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Abilene Reporter News Newspaper Archive: June 9, 1938 - Page 1

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   Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - June 9, 1938, Abilene, Texas                               VOL LVUI, NO. 12. W Wage-Hour Bill Accord Balked By Southerners Two Conferees Hold Out Against Compromise Try WASHINGTON, June Irreconcilable Southern faction held out firmly tonight against a v.'agc- hour compromise otherwise gen- erally approved, and kept uncertain the congress adjournment date. Whether the Southerners would bs content to vote against the new proposal or would convert their op- position Into a senate filibuster, which might prolong Ihc session was the question. ELLENDER HOLDOUT The wage-hour program was formally approved today by 12 of (he M mpinten .appointed In the house and senate to draft com- promise. It was proposed by one oi the three Southern members of the conference committee, Representa- tive Ramsptck and con- tained enough. concessions to the South to attract the support of an- other, Senator Pepper, But the remaining Southerner, Senator Ellender was quick and emphatic in announcing his opposition. Ellender Is regarded as the spokesman for a like-minded Southern group. In the conference committee, however, Ellender was joined only by Representative Hartley (R-NJ) In voting against the compromise. Because the program provides for advisory boards, Hartley said: "The blue eagle of NRA flies again." OPPOSES RIGID MAXIMUM Ellender opposed the proposed bill because it provides that seven years hence a statutory minimum wage of 40 cents shall be applied to all Interstate industries, except those In which such a wage would lead to unemployment. Special boards appointed for each industry would investigate to determine whether workers would, in fact, be displaced. Otherwise, the scheme called for ft rigid and unchangeable rate of 25 cents the first year and 30 cents 4he second. During the succeeding five years the industrial boards, under an administrator in the labor fix the wage to .be paid each industry point from 30' to Tne'ad- ministrator would be instructed to advance the scale to M cents as rapidly as possible. As a concession to the South, the bill would provide that during these live years, the boards and the ad- ministrator would take Into consid- eration local living costs, prevailing -rates of pay and other factors. Elev- en years after passage, however, only an absolute showing that un- employment would result could ex- cuse an Industry from paying 40 cents. After approving this formula, the conferees decided upon maximum hours dropping from 44 In the first year to 40 in the third. Employers would be required to pay time and a half for over-time. ABILENE, TEXAS. JUNE 9, PAGES BAIRD POSSE FINDS MISSING CHILD UNHURT June (Spl) Seven-year-old Juanlla Gallo- way, daughter of a California tourist couple, was object of more than an hour's search this afternoon in the wooded, snake- Infested area between Balrd and Putnam. The child strayed away while other members of her party nap- ped after a roadside lunch. Her track led to a deep hole In nearby Mexla creek. They were found as the tourists rolled up their pallets. Galloway sounded an alarm which drew searchers from both Baird and Putnam, Cowboys shed boots for more comfort- able hiking shoes and fanners abandoned their combines. Sher- iff II. Ij. Edwards headed an Im- promptu posse of more than 100 men. H was feared the small girl had drowned. Firemen were ready to sound their siren in 'Baird for more searchers when word came that Juanlta had been found two and a half miles soutli of the spot from which she wandered. She was discovered by R. JB. Robinson of Putnam, at the farm home of Jesse Price. It Is about 10 1-2 miles southeast of Baird. How far the child's circuitous path had taken the searchers were unable to learn. She was still too frightened to talk when the California party resumed Its journey to Houston. The hunt, Covering approxi- mately 10 square miles, was spurred by a black cloud. A driving rain began falling soon after Juanita was found. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Galloway, whose home Is in Lindsay, Calif., stopped for lunch about 1 o'clock at the Mexla creek cross- ing, eight miles east of here. Two other children, one an In- fant, and two more women members of the party were rest- ing when Juanlta disappeared. Connally To Attend Ballinger's Party Birthday Pageant Rehearsals Start BALUNGER, June 8 Senator Tom Connally advised County Judge Paul Trimmlc'r today that he would be here June 29 for Ballinger's birthday celebra- tion. Senator Conally will appear on the morning program as special speaker and'will crown the queen of the festivities at the pageant that night. Other plans for the celebration are progressing rapidly. Vemon L. Price, representative of the John B. Rogers Producing Co.. arrived Mon- day to start preliminary work on the historical pageant scheduled for showing at the ISalllnger foot- ball stadium that evening. More than 100 young women of Ballinger reported for the first rehearsal Tuesday evening. Others In the cast will be called together later In the week. Printing of tickets was ordered today and advance ticket sales will open within a few days. Candidates Thompson Due Here Tomorrow Overshlner Heads County Supporters Of Commissioner E. M. Overshiner's election chairman of Taylor county forces narked completion of arrange- ments Wednesday for the opening of Ernest O. Thompson's Wesl Texas campaign for governor. Over- shiner was chosen at a luncheon given by Abilene supporters of the candidate. Thompson, member of the Texaa -ailroad commission and chairman of the Interstate Compact Oil com- mission, will speak here on the fed- eral lawn Friday night. Governor Hill, state chairman o Thompson's campaign, was guesi at the luncheon held at the Woolen hotel. Attending also were J. L-. Hunter, president of the chamber of commerce. Judge Overshiner Joe E. Childers, Thomas E. Hayden', J. Bryan Bradbury, E. E. Traweck and Claude Miller. Thompson will arrive in Abilene for an overnight stop tonight. Fri- day morning he will travel by plane for an appearance at Pampa re- turning to Abilene Friday after- noon In time for a reception plan- ned a I 5 o'clock. The reception. Io be held on the mezzanine floor of Hole! Woolen will be In charge of the "Thomp- son for Governor club." He will speak at 8 o'clock rFiday night, to be introduced by Over- shiner and Hayden. The speech will be broadcast over Radio Station KRBC. Saturday he will speak at the regular weekly luncheon of the Abi- lene Traveling Men's club, leaving, immediately for appearances at Coleman and Ballinger In the after- noon. for the pageant Queen's position will compete In the ticket sales. The young woman receiving the most votes will be crowned queen. A program is being arranged for Uic entire day and night, and in- vitations will be mailed out this week to all former residents of the county In pioneer days, special will be extended all per- sons who lived in nalllnger and Runnels county years ago. Long Sleeper Dies ELGIN, 111. June deep slumber Into which Lconcll Lalte. 38. lapsed 361 days ago ended today in death. Doctors salrt lie suffered from a form of sleeping slctafss He fell into a scml- comatose condition last June 12. Senate Speeds Politico-Relief Investigation Court Bill Foe, Senator Tydings Maneuver Leader WASHINGTON, June 8. Ten senators sponsoring a resolu- tion for an Investigation of any use of WPA funds for political pur- poses succeeded today In a parlia- mentary maneuver Intended to has- ten action on It and confidently predicted its eventual approval. At the request of Senator Tyd- ings the resolution was taken from the senate approprl- nllons committee and referred to the audit committee of which he Is a member. WOULD SPEND Tydings and nine others intro- duced the resolution, under which a three-member senate committee would be stt up to hear any alle- gations that work relief had been administered as to "Intimidate, coerce or influence" WPA workers. The resolution would provide for the investigation. Members of the audit committee tentatively arranged a meeting for tomorrow. The Maryland senator is one of the foes of the president's court bill who has opposition in the pri- mary from a candidate understood to be favored by some of Roose- velt's advisers. Some administration supporters said a new Investigating committee would be unnecessary because the senate already has appointed a committee to study senatorial cam- paign expenditures, but Chairman Sheppard (D-Tex) of the existing committee said he could see "no reason for conflict" between the two groups, President Appeals For WPA Fund Hike WASHINGTON, June 8. President Roosevelt appealed io legislators today to add to a pending appropriation for WPA relief. He based his plea on widespread unemployment, Originally, he asked that'congress appropriate for the purpose in 4he -spending-Iending Jill of more than The house voted the sum, for the frst seven months of the next fiscal I S'ear. Later, the senate, with afimints- ration approval, Increased the fig- ure to The presi- dent, in a letter to Speaker Bank- lead, suggested today that the ugher figure be approved aiso b} house conferees, who will begin to- morrow the task of reconciling dif- ferences with the senate on the big lending-spending measure. L'nltfd 1'rru (l'P> PRICE 5 CENTS ACCOMPANIED BY LIGHTNING- Rain, Boost Moisture Total COURSING FROM NORTHWEST CLOUD LOOSES 1.61 INCH HERE BETTER TAKE SHIP BACK TO RUSSIA' Despite Pelting Haif, Storm Causes Only Minor Damage; Firemen Called a northwest-lo-southeast addet! Ul lnches to feperted course across hall. bably ca'ised by the electrical dis- turbance The Abilene fire depart- ment YEAR'S TOTAL 16.86 The rain yesterday brought June's total to 3.08 inches. The year's ag- Tflal's what Mayor Frank Hague told this vast throng in Journal square. Jersey City, N. J., at an "Americanism" rally. Flags, streamers, banners and fireworks gave a holiday touch the affair. In the left back- ground is a sign reading "Ameri- Bomb Toll Rises In Canton Smoke United States Consul Protests Raid On American University; Dead JUnC Jaoanese bombard- South "arted huge i above rwenty-five J; bardmen x planes struck at Canton last night in the third second successive night raid in 12 days of bom- Incendlary bpmbs dropped on Cnntoii's west' blind; behind the Asia Wheat Farmers To Meet Here Today Wheat farmers have been Invited o convene In the Taylor county ourUiouse this afternoon for a dls- us-sion by County Agent Knox 'arr of the federal wheat Insurance Parr said that numerous points o! nterest to wheat fanners would be Iscussed, in addition to Insurance "he meeting will begin, at 'clock in the county courtroom. The Weather d ildnlly: Cloudy, p idtnihoirrrs today, cloujy. local porlloir to- rrd WEST TEX In uxiihrai aj: Krtdaj partly cloudy KAST TKXAS: Cloudy. tr lodaj frtdij parlly rlouJ NEW MF.XICO: cloudy In n vl tied with IhuinSfM lodaj- and Friday; OK1.ATIOMA: clnajj, Survey Boosts Area Tax Rolls WPA Check Adds Net Of Acres To Lists Tax rolls in n West Texas coun- ties have gained a nst of 24.984 acres of farm and ranch lands the result of a WPA tax survey in' this district, it was reported yesterday by John c. Burnside, administrative officer with headquarters at San Angelo. Addition of heretofore un- acres and the removal of 368 acres which had been subject to double-rendition or over-ren- dition are adjustments which have been made possible by the WPA survey. COST IT. S. S6S.W5 "Benefits will accrue not only to political subdivisions which are now- able to levy taxes on the 52.352 acres which had been escaping tax- ation, but also to the private own- ers of the 27.368 acres of property who had been paying double or ex- cess taxes." Burnsldc said Sponsored by the State Tax Board, ine survey has employed an aver- age of 100 men and women in this section, according to Bunislrie. The survey of more than 11.000.C03 acres of property was completed at the KOTR I io Mldnltht ol 1. set off a raging-flrt'opposfS the city's foreign quarters. There was no way of determining accurately the toll of dead and In- jured in bombardments which started May 28, but conservative estimates before last night's raid were that had been killed and wounded. The American-endowed LIngnam university and an American-owned Standard oil storage plant were struck by bombs yesterday. Addtson E. Southard, United States consul general at Hong Kong, protested to the Japanese consulate general ajafnst the uni- versity attack. SHANGHAI, June infantry and artillery strengthened their posi- tions for ,a direct assault on stra- tegic Chenghow today. Chinese admitted the Japanese were within a few miles of that bit- terly-contested objective, the junc- tion of the Lunghai and Peiplng- Hanitow railways, preparatory to ad- vancing toward the provisional capital, Hankow, 300 miles south- ward. Although foreign military experts estimated that the Japanese had lost killed and wounded and the Chinese more than in II months of undeclared war, indi- cations were the Japanese were pressing on despite recent heavy casualties. ca for Americans Only: Reds Keep Out." The crowd was es- timated at by Hugh J. Kelly, secretary to Gov. A. Harry Moore. Newark Friends Cheer-Thomas Socialist Leader Visits City Hall To Describe Riot NEWARK, N. J., June Norman Thomas came back to New- art-. today, won at least one point in a personal pica to the city fathers rJid left with cheers of sympathizers tinging In' '-The socialist leader's brief visit to city hall was In marked contrast to hi: appearance, here onlv four days r.so at a socialist rally "in Military I'ark, when he was bombarded with eggs and vegetables, shouted down and finally escorted out of town un- der police protection. Police were on hand today but there was no untoward Incident. A c.-owd Jammed into the city com- mission chcmber obviously was pro- Thomas. He was cheered when he idold the story of the Saturday riot to the commission and declared the delegation of about 100 men who broke up the tally was "either a Bang of huodlums or veterans who have forgotten they once fought for democracy or probably a mixture of Atlantic Air Service Due By September I wt v.n5 ccmpieiea at the WASHINGTON, June end of May and was operated at a I Johnson, assistant secretary cost of SS6.045 in federal funds. Tax of predicted today that 'oils and property were surveyed in airplane service would the following counties: '.1ST 11.J3S.S2S ACRES about September 1. He based the forccajt on the prog- Michael Breittopf, spokesman fo a group of war veterans, denied the were respoiisible for the rioting. Thomas also repeated his criti cism of the police, saying they wer cither "grossly Inefficient or grcatlj in favor of the mob." Minister Likens Hague To Hitler JERSEY CITY, N. J., June W) -A Jersey City clergyman In the r.nnual sermon to the Hudson Bap- tist. association's yearly meeting to day likened the administration o Mayor Frank Hague to the Hitlei regime in Germany and warned "the peace and safety of everyone of us here" was at stake. The Rev othnlel A. Pendlelon fastor of the North Baptist church said "the danger In Jersey City Is no M much communism as fascism Hajuc has on the law books practically every law he needs to make himself a dictator." gregate so far is 16.86. only three inches short of the 193V total A heavy shower fell at Buffalo C5ap. Howtver, the 100 girls who oble for the section. From Cedar Gap to Abilene ex- tending a driving downpour, and r.Iternoon showers had been reported from Ovalo to Balllr.ger. Eastland also reported t heavy rain. No rain was reported at Sweet- water. Anson or Stamford before midnight. 1JHJI 1BJ5IJ930I 1935] 18361 19311 1938 January 1.44 .K5I JEI c-i, January March Apri! Ma, September Octoher November December 3.65 2.MI 3.131 '.12 .191. 91 1.23 2.S3 1.82 >3'M TOTALS' dale 3.781 .651 .13] 1.731 2.661 1.S5I 3.051 .W .IK 2.211 1 421 .fiBf 3.ai[ .051 .591 .311 4 051 .451 S.JJI 4.37 t.K .WIlO.Mf '.HI M{ jjf 2.221 711 I.52IJ.28! 6.25 10.211 .341 .39 2.2S 2 70 .501 1.331 3.491 .011 2.70] 2.131 1.191 .62! .EC .141 .32) .461 5 151 .01 .52 1.731 2.09 .37) .12 are at the annual Girl Reserve en- campment there were safe from l.arm. it was reported. At Roby a heavy rain fell. Balrd had an inch and a half rain C 8 o'clock with moisture still fall- ing. The Reporter-News corre- spondent salfl that the rain was 1'ea.vy In the southwest, and light In the south. A heavy rain was re- ported at Putnam. HEAVY TO CEDAR GAP A high wind with little hail ac- companied .81-inch rain at Clyde. A hard lain fell at Balllnger. At Coleman there was a three-quarter- Ir.ch rain, accompanied by lightning and thunder. A little hall was re- ported in no Salesman Breaks Legs In Car Crash STAMFORD, June H. Reed, Stamford Insurance sales- man, was seriously Injured today In an automobile accident near Albany on the Albany-Abilone highway. An Albany ambulance brought him to Stamford hospital late today. Both logs were broken and other injuries, lull extent of which could not be learned, were sustained. It was believed that he lost, con- trol of his car when a tire blew out. Ho.other ears were involved and he WM alone In his machine. LOUISIANA AND ARKANSAS JOIN 10 HALT HAMILTON BANK RAIDS Highway Trap Laid; FBI Agents Enter Search; Texas Fugitive Identified SHREVEPORT, La., June and Arkansas officers massed armed forces In Northwest Louisiana and South Arkansas today In a drive to capture Floyd Hamilton, escaped Texas convict, and com- panions, suspected by officers of raiding two banks and escaping with approximately A dozen Louisiana slate highway police aided local officers In search- for hideouts of the robbers and Erown. Coleman. conoho Howard. of tests at Seattle "of "thcTncw Mason Midland. Runnels'. Taylor. Atlantic clipper built it the Boeina Tom preen. McCultrch. Menard.' factory for Pan-Ame.iean airways Schleicher. Kimble. Nolan, coke, "I think Pan-American will be Sterling. Mitchell. y to stsrt rft least mail se for 21 Kivn 11. n: lodar, rnjlnit 5 ji. m., Lawn Sells Bonds For Gym Auditorium LAWN. Jims school dis- trict has sold the stale board of oducallon in school bonds I voted May 7.' according Io J c Rjwr. secretary of the school board. Raper, Superintendent T. Wil- and P. landers, another trustee, went this week to Austin N cbse Ihc sale. Money acquired will be used to sponsor a works prosre.ss administration project for building of x combination gymnaj- Uim-aiiditorlum and repairing of the present school building. Scientists Discover Solution To Prevent Infantile Paralysis Steals Sense Of Smell Drs- E- w- and made their original announcement n of th Tpollom Ss to ttnc solution last June after lengthy tests on monkeys They arc continuing to determine the nunarent h in 1 WIH Wlow. "chlcvcmcnl Pennon of Infantile paralysis HI icasi man service lax- rolls showed a total of 11.- land possibly passenger service about I36.D25 acres of property listed in jftptcmbcr 1." Johnson iaW. excluded from taxation. Adjust- British line which will cooperate ments made by WPA surveyors v 1th Pan-American, will be ready brought the total number of acres ;a start at the same lime. Johnson uMCa to Jurors indict Two Negros In Sloyings CHICAGO. June 8, Cook county grand jury voted true bills today charging Robert fihon. 18-year-old negro, with the mur. Stomford Man Dies In Wichita Hospita! STAMFORD. June )_ David Rowan Humphrey. 35. of Stamford, died this alirrnoon in a Wichita Falls hospital which he had entered for treatment last week. Funeral will be held at o'clock Thursday in thr First Bap- IJJt clmrch. with the Rev. p. D. O'Brien, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Highland ccn-f lery under direction of Barrow Funeral home Born September 27. 1M1. he was the son of Mr. and Mrs. c. N. Humphrey, prominent Stamford' farm family. Also surviving are his wife, the former Mary Agnes Turner; two daughters, Mary Ellen. 10. and Wanda Sue. 9; three sisters Mrs. n. M. Gary of Colorado and Fay and LaRiie Humphrey of Stamford; and a grandfather J G. Rowan of Leeds, Ala. Mid he did not know bludgeoned to death with bricks. The Jury Indicted Earl Hicks, an- other negro in connection with one of the slayings. ATTACKING Psychiatrist Describes Extreme Nationalism As Tendency Toward Cultural Homesexuality By RF.SMF. TAYLOR SAN FRANCISCO. June A df-scrlption of extreme national- ism as R mass form of the attrac- tive power between perscM of the same sex hlshlishtfd the Amcrtan Psychiatric, association convention Dr. Frederick. H. Alien, director of the Philadelphia Child Guidance clmic. said the phenomenon might bo described as cultural homosex- uality. He suggested narrower forms of nationalism resulted from tile tendency of certain frustrated individuals to seek group security by making everybody nlftc. A recent article by a German writer. Dr. Allen showed the nationalistic trend in Germany as "a man movement with direct" r-t- tempts to reduce women to the sta- tus of breeders." Dr. Allen said this tendency oc- curred In groups of Individuals who preferred to surrender their person- alities to a common pattem for the sake of self pcrpctnation In racial or group glorification rather than attempt to be themselves. He the phenomenon had Its beginnings at Infancy, when the child was capable only of consider- Ste NATKmLISM, 1Z, J blocking roads In an attempt trap The number of men in the rob ber gang was undetermined. Yes terday the bank of Bradley, Ark was robbed of W63 by three men James Meek, assistant cashier, fire ecn a patient at the hospital since Friday. Funeral will be held from the lodges Baptist church at 4 o'clock his afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Camp- bell, pastor, will officiate, with bn- ial following In Midway cemetery under direction of Laughter Fu- neral home. Born at Hamby December 20, 922. the youth moved to Hodges with his family In 1932. Last year he attended the Marrs school. Survivors include the father. the following brothers and Isters, J. B., L. Z., Delmer, Deverl, "vonne and Peggy Ann. all of horn live at the family home; nd his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Harp of Tye and Mr. and Irs. F. E. Wilson of UtTJtsa. British Weigh NofeloDuce LONDON. June Britain, tonight considered putting squarely before Premier Mussolini the matter of repeated Spanish in- surgent attacks on British shipping. Foreign Minister Viscount Hali- fax broke short a holiday to re- sume charge of the foreign office as public Indignation mounted higher with each new bombardment of an English boat in Spain. An insurgent seaplane shelled and machine-gunned the small Brilish-owned port of Gandla in Spanish government teritory today, sinking a British dredger and des- troying other property with 30 bombs. Three British ships were damaged yesterday. In a fortnight of such insurgent what many persons here believe are Italian or German-manned warplanes 12 foreign ships have been sunk or damaged. British protests to Insurgent Gen- eralissimo Francisco were followed by more raids on British craft quartered in Spanish government ports. Some British newspapers con- cluded that Italian and German 'Hers In Spain were ignoring Franco's orders In continuing to Ingle out ships' flying the Union Jack for attack. Assembly Hears Yernon Minister First in a series of three platform addresses, "The Anchor of Faith In 3od" was the subject used by the lev. Finis A. Cmtchfield of Vernon ast night In speaking to the North- west Texas Methodist young pco- le's assembly at McMnrry college. Today's program will be hlgh- ightcd by the business session at :30 n. m. which the nomination ommtttee will report on candidates >r 1338-39 officers. Assembly leaders last night were till planning for a picnic rovlded the weather permits. The plans to leave the college at :30 p. m. and drive to the old set- er's reunion grounds at Buffalo lap,   

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