Abilene Reporter News, April 29, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

April 29, 1938

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Issue date: Friday, April 29, 1938

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Thursday, April 28, 1938

Next edition: Saturday, April 30, 1938

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - April 29, 1938, Abilene, Texas wist texas* I @ww MEWSMKR®fje Abilene Reporter-lottos;“WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES,"-Byron 1 , VOL. LV11, NO. 341 , Associated Pre** (AP)ABILENE, TEXAS. FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1938 -SIXTEEN PAGES Fatted Pkh (UP) PRICE 5 CENTS Military Merger First Result Of Conferences LONDON, April 29—IM—The premiers of Britain and France today concluded a vital two-day conference in which they forged a mighty entente designed to keep the peace of Europe by virtue of its own strength. Having agreed on a pooling of their vast armed strength in the world's greatest defensive alliance, I the conferees ended their conver- j sations shortly before 5 p. rn. (IO a rn., CST). The two governments then announced a general agreement to defend their common democracy and to seek "a peaceful and Just solution of problems" in central Europe. Prime Minister Neville Chamber-lain and Premier Edouard Daladier, it was officially declared, agreed on continued discussions by their general staffs "as far as may be nee- j essary” to coordinate their armed forces. Previously they had drafted main outlines of plans to link their army, navy and airforce resources against any threat of invasion to either. The moral force of this combination strengthened their hands as | they turned to the question of safeguards against war dangers in central Europe, where Nazi expansion imperils Czechoslovakia. France's ally. BERLIN, April 29—HP) —Tension in German-Czeohoslovakia relations was increased today by publication in Der Angriff, organ of propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels, of a charge that Czechoslovak army officers had plotted a "monstrous attempt" on the peace of Europe, Over a dispatch from Liberec, Czechoslovakia, Der Angriff printed these headlines: "Frivolous Officers’ Plot In Praha; German Putsch' Planned For May First: | Criminal Attempt On European Peace " The newspaper asserted that a group of officers of the Czechoslovak army belonging to the so-called 2 - Power Entente Forged Nations Plan Pooling Vast Armed Forces KING ZOG OF ALBANIA TAKES A QUEEN King Zog and the new queen of Albania are shown in Tirana as the monarch made the American - Hungarian Countess Geraldine Apponyi his bride and queen. At the left, aptly symbolizing Zog's close relationship with Italy, Is Count Ciano, Italian foreign minister. This picture was flown to Rome, sent by telephoto to London and by radio to New York. PILOT, PASSENGERS EXHAUSTED IN STRUGGLE ACROSS WEST TEXAS WITH PAIN-CRAZED MAN !Ship Landed WPA Approves Land Clearing Timber Removing Project For 753 Italian Editor Asks lf America Is Wanting War Here Briefly Injured Oil Field Worker Taken To Ft. Worth Doctors ROME, April 29 (UP)-Stirred by the United States* naming of Acres At New Lake It“,y " *trMty ti0,*tor’ Vlr8inl° Gayd*, editor of Giomale D’ltalia. Clearance of    timber    from    an    ad-    charged today In an editorial that ditlonal 753 acre* of    land    In    the    an    "anti-Italian    wave"    was sweep- Fort Phantom    Hill reservoir basin    lng    America and    asked    lf the U. S.    his    attendants    in an    airplane speeding    here    from    Odessa,    was    told heir today. LaFollette's New Political Party Started Progressives In Statement Of Principles MADISON, Wis., April 29 (ZP) A new party pledged to the goals of I insuring freedom and security for the people stood forth today upon the national political scene. The National Progressive Party of America, dedicated to those Ideals, was offered to the nationa last night by Philip F. LaFollette. governor of Wisconsin, who widened beyond repair a breach with President Roosevelt, junked political theories of other parties and set a new course In this direction: "Definitely and irrevocably we are In the lists to stay until the American people recapture their heritage.” This heritage was defined as the right of every American "to earn his living by the sweat of his brow" Security "founded on a definite, decent annual income for all,” and freedom of conscience and control.” To attain these ends, La Follette declared for public, and not private, control gnd ownership of money and credit, "without qualification j or reservation," a staunch defense of the "basic concepts of American government, and, in particular, that grants of power should always be safeguarded against abuse.” Flatly the governor opposed "every form of coddling, or spoonfeeding the American people,” declaring that "whatever it may cost —so help us God—we shall use the power of these United States to restore to every American the opportunity to help himself.” After that, said La Follette, "he can sink or swim,” Tile governor begins welding the ; new party Into effective organization at Des Mcines, la., today, where he is scheduled to make a radio broadcast. Tomorrow he will speak I to a farm labor group at Cedar Rapids, la. A. A. Berle, assistant secretary of state and representative of Mayor La Guardia of New York, was the only national personage who ap- Railroads Vote To Cut Wages 15 Per Cent ZOU Children Photographed Rail Labor Head Condemns Move After Seeing FD Those Over One, Under Three Years Majority Of All Children over one and three years of age can almost claim a majority In the "Cutest Kid" contest. At noon today, there had been 206 entries. Of this number, 96 were little boys and girls past one and under three. In the first division, for infants one year and under, there were 58 entries, while in division three for children past three and not yet six, there were 50 entrants. There are four sets of twias now in the special division for twins, the latest and youngest competitors in this group being Wesley Donald and Alma Darlene Cravens of route 5. They won’t be a year old until next September 9. REMEMBER Heres a few things to remember: If entries are not made until the last day, there can be no proofs shown before the picture Is selected for the Reporter-News special baby edition. Proofs must be returned promptly. The (I entry fee not only entitles each child to a portrait sitting at the Thurman studio, sponsor of the contest Jointly with the Reporter-News, but It also gives each child a five by seven, black and white photograph and hts or her picture in the baby Issue May 8. These children posed for pictures this morning: Patricia Ann Antry, Dec. 20, 1935, CHICAGO, April 29. (UP)—The American Association of Railroads today voted to cut wages 15 per cent effective July I. John J. Pelley, chairman of the association which represents 142 Class I road*, estimated the cut would effect a saving of $250,000,- under ■ DOO annually. The cut was agreed upon yesterday by the board of directors of the association and accepted by the general membership today. Notice of the resolution will be served upon the brotherhoods with whom th? roads have contracts. The reduction will apply to all classes of railroad labor. WASHINGTON, April 29. (UP)-President George Harrison of the Railway Labor Executives association today condemned the railroads move for a rail wage reduction after a White House conference with President Roosevelt. Harrison said: "I am disappointed that the railroads would undertake to launch a move to cut wages and dry up purchasing power in view of the president’s efforts to Increase purchasing power "The railroad problem Is not as acute as many of their representatives are endeavoring to make the public believe. "The relief offered to roads by Increase of freight rates and the program of the government for assistance is adequate to meet their problems." 25-Word Riddle Is Ford's Speech Haskell, Jones Developments Grip Oil Men Pardue to Acidize Today; Chittenden Test Makes Head Interest in Abilene circles hit a new pitch today as developments were reported on the discovery wells of taw Jones and Haskell county pools. Equipment was on the ground late this morning for the per fora* don of the southern Haskell county wildcat pool opener, J. W. Mc* Millen, trustee, and Forest Development corporation No. I A. E. Par-due. With casing set to 2,854 feet, and cemented at the total depth, operators planned to gun perforate from 2.810 to 2,825 feet where heaviest saturation had been found in the Adams Branch lime. Immediately after perforation and cleaning hole, the test will ba given a treatment with acid. At the rate of initial driMstem test taken earlier in the week, the well is expected to kick off with a flow of at least the rate of 500 barrels per day. Some estimates have been as high as 2.000 barrels dally. The test is about ten miles south of Haskell, about five miles northeast of Stamford, in the south half of M. Collum survey No. 4, abstract 685. ANSON. April 29. (Spl)—Oil headed 30 feet over the top of the spudder mast early this morning on th? Mack Hays and Montour Production company No. I Chittenden estate, western Jones county wildcat eight miles northwest of Anson, and the test was immediately shut in. The flow, lasting about ten or 15 minutes, amounted to about 40 barrels It was estimated, Two 250-barrel storage tanks, tubing and pumping equipment have been placed at the location. Tubing is to be nm today fn preparation for an initial production gauge on the pump. Leasing activity is taking a brLslc NEW \ ORK, April 29,—(AP5—Six turn over the western and south-stenotype operators were hired to j western part of the county an? pvnrKi •    wHwrrf    I'™"1    He,nry    Forda    sp?*ch    at    th*    I    p*y ls the Swastika'horizon. 618 Cypress, Tommie Edgard Nith- bureau of advertising dinner last with sand and sandy lime drilled FORT WORTH, April 29,-fUP)    but the governor's brother. j ola, April I, 1938, 1609 Sandier;    but there was nothing Mr from 9.004 to 3 022 feet ratio* ha! —A three-hour battle ; et ween « U.S Senator R'-oert M. La    -J324 >'>m t0 do-    been    lowered    to    2,993    feet.    but    la Pain-crazed od field worker .net    8ent    '    tessage    of    ^lar, Pnuip Don WNcox,    The    operators, railed in because 1 not cemented war party had been preparing a Tflot which failed to materialize at has bcpn *lvpn presidential approv- wanted war. the last    minute    only    because    of    the    a1 as a W. P. A. project, according    | Gayda wrote that anti-Italian "NtC,h,!Ul,nr,l    n    *    m,m-btr    01    Kon'l    » ~oUi' rPcelv<'d thls n:ormn8 b!'    sentiment is being teetered by poll- "-« B. C. Rogers, area engineer. ■,    ..    .    „ The new assignment bring, to UcUnS’    wrltm    *nd 2.139 acres the amount of land be- Presa- big cleared of brush in what will! "What do they want against Italy be the lake bed. Approval on the    in the United States for war first 1,379 acres was received Feb-    against Italy "appears absurd, ruarv I, and February 9, the actual1 grotesque and Impossible, because clearing work was begun. From 40    of the lack of geographic contacts, to 60 men have been employed on    but this method is craeting the the project during this period and    ! fable of a permanent Italian men- 1.045 acres have been cleared. At ace. present, 64 men are working on the "It must give the people of the project.    United    States the sensation that rad Henlein's Sudeten German party 51 Bands Launch Westex Contests SAN ANGELO April 29—(/Pl — Thirty-three bands of the three lower divisions will be heard hi the 10th annual West Texas Band and Orchestra contests today. Classes D and E started at 8 o'clock this morning, and Class C is scheduled for 12:30 o'clock this afternoon. Top classes, A and B. will be run off tomorrow morning and afternoon. There are 51 bands in all. The marching contest, calculated to last five or six hours, will begin at 5:30 o'clock this afternoon at the high school stadium. All bands will march. Regular band judges are: L. M Calavan, Central high school. Oklahoma City; Milburn E. Carey. Phillips university, Enid, Okla.; and Lloyd Reitz, Weslaco. The patient was Charles Lindop. Definite date for completion of the menace is imminent thus jus- Thursday. accompanied by pain-crazed oil field worker and from Washlngton, NAMES WITHHELD The names of "important leaders'' of other states, said to have endorsed the movement, were with-Jn ,    ,    beld    for the time being by the eov- , of Crane, who was Injured April emor and his associates. 7 when caught in a rotary drilling -  —.......- rig near that West Texas oil town. Lindop's arms and legs were fractured in four places, one leg so badly that it had to be amputated. Lindop was brought to a hospital1 here for treatment, and was In critical condition today. He was put aboard the plane piloted by Dough Ruthven at Odessa late 21, 1937, 1643 South Fifth; Gloria Ford had not provided an advance! Location Is 330 feet out of th*. Iren, Sorrier, Oct. 24. 1937. Clyde; copy o I hi. remet.,, were to her, Luth.e.T eorperofAmmde.ub! Son,. Ponder Dc 28. 1933. 1017 worked In rel.y, the event he dlvblon ll. L. Kratz suney No 333 Style*; Jack Brian Lawns, July i spoke at length    j____—    ' 19, 1936, 1417 South Third; Sylvia English Teachers To Denton Meeting Ann Cox, May 30, 1936, Tuscola; Guy Robert Rogers, Jan. 12, 1936, 1610 Avenue B; Gene Alan Smith, Aug. 6, 1937, 1834 South Ninth. Children whose pictures were made Thursday afternoon: Bob Upham, Feb. 4. 1935,    1920 South Eighth: Patricia Louise Rector. Aug. 4, 1936, McCaulley; Juana Three English teachers of Abilene schools will leave early tomorrow for Denton where they are to    (ITE KIDS, Page 15, Col. 7 the work can not be set, Rogers j tifying the necessity for a great said, since there are a number of armament program x x x it has the variable factors in the W. P. A, character of an offense, as any ag-work. With present forces, it is es- gression on the part of Italy Is timated that the job should be completely lacking." completed in four or five months.! Gayda was s'irred by the resolu-Additional men will probably be tion of Representative Bvron N. put on the clearing work when the Scott, (D-Cal), for naming of extension of runways and other treaty violators, agitation for re-improvements at the municipal air- yoking the arms embargo against brother, G. H. Lindop of Farwell and Bernice Wisdom of Odessa, a nurse. When the trip began. Lindop was resting under the influence of narcotics. attend a conference of college teachers under the auspices of Col-lege of Industrial Arts and North * Texas State Teachers college. The teachers are: Jewel Watson, head of the Abilene Christian college English department; Julia Luker, head of the McMurry col port have been completed. Gas Well Mishap Spain and charges that Italian espionage in the States. there is United What Is Your News I. Q.? AMARILLO, April 29. —(A’)— A gas-well explosion yesterday near here .seriously burned George Pritchard 52 British Open Site Death Of Wage, Hour Bill Seen WASHINGTON. April 29.—(JPI— The morning session will be de- j Th* house rutes committee, ignor-votel to correlation of high school tog President Roosevelt's insistence and college English; to sophomore on enactment of wage-hour legli-courses in English literature; and lation at this session, refused toto the proper curriculum of an day to grant the revised wage-hour English major.    ;    bill right-of-way to the house After lunch at CIA the teachers floor, will attend afternoon session at I This artion, which house leaders NTSTC where research papers will! said virtually meant the death of er at McMurry. LONDON. April 29 — iA*> — The ..    ,    ,    ,    Royal    St.    George's    club    course    at    f    — —v    „ was one of several men who Sendwich was selected today for the warded off the blows with his right R gathering line British Open Golf championship arm while he guided the plane linen ihe well after a fire last Sun- July 6-7-8. The same layout will even iv u-ith his wr ti-, clay. Two men were burned slightly j be used for part rf t^ qZifyS fanged a Abhen, I?    “ in Sunday's blas, a. th, « we., [round dub .‘and 5    ^    i JH& « “ JTWSMK An hnnr later n xi r, ^ ,s English department; and WH-his brother began tossing    '    “*    “RP    Ch«^»btr>    Ens"sh    •“** tog release from a sheet folded tightly about his body. "It was awful," the brother related. "Charley was crazy with pain. He didn't know what he was doing. The nurse and I had to use every bit of strength we had to keep him in the plane. I don't see how we did it The brother said Charley Lindop's fists twice struck Ruthven, but the veteran of 15 years flying, Ford said 25 words, a riddle, as follows: "We are all on the spot, and stick to your guns and I will help you, with the assistance of my son, j all I can." Beer Advocates To Parley This Evening Beer advocates of Abilene will1 elect officers and perfect plans for 'he beer election tonight at one of the downtown hotels, it was learned today. The beer issue will be settled May 14. About 25 or 30 persons are expected to attend the meeting, Bill Brown said. Name of the organization will be decided upon at tonight's meeting. be read. Five Killed In Head-On Crash SAGINAW. Mich., April 29 ABANDONS STUDIOUS AIR— Hardin-Simmons lo Welcome High School Seniors Saturday By the AP Feature Service. Each question counts 20; each part of a two-part question, IO. A score of 60 is fair; 80, good. Answers on page 13. 1. Identify this writer whose appointment to a Harvard fellowship brought protests from patriotic societies. 2. What policy did the American ambassador to London announce he would follow in court presentations? 3. Is Lin Yutang (a) a Chinese communist leader, ib) author of a best seller, or ic) a Japanese-controlled port near Shanghai? 4. President Roosevelt signed a bill permitting the Reconstruction Finance corporation to make loans to business and industry. True or false? 5. What prominent manufacturer recently celebrated his 60Ui wedding anniversary? exhausted after the three-hour struggle with the injured man, It was the first flight for G. H Lindop and Miss Wisdom. The nurse returned to Odessa with Ruthven today, Lindop's wife and . four-year-old son will com? to Fort Worth later, G. H. Lindop said, Hardin-Simmons university will dent. Entertainment will also be The mercy plane carrying Charles abandon its studious air Saturday    provided by the physical education    Lindop,    pain-crazed    Odessa oil field morning, and throw open its doors    and music departments.    worker,    to    a Fort    Worth hospital o scleral thousand visitors for an long before the program begins, tor treatment was grounded in •nti-e day of entertainment on the    (he barbecue pits east of Mary    Abilene    for    a short    time last night. fifth annua! high school senior    Frances hall will be fired, and at    The ship,    piloted    by Doug Ruth-' a^'    ,    I    noon w«t Texas barbecue    will    be    ven, stopped at the local    port for a From    IO o'clock in    the    morning    1    served to all guests at an out-door    battery. L. E. Derrvberrv    local air-! until 6 rn the evening, high school luncheon.    : port manager, installed a battery 1 seniors,    their parents    and    friends,    AFTERNOON PROGRAM    from one of the planes at the Abl- from over West Texas    will    be wel-1    In the afternoon, visitors    will    be | lene hangar come guests in every department of \    invited to inspect all departments the school. Special exhibits have    of the school, with classrooms, fiib- where an ambulance waited to rush P^ons *’*re killed and three Lindop to a hospital,    injured severely in a head-on colll- The three attendants were almost sion of “utomobiles today on the eight miles south the measure for ttits session, came at the close of two days of hearings during which the committee heard the bill defended as necessary to halt a "vicious spiral of deflation” and denounced as "arbitrary and capricious.” The bill would have fixed mini-! mum wages at 25 cents an hour tor the first year, scaling up to 40 cents at the end of three years. Hopkins Says U. S. Income Sliding WASHINGTON. April 29. (UP)-Administrator Harry Hopkins of the Works Progress administration said today that national income has declined $12,000,000,000 <B» in the past six months and 3.000.000 men have been thrown out of work in the same period. Favorites Reach Fem Golf Final Wagon And Baby Brother, Too! Oh, Boy! PITTSFIELD. Mass, April 29—</pi — Six-year-old Jimmy Dwyer prayed for a baby brother and got one. He also got a new coaster wagon bearing the inscription, "Jimmy Dwyer Special.” although he hadn't asked for that. A mail order house, unable to fill Jimmy's request for a baby brother, sent the wagon along with a message, which said; "We are just a little bit afraid we v.:il have to disappoint you. You see, Jimmy, baby brothers are made to order, because they are just a little bit delicate to carry in stock Some dav, though, you may be able get a brother if you wish hard for one In the meantime we are sending you another gift.” The coaster had hardly arrived when Jimmy's mother went to St. Luke's hospital and gave birth to the brother Jimmy had prayed for. Dixie highway of Saginaw. The dead; Theodore Napieralski Bay City. George Raveiach, Flint. J. B. Hammond, Flint. An unidentified man and woman Napieralskis body was jammed resentative Wood (D-Mo behind the steering wheel of one committee the initial wage Stubborn Fellow WACO, April 29 — UP) —Ernest Henry, meat market operator, ad- HOUSTON, April 29. (IP)—De-Hours would start at 44 per week    fending Champion Betty Jameson and drop to 40 in two years.    anct Mrs. Frank Goldthwaite    of Chairman O'Connor <D-NY» said    port Worth—the latter tying    herjmits    he's    pretty    stubborn about the vote was 8 to 6 against letting    own course record today—went    into    some    things,    but    at    the    same time the bill reach the floor.    j lhp fjntjS 0f Texas women's i considerate. Before the Committee acted. Rep- golf association tournament tor the || Henry believes his dispute with a told the    second successive years. The mercy plane carrvme Churl* car' A11 the others had thrown cents an hour would put 2.000,000 nrinn     i    clear    of    the    wreckage.    persons    to    work. St. Louis at Pittsburgh: poned; cold. Post- 'National Balance Sheet' For Industry Favored As Stabilizer Of Production And Employment labor union may continue indefinitely, so today he announced he would erect awnings to protect the uncoils picket from the hot sun, Henry's market is non-union. He says he doesn't object to the union I but doesn't want to be told what I to do. The Weather been planned to give the high school youngsters an idea of every phase of life In the university. The program opens with a Cowboy band jamboree, the regular 30-mtoute broadcast of the musicians, from the H-SU auditorium Ai that oratories thrown open. A continuous series of one-act plays will be given in the Caldwell Fine arts build-exhibit has been arranged, and musical and radio programs will be given in the aldweil Fine arts building. Science classes have arranged "The mans ravings were terrible WASHINGTON. April 39. to hear, said Derry berry, "He must john W. Hanes, securities commis have been in terrible pain." time high school students will have Interesting demonstrations, as have an opportunity to witness a regular radio broadcast. Immediately after the Jamboree, Frank Selfridge, president of the student body, will give the welcome address at a program in Par-ramore stadium, while other talks are scheduled by Dr. J. D. Sande-fer, H-SU president, and Dr. R. N. Richardson, executive vice presl- Journalism and demonstration school departments. Roller skating in the Corral, tumbling, badminton and ping pong in Marston gymnasium havj been arranged. A feature of the afternoon will be an intra-squad football game at 3:30 o'clock, when the H-SU grillers will perform. I ported to be considering creation I of an "inner council'’ of business Moiler .od an administration busl- j ni,n t0 'fsult *llh hlm on K°- I onuc problems. ness adviser, advoca’ed a nation- j, The Justice department said it a1 balance sheet” for industry to- ’ would give full capacity to future day as a means of stabilizing pro- anti-trust cases to give business | industiv. duction and employment.    men both "guides and warnings" on Amene Hanes disclosed that the plan, I the type of acts which may be con-designed to help manufacturers bal- sldered violations of these statutes. anre their output of goods with an- j 3. Senate conservatives said they ticipated demand, was being studied I would wk to place control of the by the 16 bankers. Industrialists administration’s new public works program under Chairman Jesse Jones of the Reconstruction Fi* Morgan Goes Up GLEN COVE, N. Y„ April 29-UP)~J. P. Morgan, the 70-year-old financier, made his first flight Thursday—short hop from his estate here across Long Island sound to New Haven, Conn., roughly about 45 air miles. With his son. Junius, the elder Morgan boarded an amphibian at 4    closer coordination    of    government j nance    corporation instead    of    Sec- p. rn and flew to the airport at    and business.    retary    Ickes, who    heretofore    has New' Haven. He returned bv the    Other economic    developments    in    directed the PWA. same plane just before midnight,(the capital included:    Talk    of    the    possibility    of    an    "in accompanied by hts son. leaders was current among some of the president’s more conservative advisers, who have urged that if the present program to improve business conditions is to succeed, it must be with the aid of private and insurance executives who pledged their aid in bringing about cloaer coordination of those mentioned for membership on such a council were Brigadier-General Robert E. Wood of Chicago, president of Sears, Roebuck and company; Frank C. Walker. New York attorney and former director of the National Emergency council; Robert W. Woodruff, president of the Coca Cola company, and O. Max Gardner, former North Carolina governor and now general counsel for the ABH,ENK and vicinity: tartly cloudy tonight and saturday. WEST TEXAS, tartly cloudy tomgnt and saturday, KAST TEXAS: Partly cloudy tonight and saturday. Hlgheat tempcratur* yraterday ,.,.79 Loweit temperature tm* morning no TEMPERATURE Thurs. Fri, p. rn I. Pmident Roosevelt was re-1 ner council" of influential business. Cotton Textile institute. 8 aaa. 9    .... 10 ..... 11    ---- Midnight Noon flksriae Sunset......7:18 7 p m 7 a.rn 12:39 p m Pry thermometer    27    Sd    li'1 Wet thermometer    87    65    67 Relative humidity    60    93    it a.m. fit, ss 85 65 65 68 6b 69 73 76 78 66 62 5 55 J ;

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