficulties. Mayor W W. Hair said yesterday. Instructions Among Baton's most noted works »*Ve alreartv    issupd J- M. “Philosonhv nf    *. Bountree, foreman of the street de partment, to make the purchase but the action awaits proving of pat-words ents on certain models being con-t <fA>>    ,    -—Ay    of    sidered. Born at Brenha2! th°f Sl!f(    A    patont    infringement    suit a a-it' C I«    I    *'    ;0!    *    a»»tost the r**v is on the dotket fomirier Sr *randson of the of the ferie. a1 com* filed by makers founder of Williams college    fir the stop sign- now in use France Deports 220 Foreigners PARIS, April 20. —t/r — The French government today started wholesale deportation of undesirable foreigners—a move designed chiefly to stamp out espionage. Two hundred and twenty foreigners were oidered to leave France immediately and both national and local police were told to make a thorough cleanup throughout the country. Scurry County Pioneer Dead Mrs. McDermott, For Whom Town    Loca, Manufacturing’ Named, Succumbs    Concerns Chartered ! Mrv D. Bemolt. M. w«ll known AUSTIN ApfU S irry county p.oneer, died jester- tered:    Ashmore Beauty Supply day at 2.15 p.m. at her home in company. Abilene: manufacturing; Abilene. 1627 Hickory street follow- raPltal stock $7 500; incorporators, in, three weeks' Illness.    „Asllm“r<',    M”    Lllllan    Ash’ _ .    «    more. B. F. Ashmore. Born Dovie Smith, august 27    u.„„.    . Modern Manufacturing company I 1373 at Americus, Ga. she came to of Abilene, patents; capital stock Texas at the ge of nine with her So OOO; incorporators. E. L. Thornton. M. L. Hart. E. E. Hart. Navy Bill's Speedy Passage Remote WASHINGTON, April 20.-</P)— Hopes of administration leaders for quick senate action on tho $1,156,546,000 naval expansion bill faded tonight because of attacks by EXCEPTION TO FAHRENHEIT— Sulphur May Edge Out Ste el As Pipeline Material Pershing Salutes New York City • By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE t Associated Press Seif rn <» Editor DALLAS, April 20 fnpe lines made of sulphur instead of steel were described to the American Chemical society today as a new step in the "brimstone" business, one of the major industries of the Southwest, This "casting of sulphur pipe." one of the recent discoveries through which American chemistry hopes to give a big push to pros- tos helps. Tile “brimstone" pipe, Bencowitz said. stands a pressure of 75 pounds to the square inch. A unique quality of    sulphur makes the pipe possible. Sulphur is the exception among substances that melt, because it does not be- proof as well as safe from numerous other forms of corrosion. The romance of the brimstone business in the United States was told in a sulphur symposium at the closing session of the Dallas meeting. The peculiar melting trick of parents and settled at McGregor. In 1890 she married P S, Dermott at McGregor and the*, moved to i Snyder, where she made her home until moving to Abilene 12 years ago Mr Dermott died December 15. 1915. He was engaged in farm-: ing and ranching. The town of Dermott in Scurry r AR \ nam" i U *iie c up * She was a member of the North critics, but the leaders said there Side Church of Christ    *as <>not the *Hghtest doubt” of Funeral win be today at *ne ultimate passage by an overwhelm* Laughter Funeral home at 3 p.m. ing margin. to be conducted by G. B. Shelburne __L_— Jr., minister. Burial will follow in Cedar Hill cemetery. Pallbearers will be R T. Bynum L. T. Reed, Dave McNeil, W. H. Stevens, W. A, Bourland, and Ed Carter.    » Sn    ate a f    Mrs J- A Thornhill of Abilene; two sons, Paul of Brownfield and Claude Modo i    \    >    Ore.    A grandson. Thomas * Thornhill of Abilene and a brother. Lee R Smith o: Kinsley Has ilso -vive. The Weather VICIXITT I Thursday rloudj, cooler Friday partly come more liquid as the tempera- sulphur causes mast of the trouble lure rises Instead, after soften ing under low heat, the “brimstone’’ R*ts harder with rising temperature. Sulphur pipelines, Bencowitz Mrn,    perity in the United States, was- said, will be specially good for car- ‘    5 ORK, April    20—(TTI—    repo; ted by Isaac Bencow itz. of    rving certain corrosive liquids that I    congratulate    the    business men    Back    from his war against    disease,    toe Texas-Gulf Sulpsur Co., Inc.,    eat metals. They do not iffprt and farmers for coming together ,en- *T°hn J. Pershing returned to at New York City.    sulphur like    this."    said    Haines.    TC    have    Y°r* today with    n    smart I For »^ing pipe. sulphur is    The new sulphur mixtures can I disdain of w-heei^hllM    *    StUdled    "J?**1 J!!!h C°arse sand 0!' with    ^ Uspd to line the inside oi sic *1 cokf* Addin8 some shredded ashes-    pip©.,, xiiey make the steel rust- See KIWANIANS, Pg. 7, Col 4. in getting it ou$ of the ground. Hot water is pumped, into sulphur deposits that lie 900 to 1 300 feet underground. Tile sulphur comes up from these “wells’ in liquid form. But to keep it liquid the temperature has to be held within a zone of about five degrees. The water temperature that 'ill bring up suphur from one deposit may not work in another. Oil Retailers Move Toward Clean Up" HOUSTON, April 20.—PP —The Texas Association of Petroleum Retailers will attempt with the aid of the state to “clean up their business" it was decided at the closing convention session here today Resolutions denouncing the practice* of gasoline tax evasions, unfair trade practices and abused trade regimentation were parsed in the final session. 4 Bl! JSN F, AND par ly cloudy. wr.ST TEXAS: Tartly ta f’anhaadlc Thursday; cloudy. KAST triXASt Most I j cloudy, mattered ihower* In raat portion Thursday and Friday. I.l*ht to moderate southeast and aotrth winds on the coast. OHI. AHUM A; Tartly cloudy Thursday and Friday. NFU MIX It ti; I n sc ti led Thursday, colder wcat portion; Friday partly cloudy. Bange of tempera lure yesterday: A M.    HOI    It *3    ............ I ..... Kl ............ S    ..... SO    ......  .    3    ..... Alt    .........    ..    4    ..... Ad  ........ A ..... A7    .........  .    d    ..... Ad  ..... I    ..... HI  ......  8    ..... S3 ......... .    .    It    ..... «4 ........... . . JO ..... Sd ......../...ll    ..... ll ...... .Noon    Midnight Highest and lowest temp-ratuie ta 9 p. rn. sesterdo- . Ut and BJ; ! aint- date * yr “P    a-o.    88    and    Alt. Miiisrt >ester<'a\. rill; sunrise today, 4tC3; •unset to lay, 7:13. P. A! 73 73 7<i 78 77 74 71 09 SA ;