Abilene Reporter News, June 5, 1938 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News June 5, 1938

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 5, 1938, Abilene, Texas ®be Allene Reporter -lottos“WITHOUT, OR Will I OFFENSE TO    FRIENDS OR FOES, VV E SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS GOES,"-By ion VOL. LYU I, NO. 9. Associated Pres* (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1938 THIRTY-TWO PAGES IN THREE SECTIONS. rntte* rr*— (VT) PRICE 5 CENTS JEW EXILE IN NEWARK— Conferees Fail To Break Wage, Rotten Egg Volley Halts Socialist Rally Hour Deadlock LIGHTNING BOLT KILLS TWO ON KANSAS CITY GOLF COURSE Differential Pay Standards Still Issue In Dispute WASHINGTON, June 4.—{JH— The Joint congressional committee trying to reconcile differences between the house and senate wage-hour bills recessed tonight for the week-end, apparently still deadlocked. Still in dispute was whether uniform minimum wage standards should be aoplied to the whole country or different standards for different sections OFFER COMPROMISES Two compromise proposals, based on the house theory of making wage-hour regulations uniformly applicable in all sections, won a measure of support. But southerners, intent on getting a varying scale which would permit lower minima in the south, blocked both. They warmed somewhat to a proposal by Chairman Mary T. Norton I ‘D-NJ> of the house labor committee. who suggested a minimum wage of 25 cents an hour be re-I quired uniformly at first and that it be increased gradually. When the minimum reached 30 cents, an administrator would be empowered to grant exemptions from provi-I sions requiring that the wage be increased further at the rate of I three cents a year. She proposed to extend to five vears the time for attaining an ultimate minimum ware goal of 40 cents an hour. Southerners oblect-| ed that no definite time for reach-I ing the goal should be fixed. FRFIC.HT RATES ISSUE ! Chairman Thomas <D-Utah> of the senate labor committee said the committee appeared agreed to accept a pronosal of Senator Pepper regarding freight rates, if the senate theory of establishing an agency to grant wage differentials were LONDON. June 4—ZP —Subsid- , adopted finally, fog of war fears and apparent cool- > Under thu proposal freight rates ing of European    tempers inspired    which southerners say discriminate hope, among British statesmen    to-    .    afainat th„m woulfl ^ tak.n lnto dav ne SU '■*«    n drive    for    ;    r9t%f^eratton by th* agency in de- con'iner'» ■    ement.    terminlng differentials Cabinet rrmisters were optimistic for settling some of the more urgent problems threatening peace. U. S. OFFERS AID In the forefront were the dispute between Czechoslovakia and her autonomy-demanding Sudeten German minority—which threatened to SIGM I N I) FREUD LONDON. June 4—(ZP)—Sigmund Freud, world - famed founder of psychoanalysis, is coming to London from nazified Vienna, determined at the age of 82 to complete his psychoanalysis of the Bible. Friends said he was virtually penniless and “had a great shock'* with Germany’s absorption of Austria. They said he has remained in the seclusion of his Vienna home, “dreading insults if he emerged—because he is a Jew.*’ Freud left a Vienna which had been his home since childhood, a city which he helped make famous as a center of modern scientific thought. A - fir SF ■    '    ?.    „ HEP Lightning, flashing as nationally-known golfers were playing in the $5,000 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 revive them immediately after the bolt. European War Fever Subsides Peacemakers See Hope Of Success In Amity Efforts RAIL JUNCTION IN JAPS' GRASP- Sino Lunghai Defense Crumbles City Schools To CHINESE REPORTED RETIRING Launch Session TROOPS FROM CRUCIAL AREA Rebels Continue Raids On Seaports Eight-Week Term Scheduled For AHS And Grades Japanese Forces Occupy Kaifeng, Ancient Capital Of Central China Cardenas Asks Labor Support at Nation Exists For Poor, President Says Over Radio MADRID, June *— -Pi—Insurgent ■ Stools opens Monday, with work bombers made repeated attacks in j in both high school and grades of-their    campaign of destruction frred. flare into an armed conflict two a*amst Spanish government Med- gupt L E    wjh    be    director wrote a*o-«nd the Spanish civil    por“    '«***'•    „ ,hf high achoo!, with a faculty vat,    , Sixteen were killed and 32 injur- . ,    **    . Great Britain offered to mediate’ ed In the bombing of Vail De Uxo. our t?ftCbera. W. D, Gulledge. in both.    The 4.870-ton ranker Maryad. own- .Central school principal, and Zelma United Sta’ea Secretary of state ed by the Pallas Oil and Trading J Key will teach the grades. High Corded Hulls assertion yesterday company of London, was bombed rchocl classes will mer* at tfce high and set afire killing the second en- ' school and grades at Central, gineer, a British subject.    j    Opening Monday week will be the FY)tir warplane.* bombed Barce- annual summer band school, under Iona twice, killing five and wound- j direction of R. T. Bynum. It will be mg    four.    a tuition-free school for the    training --cl members for Abilene    elementary ! and high school bands. the United States was ready to cooperate in broad move* toward better international understanding was cheering. British diplomacy was directed chiefly at assisting in solution of the Sudeten German minority question and smothering the Spanish was by reducing foreign intervention and then by seeking a truce The next step likely would be a renewed attempt to reach an understanding with Germany. CZEC H CRISIS EASES British leaders believed tension in central Europe had relaxed suf-ficently over the Sudeten German demands that a peaceful settlement was possible. SHANGHAI. June 5—'Sunday)—Reports hrough foreign sources Hankow said *oday Chinete resistance along the Lunghsi railway in Summer term for Abilene public Central China had collapsed.    MFTirn rrrv    a /*» A general withdrawal of Chinese troops was said to be under wav    President Laza rn    Carder as    rnfrihis nr Cent.inSSS.”” r'POrtfd *“ °CCUP‘“OT ot K,l,,n*-    O’    »«P'«    iov,r„    mob.* It WW. pmiictxl    troops    would    rn,sr Chrogehow. Junction | tT,"    or I of tho Lunehal .nd th, Po,pin*,    (.ll with U.om, ■    “ToTo    thlnv    ws^h.'.dW I Honkom railway, within 48 hours. In a nationwide broadcast Car- \ properly" by the 400 men rushed to Kaifeng. 40 miles esst of Cheng- riPnas acknowledged the gravity of    the    scene He also    declared lf was .chow. had boon tho objective of llL?^,'    'It!    th“    h*    “*• i MLT** WmPOr*rlly I “a na,dur"‘?o^;tPwrnoc    j    "ZZ I _    essary    to meet them. He spoke from The Japanese plan has been to j San Luis Potosi. Sy.t^.h/nfnr°o.,Jh'IL 1rlV' ! 'n’f champion of tho ••Movico for south biont 'he Polping-Hankow, ■ Mexicans” program roassortod tho approximately 300 miles to Han 1 Vets Thwart Thomas’ Talk Former Presidential Nominee Charges Riot Instigated By Jersey City's Hague NEWARK, N. J., June 4—(AP)—Tall, gray-haired Norman Thomas, long-time leader of the socialist party in this country, was shelled by rotten eggs and cucumbers late today when about IOO men and a brass band broke up a socialist rally in mid-city military park. Marching four abreast through a crowd of about 500 persons, the anti-Thomas contingent shouted Thomas down with tho help of the band's blaring instruments and finally forced police to escort the former presidential candidate from the scene. FISTS FTY Many of the marchers wore war I veterans* overseas caps and carried American flags. Others bore signs J assailing "reds." Fists flew as I Thomas sympathizers and foes dashed. Mounted police, uniformed patrolmen and detectives wielded night sticks to break up the melee. I The temporary American flag-draped platform, on which Thomas stood, was smashed. , I Thomas, his hair and face streak-1 ed with egg yolks, stood on a park bench during a drama-packed half hour and pleaded for a chance to speak. Whenever he started, the band played louder, the yells increased. Finally, Deputy Police Chief Phillip Behold stood up beside Thomas inside a cordon of police and announced: FLAYS POLICE “On my advice, this meeting is disbanded." Thomas said later the adjournment was at the police direction— no* his. Escorted by a big squad of police cm horseback and foot — they I marched down the middle of the street—Thomas went to socialist I headquarters end then lashed OU* at the pollee and charged the opposition force was mobilised through the influence of Mayor FYank Hague of nearby Jersey City with whom he is engaged in a “free speech controversy, j Tlie police, he charged, were “either indifferent, or inefficient in collusion with the small NORMAN THOMAS . . . ta, get of war veterans’ rotten and vegetables in Nr charge* Mayor Frank IF-' Jersey City with mcide Stamford j Amnesia v. Callahan School Union Favored Friends Idem100 Salesman, StiI Without Memo# Rain Adds Little To Water Supply Section Counts Minor Damages Assisting Dudley in the high f-chool will be Mabel Reeves. C. B CLYDE. June 4—Consolidation of K imVrf Chinoa ZSicmal rani    ,2*" frl™dshlp for Clyde. Fairview and Lone Oak ltau    provisional    cap-    . labor» and ra!ied upon the working schools was favored by topheavy v .    ....    .    .    man,    commerce,    Industry    and    prnp- vote* in each of the three districts Fore,8n military sources here had em* owners to contribute to the today. In Clyde the vote favoring con* Foreign military sources here had erty no Information on the reported creation of new "sources of produc-Lunghai developments but said they tion’’ in Mexico. Ford and Mary Baggett, all of the Solidation was 88 few. nine against. lf reported Japanese oc- The chief executive called upon icguifir high school faculty.    Fairview voted for consolidation 18    fUP* lon of Kaifeng possibly was all labor organizations to help pro- Any course for which there is suf- to 0, and Lone Oak balloted 14 to c5>rrerf Mrre the invaders had been vide funds for the establishment ficient demand will be taught. < 4.    threatening    the city for several ; of new industries. CLASSES 7:30 The merger is effective lin en vs. Classes vi.ll meet from 7:30 to 12 mediately Old buildings In F'air- Abilene's lakes caught little water from the inch and a quarter rain With the Spanish struggle vir- -oiling Saturday morning. tualiy at a halt in eastern Spain Level oi Lake Kirbv o’clock five days each week for the eight week term, An hour and a half will be allowed for each class Gulledge will offer sixth and view and Lone Oak districts will be wrecked and utilized at Clyde The new Clyde district will have about 500 scholastics, according to Japs Continue Air Ravages On Canton Henry Bryant of Stamford retu ed home last night—a man Willet* Several were injured in the main a memory. conflict or in various side fist pviday about midnight a patrol- fights. FY)ur men were arrested, in-    , . _    .    .... eluding    oho    who WM    takon    to    el,,    ,nan found Bry,nt *lttln« 0R hospital    with    a    severe    eye    injury    str**t comer at North    First and .........— ........................................-     Pine, staring Into space. When questioned, he could not give his j rame where he was from, or how he happened to be in Abilene, Police gave him a bed    in one of : the cells at headquarters    and began an investigation. Yesterday mom-ling. Bryant could still add nothing Ic his story During the day he discovered a Stamford address on the cell wall. NAME FAMILIAR Parents Despair Of Kidnaped Son s Life Hoover Pushes Probe Of Clues PRINCETON, ria. June •m- ork in and an #>ariv tn«nro»n,    , j . . ..    ; avenin graces in the eiem • hunted, prospects wVrc manned & TkSt    ’T1”    Ti, (Cl-vaduxunn for.Mjn vohmle^ v L A. OrtoS wa?er'££!“- I SLff ca« to ,! * SS SOMO. Russia agreed to a Brit- tendent. reported. Lake Abilene    reading .ho first three lsh plan for removing 10.000    vol-    caught    no water    grades. ameers from each side but other!    . ,    .    .    ^I Elementary classes will also meet issues remained to be settled and .J ®r of the lakes has been full. fr0m 7:30 until noon Sixth and the .subcommittee of the 27-nation ' ‘'w.',as ’Mn-ps recalls since 1932. ^\enth grade classes will continue "hands-off Spain'* group is ached-I    j.y counted I through an eight week term, while uled to confer again Friday    J?    damages    resulting    in    scat-    the reading    class will    last six weeks. - £- tered areas from Un* blustery winds High school tuition will be $10 Fluke Name Still    that accompanied the heavy rain.    Ul one course, $15 for two or $20 A _    j    / "atei    i.ie    wind    wrapped    ft j three.    Elementary tuition will On Demo Ballot    I ^    55% “JU"?    ? tel*'pJhone tv $12 for the term, except for the AUSTIN June 4 v eff rt *** sixoih^ Xhtly'' In dcmm-’    C0Urses* Which COst $6J to withdraw tile name of Verne.*:    2SL    werp    Oil Workers    Convene rose six Yu JI I ‘    .    «!iiivnr'»nrt*n'    rit.f    ’n    QWn    Ti,. CANTON. June 4.—(.-T**—Japanese Mexican s’ate rose mx I seventh grades in the elementary Superintendent Olaf G Bouto. The-ip       '    ----- high school now has 23 1-2 units of raiders continued hracy bomb affiliation.    * The new districts will add about $75,000 in assessed valuations. Clyde school district valuations have pre ings of this city today with devastating attacks. Officials feared casualities would O V O O O rl th ABM A. f A    sa.*    S..U ax* Meanwhile, strained relations between Catholics and the anU-re-liglous regime of Tabasco were heightened today by the expulsion    A week    ago    tonight    kidnapers    “i ve heard of that name." he of a priest and a church leader    snatched    slumbering James    Bailey    !    told the desk sergeant, "and    Stam- from the capital of the southern : Cash, Jr.,    from    his bed.    His    fa*ther,    I    ford’ sound* familiar Maybe    I used commenting publicly for the first j to live there. Maybe I live there time, said today he and his wife: new." had abandoned hope they would    ... see their only child alive aaaln    through    -ie    da.,    .ie    ^at    on see ineu* oms cnuo aine again. i ftJj( bunk L ,,nking_but not qulte re. Agents of the federal bureau of j membertng. Police described the Son Is Born Here To Brady Couple Vernest O. Thompson as a candidate for governor on the democratic ballot and substitute that of V. O. Thompson failed today. James V. Wright, who said he represented Thompson, a Dallas resident, made tho attempt, which was rejected by Vann M Kennedy, secretary of the state democratic executive committee blown out of several houses A gust of wind wrecked a sheet- allow adoption of the regular coun ty rendition, at a saving to the taxpayers, saki South.* Allred Urges Use Of Eastex Tomatoes AUSTIN, June 4 P -Governor James V. Allred today called upon exas citizens to alleviate the plight M. F. Braxton, 50-year-old Prince ton carpenter who was taken by G-Men from a crowd near the Cash home Wednesday, had not returned to his bungalow here and "en (arage acron the highway from !    im'I .‘•'TSTJ’Sl™ \°    "*    pI,lM the Abilene airnnrt hut hih nnt „ , ta legates nom all parts c* East Texas tomato farmers who, damage a tar within    natKn began *rrivin« :odav 1*« said. were suffering from a ‘ ter- _________ ______ .    ........ Rainfall in Ahiinma ni^o i,,«h 1 10    1 f IU:'*;i annual convention of nble drop in price for their prod- Pe troll urn company’s 204 ranch well Kamiah in Abilene measured 1.18 the oil workers international union uct    'lowed ,,:i4 barrel* -n -hree hon** inch. bringing the June total to 138. 1 which will open here Monday The “    ‘    rC* hOUrS Considerable damage day of attacks on Canton In the last ! ln Hcndrlclt Memorial hos eight days.    AUL 'In Tokyo. Domei Japanese news D.    . . Cl * agency, said a “Well informed    » hySICIOn J IG in source"—usual designation for of- 1 ficial opinion—indicated British    GATESVILLE. June 4 — ZP—Dr. j his son-in-law, Ray Rayburn, was and American denunciations of air    I* C Homan, 55. was shot    to death    absent    from homestead. It was preattacks on civilians would not alter    today at his residence at    Oglesby,    sumed    they still were being held. Japanese tactics.)    His    widow,    Mrs. Alice Homan, was B —-—-r-------- 1    accused    of    the slaying in a com- New Vernon Gusher J plaint, signed by Sherif! Joe White of Coryell county, before Justice of VERNON. June 4 -«Pi—Phillips ! the Peace M^. V^^Dalton at Oglesby. Gasser Blows Wild "Wrecking yards?’’ Bryant mused. ■ * I think I used to sell cars there.” A telephone call was placed to Stamford. NECK BROKGEN About an hour later two friends ct Bryant appeared at the police station anc' positively identified j him. He b a well know n auto salesman there. He had had his neck ! broken twice—once in a gin acci- 8rain at Albany windstorm. to standing convention sessions are expected to observe national tomato week next ,esUitrd Lorn a 'ast until Friday, closing with the v.eek by purchasing “at least IO election oi officers.    pounds per family.” The governor urged the people to through an eighth inch choke on a rdlroad commission test today. Production was at 3,045 feet. HOUSTON. June 4.—{AV-A gas „    ,    ,    .    . well that blew out in the bay near 0 a ” a:;am in a car ^cadent New Iberia this morning brought a hurry call for aid to a Houston last lah. Bryant cud not recognize them. The desx sergeant returned his ratch. Bryant asked whose picture Both Sides Stoke AM On Outcome_ IOWA PRIMARIES PROVIDE ACID TEST OF NEW DEAL STRENGTH The Weather Dies In Auto } company that specializes in subdu-BRADY, June 4—(VPs—George S    trig wild wells. The well, owned by Markley, about 64. of El Paso, died    the Texas company, was reported    ' as    ^    back    of    it suddenly as he sat in his automobile    to be making several million cubic    His    friends    said    it was a picture rn front of a drug store here today, ‘fret of gas hourly.    to!    his son. DISCOVERED IN ARIZONA— Bv KIRKE L» SIMPSON WASHINGTON. June 4— TV-Iow’a democrats vote for a senatorial nominee Monday under circumstances that will make their verdict reflect voter judgment regarding the bitter fi^ht in congress against President Roosevelt’s party leadership. Whatever the outcome of Monday's balloting, it will be interpreted widely as a farm-belt symbol of the 1938 drift of sentiment for or against the new deal. The democratic denunciation in the senate of Relief Administrator Hopkins' intervention in the Iowa druggie reopened party wounds left by the court bill fight last fear. It thrust the Iowa light be deen Senator Gillette a court bill I At one stage, before the final roe, and Representative Wearin. | senate bramble to hoard th# .n whom Hopkins favored, into the    bramble    .0 board the ad- field of national interest. And it was more bitter, and more reflective of the party rift, than the actual campaigning in Iowa. Charges of playing politics with relief, and warmings of party disruption in November in Iowa and elsewhere, were dinned into administration ears by democratic critics. For bitterness.' intensity and drama, the prolonged uproar among senate democrats rivaled the court bill fight It presented the same ministrations relief band-wagon, the White House came within a vote or two of virtual senate censure for playing politics with relief. The aid of republicans and independents, helped anti-administration strategists, but more than a third of the democratic senators lined up behind a proposal to forbid political activity by WPA administrative officials, It was disclosed in both Washington and Iowa, meanwhile, that an ring factions behind Die winner of the Gillette-Wearin contest, or behind a harmony ticket in event the primaries produced no nominee. The strategy of anti-new dealers in dwelling upon the Gillette-Wearin contest appeared to be based on expectation of a Gillette victory, which could be exploited as a Roosevelt defeat to offset results of primaries in Florida and Oregon New deal political leaders who urged intervention for Wearin took that risk. The other side of the New Bone Filter May Remedy Fluorine Malady who dominat^mtha\tratrun    attrmpt ^ad boPn made to arrange in victory S^aub^anUaTproponio^ who dominated tlw struggle andia party love feast after the prim- would enhance Dre<tid«ntia’ nrestice SSSlSSIKL? «rst ar|e.vTlus effort, so far unless- in the party^ m the*‘pointe^ significant leaaeiship defeat. iful, was designed to unite tne war- {vital corn belt. «3   gag m ............ *♦  ...... ss ............ AV RS ............ «7    ............ ST ....... 73 .......... , 7 A ............ 7*    \«i‘>n Itiehrxt amt kiwi '"ll IM' and vletaUy: Munday |>artly floudt and warmer. Wf*T I ( V \ s and OKI SHUM Sandnv, Munday {tartly cloudy t OT TI X Ss: Pant, cl.,inly and Monday, pnwwlblv    wrallrrrd .hnwrrw In til rom' raw! portion sunday. I igl't to modrratr mo.tty ra.trrly wind. on I hr roa.t, NEW MEXICO. ARIZONA:    Cair s,ln. day and Monday.; tltllr    changr In trnt- prrilurr. linngr of trntprraturr yr.irrday: * H    HOI    It    PM 7*  ......... I ............ SO 2    ............    as a   .......... ss 4 ............ as A    Sd A ............ AS t    ............    At A ............ AO »    ............ 17 I#    .  ......... — ll ............ — Mid ugh!    At ».-»t t mormon ex to A p rn y rwfrr.'Hy.    AA and AS ,    name datr A yrar ago AS and 64). .-STT*    Trenail*.*' -8    i«*iay,    mad* to    find    satisfactory    chemicals    j effects, mottled teeth.    This    hap-    a pound Two    pounds    will filter RM ti fail' tor 24"    ha*™'cadtac    at a p. m..    t0 fl!tcr    f‘uori:r from    water    Pro-    pens    to children    who    drink    the    the'    fluorine out    of    nearly    500 gal- 4.fes60|,.SrfUUi    thought    that    Ute    , water    while their    teeth are    iprm-1 Ion*    of water. sp ® By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor    make the best filter TUCSON Ariz., June 4.—nT’i— j By baking bone in an oven at Bone treated so that it cannot get , about 1090 degrees fahrenheit Pro-“bone-dry" promises to end the last, lessor Smith alters its surface, great unconquered drinking    water!    Thereafter water wets    it    easily, malady, the chalky bones and mot-    For filter purposes it is    ground to tied teeth caused by fluorine.    resemble coarse sand. The bone makes a filter which Fluorine is a poisonous yellow completely frees water from flu-    gas. It    does not exist as free gas orlne It was developed by Prof    but In    combined form. It comes    finding more of the ’ troublesome H. V Smith and his wife. Dr. Mar-    mainly    from fluorite, cryolite and    water. It is widely distributed    over garet Cammack Smith, of the Uni-    i    apatite.    Less than one part of    North America and much of    the versify of Arizona Thev described    .    flourine    in a million of water **    United States, reo^n’ developments today.    enough to attack bones    and    tee'1’.    The    bone    filter    costs    in    labora- Nu rn emus attempts have    been |    The public knows only    one    of its    tory    manufacture    one    to    two    cents bones which fluorine attacks might j ing. There is no visible effect on adults except their wisdom teeth. Experiments on animals show that fluorine water affects all bones. Until about two years ago fluorine waters were believed confined mostly to the southwest, some mountain states and the far west. But now public health surveys are ;

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: June 5, 1938