Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Abilene Reporter News: Sunday, June 5, 1938 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1938, Abilene, Texas                               OFFENSE TO OR VOL. LVIfl, NO. 9. JEW EXILE SIGMUND FREUD LONDON, June 4-W-Slg- mund Freud, world famed founder of psychoanalysis, Is coming to London from nazified Vienna, determined at the age of 82 to complete his psychoan- alysis ol the Bible. Friends.said lie was virtually "had a great shock" with' Germany's absorp- tion of Austria. They said he has remained In the seclusion of his Vienna home, "dreading Insults if he he Is a Jew." Freud left a Vienna which had been his home since child- hood, a city which he helped make famous as a center of modern scientific thought. European War Fever Subsides Peacemakers See Hope Of Success In Amity Efforts LONDON. June Subsid- ing of war fears and apparent cool- European tempers Inspired among, British- statesrrierr to day itr In- drive for o ui. III. Cabinet ministers were opiimlstlc for settling tome of Ihe more ur- gent problems threatening peace. U. S. OFFERS AID In the forefront were Ihe dispute between Czechoslovakia and her autonomy-demanding Sudeten Ger- man threatened to flare Into an armed, conflict two weeks the Spanish civil war. Great Britain offered lo mediate In both. United stales Secretary of State Cordell Hull's assertion yesterday the United stales was ready to co- operate In broad moves toward bet- ter international understanding was cheering. British diplomacy was directed chiefly at assisting in solution of the Sudeten German minority ques- tion and smothering (lie Spanish was by reducing foreign interven- tion and then by seeking a truce The next step likely would be a renewed attempt to reach an un- derstanding with Oermanv CZECH CRISIS EASES leaders believed tension In central Europe had relaxed svif- ficently over the Sudeten German nemands that a peaceful settlement was possible. With the Spanish struggle vir- tually at a halt in eastern Spain and an early insurgent victory dis- counted, prospects were improved for evacuation of foreign volunteers Soviet Russia agreed to a Brit- ish plan for removing 10.000 vol- unteers from each side but other issues remained to be settled and Ihe subcommittee of the 27-natlon "hands-off Spain" group Is sched- uled to confer again Friday Conferees Fail To Break Wage, Hour Deadlock Differential Pay Standards Still Issue In Dispute WASHINGTON, June The Joint congressional committee trying to reconcile differences be- tween the house and senate wage- hour bills recessed tonight for the week-end, apparently still dead- locked. Still in dispute was whether uni- form minimum wage standards should be aoplled to the whole country or different standards for different sections. OFFER COMPROMISES Two compromise proposals, based on the house theory of making wage-hour rciulallons uniformly applicable In all sections, won a measure of support. But southerners, fntent on setting a varying scale which would per- mit lower minima In the south blocked both. They warmed somewhat (o a pro- posal by Chairman Mary T. Norton   of the house labor commit- tee, who suggested a minimum wage of 25 cents an hour be re- quired uniformly at first and that It be Increased gradually. When the minimum reached 30 cents, an ad- ministrator would be empowered to grant exemptions from provi- sions requiring that the wage be Increased further at the rate of three cents a year. She proposed to extend to five years the time for attaining an ul- timate minimum wage goal of 40 cenls an hour. Southerners object- ed that no definite time for reach- Ing the goal should be fixed. FREIGHT RATES ISSUE Chairman Thomas (D-Ulah) at the senate labor committee said the committee appeared agreed lo ac- cept a prorjosal of Senator Pepper regarding freight rates. If the sen- ate theory of establishing an agen- cy to grant wage differentials were adopted finally.' Under this proposal, freight rates which southerners tay discriminate against them would be taken Into Consideration by the agency'ln de- termining; .differentials. JUNE IN NEWARK- VMti rrex (IT) PRICE 5 CENTS Halts Socialist Rally I I m m _ _ Vets Thwart Thomas' Talk Rebels Continue Raids On Seaports MADRID, June bombers made repeated attacks in their campaign ol detraction against Spanish government Med- iterranean ports today. Sixteen were killed and 32 injur- ed In the bombing of Voll De Uxo The tanker Maryad own- ed by the Pallas Oil and Trading company of London, was bombed and set afire killing the second en- gineer, a British subject. Four warplanes bombed Barce- lona twice, killing five and wound- tog four. CITY GOLF COURSE Lightning, flashing as na- tionally-known golfers were playing in ths Kansas City open tournament Friday, took the lives of two spectators and injured several other per- sons. Above Is shown the scene as spectators labored over the prostrate bodies of the vic- tims in the rain, trying to re- vive them immediately afte? the bolt. RAIL JUNCTION IN JAPS' GRASP- Sino Lunghai Defense Crumbles CHINESE REPORTED RETIRING Fluke Name Sftll On Demo Ballot AUSTIN, June effort to withdraw the name of Vernest O. Thompson as a candidate for governor on the democratic ballot and substitute that of V. O.Thomp- son failed today. James V. Wright, who said he represented Thompson, a Dallas resident, nude the attempt, which was rcjcctM by Vann M. Kennedy, secretary of the state democratic executive committee. Rain Adds Little To Water Supply Section Counts Minor Damages AbiJene's lakes caught little water from the inch and a quarter rain foiling Saturday morning. City Schools To Launch Session Eigh't-Week Term Scheduled For AHS And Grades Summer term lor Abilene public rcribols opens Monday, with work in both high school snd grades of- ffred. Supt. L. E. Dudley will be director the high school, with a faculty el four teachers, w. D. Gulledge, Central school principal, and Zelma Key will teach Ihe grades. High .-chool classes will meet at tfec high school and grades at Central. Opening Monday week will be the nnnual summer band school, under direction of R. T. Bynum. It will be a lultion-free school for the Iralnlng t.l members for Abilene elementary and high school bands. Assisting Dudley In the high ichool will be Mabel Reeves, C. B. Ford and Mary Baggett, all of the regular high school faculty. TROOPS FROM CRUCIAL AREA Japanese Forces Occupy kaifeng, Ancient Capital Of Central China f It was predicted troops would enter Chengchow, junction of the Lunghai and the Peiping; Hankow railway, within 48 hours. Kalferjg, 40 miles esst of Cheng- chow, had bseii the objective of Japanese troops stalled temporarily at Lanfeng. The Japanese plan has been to occupy Chengchow, then drive EO-uth along the Pelplng-Hankow, approximately 300 miles to Han- kow, one of China's provisional cap- Callahan School Union Favored CLYDE, June of Level KIrbv rosc sx wchcs, but the water surface still s.'x nnd a hnlf feet below the spill- L. A. Grimes, water superin- tendent, reported. Lake Abilene (aught no water. Neither of Ihc lakes has been full far as Grimes recalls, since 1932 west Texas Saturday counted minor damages resulting tn scat- tered areas from ine blustery winds (bat accompanied the heavy" rain At Sweelwatcr Ihe wind wrapped TI airplane around a telephone rest, nearly Ccstroylng it, and dam- ped six others slightly. In down- town Swcctwater, windows were mown out of several houses. A gust of wind wrecked a sheet- iron garage across the highway from Ihe Abilene airport, but did not carnage car within. Rainfall in Abilene measured 1.13 Inch, bringing the June total to 1 33 Considerable damage to standing grain at Albany resulted from licient demand will be taught. CLASSES Classes will meet from to 12 o'clock days each week for the c'.2ht week term. An hour and a hnlf will be allowed for each class. Gulledge will offer sixth and seventh grades in the elementary school, along v.ith review work In ether grades. Miss Key will teach remedial reading for the first Ihrce giadcs. Elemenlary classes will also meel from until noon. Sixth and SLVcalh grade will continue through an eight week term, while (lie reading class will last six weeks. High school tuition will be S10 for one course. SIS for two or In three. Elementary tuition will tt S12 for the term, except for the reading courses, which will cost S6. Clyde, Fail-view and Lone Oak schools was favored by votes in each of the three districts In Clyde the vote favoring con- LullShaI developments'but saUUhey solldatlon was 66 for, nine against 'he reported Japanes" oc- Fairview voted for consolidation 181 of Kalfeng possibly was correct since the invaders had been itals. Foreign military sources here had no information on the reported Cardenas Asks Oil Workers Convene HOUSTON. June Execu- tives and delegates from all parts -.f the nation began arriving today 'rr the ninth annual convention of lie oil workers international union vhich will open here Monday. The convention sessions are expected to The merger Is effective Im- mediately. Old buildings in Fair- view and Lone Oak districts will be wrecked and utilized at Clyde. The new Clyde district will have about 500 scholastics, according to Superintendent Olaf G. South The high school now has 23 1-2 units of affiliation. The new districts will add about in assessed valuations Clyde school district valuations- have pre- viously been 25 to 30 percent above those of the county rendilions but addition of the new schools will allow adoption of the regular coun- ty rendition, at a saving to the tax- payers, Mid South.- Allred Urges Use Of Eostex Tomatoes AUSTIN, June James V. Allred today called upon -CMS citizens to alleviate the plight if East Texas tomato farmers who, lie said, were suffering from a "ter- rible drop in price" for their prod- let. The governor urged the people to reserve national tomato week next at least 10 threatening the city days. for severs Japs Continue Air Ravages On Canton CANTON, June air raiders conllnuert heavy bomb- two Ings of this city today with devastating attacks. Officials feared casualitles would exceed those of a week ago when they estimated 750 persons were killed and wounded. Today's raids marked the sixth day of attacks on Canton in the last eight days. (In Tokyo, Japanese news agency, said a "Well informed designation for of- ficial British ind American denunciations of air attacks on civilians would not alter Japanese ladles.) Both Sides Stoke On IOESARIES PROVIDE ACID IEST OF NEW DEAL STRENGTH New Vernon Gusher VERNTOf. June Petroleum company's 204 ranch well ,'lc.wed 254 barrels In three hours through an eighth inch choke on a i-iilroad commission lest today. Production was at feet. The Weather .Nation Exists Fpr Poor, President 'X Says Over Radio MEXICO cm'. June 4.-W- President Lazaro Cardenas told his people tonisht lhat "this govern- ment has stretched out Its hand to the humble and will triumph or fall with them." In a nationwide broadcast Car- denas acknonOedfed the gravity of Ihe country's present economic dif- ficulties and said development of Mexico's natural resources was nec- essary to meet them. He spoke from San Luis Potosf. The champion of the "Mexico for Mexicans" program reasserted the government's "open friendship for labor" and called upon the working man, commerce. Industry and prop- erty owners to contribute to the creation of new "sources of produc- tion" in Mexico. The chief executive called upon all labor organizations to help pro- vide funds for the establishment of new Industries. Meanwhile, strained relations be- tween Catholics and Ihe anti-re- ligious regime of Tabasco were heightened today by the expulsion of a priest end a church leader from the capital of the southern Mexican state. Son Is Born Here To Brady Couple Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Teacue of BraSy are announcing the birth of a daughter at o'clock Saturday night in Hcndrlck Memorial hos- pital. Physician Slain GATESVILLE. June t> C. Koman, 55. was shot lo death today at his residence at Oglesby. Ills widow. Mrs. Alice Homan. was accused of the staying In a com- plaint, signed by Sherift Joe While of Coryell county, befcrc Justice of .he Peace M. V. Dalton at Ogleiby. Dies In Auto Former Presidential Nominee Charges Riot Instigated By Jersey City's Hague NEWARK, N. June gray-haired .Norman inomas, long-time leader of the socialist party in this country was shelled by rotten eggs and cucumbers late today when about 100 men and a brass band broke up a socialist rally in mid-city military park. Marching four abreast through a crowd of about 500 per sons, the anti.Tb.omaj contingent shouted Thomas down with the help of the band's blaring- in- struments and finally forced police to escort the former presidential candidate from the scene, FISTS PLY Many of the marchers wore war veterans' overseas caps and carried American flags. Others bore signs assailing "reds." fists flew Thomas sympathizers and foes I clashed. Mounted police, uniformed patrolmen and detectives wielded night sticks to break up the melee. The temporary American nag- draped platform, on which Thomas itood, was smashed. Thomas, his hair and flee streak- ed with egg yolks, stood on a park Jench during a drama-packed half hour and pleaded for a chance to >peafc. Whenever he started, the band played louder, the yells In- creased. Finally, Deputy Police Chief Phillip Sebold stood up be side Thomas Inside a cordon ol wltce and announced: FLAYS POLICE "On my advice, this meeting Is disbanded." Thomas said later the adjourn- ment was ac the police Escorted by a big squad of police on. horseback and foot they marched down the middle of thi went to socialls Headquarters and there lished ov, Ihe-police anil'charged the'.op- position force was mobilised through Hie Influence of Mayor-FVank Hague of nearby Jersey City with whom he is engaged to a "free speech' controversy. The police, he charged, "either Indifferent, or Inefficient or In collusion with the smal mob." Sebold brushed aside Thomas statements regarding the police and said the whole thing was "handled properly" by the 400 men rushed to the scene. He also declared It was Thomas' Idea that he call off Ihe meeting. Several were Injured in the main conflict or In various side fisl fights. Pour men were arresled, in- cluding one who was taken to city hospital with a severe eye Injury Parents Despair Of Kidnaped Son's Life Hoover Pushes Probe Of Clues PRINCETON, Fla., June A week ngo tonight kidnapers snatched slumbering James Bailey Cash, Jr., from his bed. His father, commenting publicly for the first ime, said today he and his wife had abandoned hope they would see their only child alive again. Agents of the federal bureau of nvestigation. with Director J. !dgar Hoover personally on the ;round, doggedly pushed examina- lon of clues. M. F. Braxton, 50-year-old Prince- en carpenter who was taken by }-Men from a crowd near the Cash home Wednesday, had not eturnod to his bungalow here and Ms son-in-law, Ray Bayburn, was bsent from homestead. It was pre- umed they still were being held. Bj- KIRKF, I. SIMPSON WASHINGTON. June lowa democrats vote for a sena- torial nominee Monday under cir- cumstances that will make their verdict reflect voter Judgment re- garding Ihe bittrr fljht in congress against President Roosevelt's partv leadership. Whatever the outcome of Jay's balloting, it will be fntcrpret- Kl widely as a fnrm-belt symbol of Ihe 193S drift of sentiment for or igatnst.the new deal. The democratic denunciation In Ihe senate of Relief Administrator Koyiklns' intervention in unigglc reopened party wounds .eft hy the court bill fight Jast u trmui the light be- Iween Senator Gillette, a courl bill foe, and Representative Wcarln whom Hopkins favored, into the 1. mS' And it was more bitter, and more reflective of the party rift, than the actual campaigning in Iowa Charges 'of playing politic., with relief, and warmings of party dis- ruption in November In Iowa and elsewhere were dinned into ad- ministration ears by democratic cr.tlcs. For bitterness, Intensity and drama, the prolonged uproar among senate democrats rivaled Ihe court bill fisht. It presented Ihc same cast of "ntl-adminlstration leaders who dominated thst struggle and gave President Roosevelt his significant lodcrship defeat. At one sUge, before the final senate scramble to board the ad- ministrations relief bancl-wagon, the White House came within n vote or two of virtual senate cen- sure for playing politics with re- lief. The ftid of republicans and In- dependents, helped antl-admlnis- truion strategists, but more than a third of the democratic senators lined up behind a proposal to for- bid political activity by ad- ministrative officials. H was disclosed in both Washing- Ion anrl Iowa, meanwhile, thai an attempt had been made !o arrange a parly love feast after the prim- cs. Thfc effort, so far unsuccess- ful, designed to unite the war- ring facllons behind the winner of the Glllette-Wearln contest, or be- hind a hr.rmony ticket in event the primaries produced no nominee. The strategy of anti-new dealers in dwelling upon the Gillette- contest appeared to be bas- ed on expectation of a Gillette vic- tory, which could be exploited as a Roosevelt defeat to offset remits of primaries In Florida and Oregon New riral political leaders who urg- ed intervention for Wearln took that risk. The other side of the picture Is that a straight-out Wear- In victory of substantial proportion.- would enhance pre.'Wcjitl.il prestige m Ihe party nmi in the politically vital corn belt. OKLAHOMA: r.isf SnoJ.r ,nj thnMrr- In n.t -Sondiv. XKW Mrxiro. .IRIEONA: I'.lr Ml Maricley, about 64. of El Paso, died suddenly as he sat in his automobile -v muting icve 1.1 front of a diug store here today, fret of gas hourly. Gasser Blows Wild HOUSTON. June A gas that blew out In the bay near Yw Iberia this morning brought hurry call for aid to a Houston ompany that specialties in subdu- Jig wild wells. The well, owned by lip Texas company, was reported be making several million cubic NOBMAN THOMAS 7 r V ftl of veterans' rotten TejeUblti In ch.rjes SIiyor Frank Jersey City with mtide Amnesia Friends I denr1-00 Salesman, Stil Without Memo. Henry Bryant of Stamford retu, cd home last a man wlfeu a memory. Friday about midnight a patrol- man found Bryant sitting on the street comer at North First and Pine, staring Into space. When questioned, he could not give his I'ame. where he was from, or how he happened lo be in Abilene. Police gave him a bed In one of the cells at headquarters and began. sn Investigation. Yesterday morn- ing, Bryant could still add nothing to his story During the day he discovered a Stamford address on the cell wall. -VAME FAMILIAR "I've heard of that he lold the desk sergeant, "And 'Stam- ford' sounds familiar. Maybe I used tfi live there. Maybe I live there new." AH through the day he sat on his buni but not quite re- membering. Police described the :cwn of Stamford to him. They told how the highway entered the the cowboy reunion giour.ds and by the wrecking yards. "Wrecking Bryant mused. I think I used to sell cars there." A telephone call was placed to Stamford. VECK BROKGEN" About an hour later Jwo friends ct Bryant appeared at the police station and positively identified lim. He Ir a well known auto sales- man there. Me had had his neck broken once In a gin acd- otnt and again in a car accident ast fall. Bryant did not recognise them. The ciesK sergeant returned his Bryant asked whose picture In the back of It. His Wends safd it was a picture f his son. DISCOVERED IN New Bone Filter Msy Remedy Fluorine Malady By HOWARD W. BLAKESI.F.E Associated Press Science Editor TUCSON Ariz.. June Bone treated jo that it cannot get "bone-dry" promises to end the last, great unconquercd drinking water malady, me chalky bones and mot- tled teeth caused by fluorine. The bone makes a filter which completely frees water from flu- orine. It was developed by Prof. H. V. Smith and his wife. Dr. Mar- g.iret Cammack Smith, of the Uni- versity of Arizona. They described recent developments tcday. Kiraerous attempts hav? been to find chemicals to filter fluorlw from water Pro- thought that the bones which fluorine attacks might make the best filler. By baking bone In an oven at about 1000 degrees fahrenheit Pro- Ifiior Smith alters Its surface. Thereafter water vets it easily. For filter purposes It Is ground to re.scmble coarse sand. Fluorine is a poisonous yellow It doe.s not exist as free gas but in combined form. It comes mainly from fluorlte. cryolite and apatite. than one part of flourlne In a million of water 's enough to attack bones and 'file public knows only one of Its effects, mottled teeth. This hap ing. There fs no visible effect on adults except their wisdom teeth. Experiments on animals show that fluorine waler affects all bones. Until about two years ago flu- orine waters were believed con- fined mostly lo the southwest, some mountain slates and the far west. Bui now public health surveys are finding more of the 'troublesome waler. H Is widely distributed over North America and much of the United States. The bone filter costs In labora- tory manufacture one to two cents a pound. Two pounds will filler pens lo children who drink the the fluorine out of nearly 500 gal- water while their teeth are of water.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication