Abilene Reporter News, July 23, 1938 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News July 23, 1938

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 23, 1938, Abilene, Texas WEST TEXAS’ OWN NEWSPAPER' Abilene Reporter UL , i. a. . lywx EVENING $ VOL. LVIII. NO. 55. AumIiM rraaa (AP) “WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH TOUR wow? EXACTLY AS IT GOES,"—Byron SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 23, 1938    —#PAGES * ABILENE, TEXAS. Cal tad Pre** <tP> PRICE 5 CENTS SWIRLING WATERS’ MENACE TO SAN SABA GROWING ■Tingley Leads Hunt for Three ■Missing Women Tourists Vanish Near 'Ice Caves' Of New ^Aexico SAITTA FE. N M.. July 23 —(UP> —Gov. Clyde Tingley took personal ccmmand today of a search for three missing women, one of them a member of the faculty of the University of Kentucky, who disappeared in the Malpai badlands In Northwestern New Mexico early this week. Grave fears were held for them. Governor Tingley left for the badlands accompanied by ll state policemen, ne will organize posses to search the area, where a number of tourists have disappeared within the last few years. BOUND FOR MONTANA The missing women were: Mrs. W. A. DeLaforeat, Lexington, K.v„ an instructor at the University of Kentucky. Irene Piedalue, 45, Winchester, Ky., extension worker at . the University of Kentucky. Laura Piedalue. 45, also of Winchester, a social worker for a Catholic charities in New York. The women, missing since Tuesday . were en route to Billings. Mont, to be the summer guests of Mrs. Philip Gibbons, a sister of the Piedalue women. The first indication that the women might have lost their way in the rugged mountain region came Tuesday, when Martin Craig, of Albuquerque, saw their car beside the road. When it still was there the next day, he notified police. It contained the women’s traveling bags, pocketbooks, cigarets, and bits of food. Local authorities searched for the women until last night when they notified Governor Tingley and asked for state assistance. Tingley telephoned Mrs. Gibbons at Billings last night and assured her that everything possible would be done to find the women. The women’s automobile was round near passages whose walls are coated with ice. The “ice caves” are visited by hundreds of toursits annually. Authorities said that the caves are too small for the women to have been lost in them. Circumstances were similar to those surrounding the disappearance two years ago of Mr. and Mrs. George N. Lorius of East St. Louis. Ill, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heb-ejpr of Douquoin, 111. Their automobile was found, travelers checks issued in their name were cashed two weeks afterward!, but they still are missing. HERO TRAPPED JN WRECKAGE OF BUILDING Mayor Repeats; Where Is Cash Coming From?' Colorado River Joins Rampage Five Policemen Get Pay Raises Nevertheless p Dick Brady 'in cap), a steelworker. shouted a warning which enabled 18 fellow work men to escape from the cellar of a three-story brick building which collapsed in Baltimore. Brady himself was trapped. Here he is being dug out of the debris, not seriously injured. SENDING MILLION TO POLLS— Vote Tests Hillbilly Music Muddy Stream Laps at Edge of City's Business Area, Haven for Homeless SAN SABA, July 23.—(AP)—The Southwest Texas flood situation grew more ominous hourly today as the Colorado, one of the state’s largest rivers, joined rampaging rivulets in the inundation of a tremendous area and threatened one of the greatest flood disasters in the history of this picturesque sheep “I can t vote to raise any salaries { country. or buy another thing until some- Another downpour last night, measuring 3.5 inches, was body shows me    where    the city of reported    to have sent tjie Colorado,    which    flows past    Austin, Abilene is going    to get    the money,” I the State    capital, on a 60-foot rite. Mayor Will Hair told    the commis-1 Tjje    gan Saba, normally two to three    feet deep,    already had past    its previous record high of    42 feet, and was rising at the rate of 2.5 feet an hour. The north side residential section was under water and the muddy waters were lapping close to the business area. The number of homeless was increasing hourly. In San Saba between 400 and 500 sought shelter in the courthouse and in churches. The water system was out of commission, and only one communication line remained in operation. Menard, also on the San Saba, reported the situation was growing worse. A “big rise” was reported coming down from the territory west of Menard. Several houses on the river bank west of Menard were washed away, and a num- Interest in Unpredictable Race Centers On Traveling Circus Showman O'Daniel By FELIX R. MCKNIGHT (Associated Press Writer) Nearly a million citizens stepped into balloting booths today for a showdown on the most unpredictable issue in Texas political history— the potency of mountain music.    | Not since the incredible race Blacksmith Bob Williams made in 1303 without ever leaving his loree, or. Derhaps the dark horre run of Farmer Jim Ferguson in 1914, has the electorate been so excited by a guberna- ; torial scramble. A new personality, W. Lee O'Daniel, the Fort Worth flour broker who campaigned atop a sound truck with a blaring hillbilly band promising a $30 monthly pension for the aged—whether they be millionaire or indigent—converted the campaign into a traveling circus. * Never has the field bulged with such strength. Attorney General William McCraw reelected without opposition four years ago; Railroad Commissioner Ernest O. Thompson and Tom F. Hunter, a three-time candidate who has never failed to Girdler Called • In Strike Probe WASHINGTON. July ‘23. UP)— Chairman LaFollette (Prog-Wis) said today the senate civil liberties committee had subpoenaed Tom Girdler, chairman of Republic Steel corporation in connection with its inquiij into the 1937 “little steel’’ strike. T. F Patton. Republic attorney said that Girdler desired an opportunity to appear before the committee and that his testimony would be as “strong and picturesque” as that of labor eaders. The committee was In recess unit next Wednesday to permit attaches to study financia records of Hill and Knowlton. Cleveland public relations firm, concerning a survey of labor relations made for six steel companies. LaFollette said Girdler would not be summoned until affcr additional testimony about difficulties union organizers met in attempting to unionize “little steel.*’ _ - Three Killed in • Houston Crashes HOUSTON. July 23 — (UP) — Three lives were claimed today by auto accidents In and near Houston. Four others were hurt, three critically.    ® The dead. Mark Cammack, 25. of Humble; Marvin Daniel Whitehead, 25, of Pennington; Mrs. Ernestine McBride of Houston. poll less than 200,000 votes, vied with the flour man. BUSINESS FICKS IP Eight others, including Karl A. Crowley, former solicitor for ! postoffice department; former Mayor P. D. Renfro of Beaumont; State j Representative Clarence Farmer of Fort Worth; James A. Ferguson of Bell county, kin of Farmer Jim; Thomas Self of Houston county; S. T. Brogdon of Erath county. Marvin P. McCoy. Houston attorney, and Joseph King of Houston filled out the even dozen. Eight weeks ago O'Daniel was unknown to politics—but a household wor<$ to rural radio listeners who, for a decade, had heard his informal chats on a commercial flour program. To his casual mention that he might run for governor “against these professional politicians,** came a response of 55,000 letters from his radio listeners. He took their advice and announced for office.® The dimpled former Kansan rigs* ged up a sound truck, planted a huge umbrella on its top. rounded up his hillbilly band and dipped into politics. Lightning struck the governor's race. ‘BISCUIT MAN’ DRAWS MOBS No candidate had ever equalled the throngs O'Daniel drew around his red-and-white truck by the cawing of a fiddle, the plinking of a guitar and a pledge to “run the professional politicians out of Austin.” provide k $30 pension, establish a business man s gongrnme^ and industrialize the state. McCraw, master campaigner, took cognizance of the self-dubbed “common citizen’s candidate” with causticplatform accusations, comparing O’Dkniel’s planks with his own program of humanizing social security, taxing natural resource interests to pay pensions, stressing a fair trade act aid to farcers and ranchmen, proposing a labor relations act, and a utility commission. Down the middle of his platform went Thompson, pledging a fight against utilities and never mention- posed a liberalization of the old age pension program.    i Other candidates hammered on the main issue of old age pensions; one even proposed annexation of ■ A . _ .    „    ^ Mexico, Brogdan of tSephenville. * Cedar street fire station. HO iLttle less heated but devoid of at.0r*n*? ,street f*re sUtion' Rain No Mailer To Local Voters Early Balloting Indicates Above Normal Poll Here Despite a drizzling rain, Abilene voters were going to the polis in more than normal numbers this morning. Two hours after the voting boxes opened. 150 persons had voted at the Butternut street fire station, more than IOO at the courthouse. sion yesterday. He was discussing a financial problem which he declared looms before 1938 taxes start coming in in November. That was at yesterday’s session of the city commission, at which $4,309 in current bills were ordered paid, with next week bringing a semi-monthly payroll of $5,592, and more bills. The mayor’s statement followed a recommendation from the chief of police that salaries of fourteen policemen be set at $105, five being raised from $90 to $105 per month, seven from $100 to $105. and two cut from $115 to $105. That would have been a net increase in payroll of $90 per month. FIVE RAISED Instead, five men were raised from $90 to $100 per month, effective August I, this on motion of Commissioner Beasley after Mayor ber of Other! were partly under Hair had cited summer finance fig-i ures and declared: “Up to now we’ve raised only department heads. if we start on other employes, every | San Angelo and Christoval department of the city will be on I early today sent Pecan creek, the mayor and commission asking flowing into the South Concho, for a raise too    ,    .    ,    ,__  , “Don’t you agree Mr. Mayor, that 011 a rampage which Stopped water. A near-cloudburst between Lake Abilene Is Nearly Full Drizzle Today Brings Week's Total to 5.23 the personalities, was the race for attorney general. Former Southern Methodist football hero and Secretary’ of State Gerald Mann; Lieut.-Gov. Walter Woodul; District Judge Ralph Yarborough of Travis county; Speaker of the House Bob Calvert and Lewis M. Goodrich, West Texas attorney, waged one of the most extensibe campaigns in that office’s life. Congressional contests were spirited only in spots. * Gpv. James V. Allred took a personal hand in the bitter fight for superintendent of public Instruction by endorsing S. R. LeMay of Athens against L. A. Woods, me incumbent. Houston Voters Out In Large Numbers Lack of interest in county races and bad weather were expected to combine to hold the vote down, but the rapid surge of early voting upset the dope sheet. There are potentially 11,000 voters in Taylor county. The 1936 election brought out only 8.500 votes, however. For late voters who want to brush up on the ballot, here s the list of candidates foi district, county and precinct offices: CONGRESS. 17th DISTRICT — Clyde L. Garrett. Eastland county. ASSOCIATE JUSTICE. COURT OF CIVIL APPEALS. HTH SUPREME DISTRICT—O. C. Funderburk. Eastland countv. REPRESENTATIVE. 116TH DISTRICT—J Bryan Bradbury. DISTRICT ATTORNEY. 42d JUDICIAL DISTRICT—J7 R. Black. Taylor county. DISTRICT ATTORNEY. 104TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT—Otis Miller, Jones county; J. C. Shipman. Taylor county; Howard Davison, Fish- the need for a new industrial era In Texas, promising a stimulus for manufacturing interests. # HUNTER FOR ECONOMY The veteran Hunter, a powerful force In three previous elections, told voters some $15,000,000 could be lopped from state expenditures, pro- HOUSTON. July 23—(UP)—Harris county residents, holding a potential vote of 102,647 ballots, went cr county. to the democratic polls today in COUNTY JUDGE—Carl record “off-year” numbers In the primary election. First indication of the voting trend came prom one of Houston's Southside boxes in which 57 votes had been cast, giving in the governor's race; McGraw 24, Thompson 17, O’Dan-iel ll. Hunter 6.    ®    1 P. Hul- I /to P Vnrlf COUNTY ATTORNEY — ESCO Walter. CLERK OF DISTRICT COURT —Roy Skaggs. Belle Wellborn. * COUNTY CLERK—Vivian Fryar. SHERIFF—Sid McAdams. ASSESSOR AND COLLECTOR See LOCAL VOTE, Pf. 3. Col. 2 For years the Reporter-News staff has carried on an unequal strug-u ol?    night—the task of gathering returns and putting on a snow by stereopticon while at the same time putting out the regular edition of the paper. The work has been done with from one to half a dozen “visitors” sintlv* OT*r eaCh    and    all    telephones    ringing    con- .__.    .    .    „    .    .    ...    This    year the “show” has been deleted. Instead, the Reporter-News ing his opponents. He. too, stressed^ has turned the task of carrying returns to the people over to its radio satioIlj KRBC. This station will broadcast returns at frequent intervals, covering all available results. The public is asked to tune in on KRBC to get election returns. Please do not call this office for results; all telephones will be busy gathering returns, with no time left to answer questions. No calls to individuals in the Reporter-News building will be accepted. Cooperation of the public is earnestly solicited. Please help us to gather the returns and give good service on this. There will be no election party tonight. Tune in on KRBC, please. these men ought to all draw the | same pay?” Hackney asked. “I'm not arguing with you about I that; Just about where we are go- I j ing to get the money? I've seen this ! salary question coming. Tell me where we can get the money, and well overhault the payroll of all city employes and determine who should be raised and who should be lowered. Hair stated that on the first day of August, after bills were paid and the payroll checks Issued for the last half of the month, there would be around $6,000 in the operating j fund. “It’s costing $25,000 a month j to run this city, and we're getting ' about $10,000 from the water' department, after operations of that ' department are paid and $3,000 is transferred to the Phantom Hill bond fund. TAXES SLOW “We’ll have around $16,000 to start August, and were going to run into the red before September I. Remember, tax collections are coming in very slowly,” the mayor added. “Seriously, • we don't want to have to issue warrants and pay interest for money to run this city before the summer is over,” he added. Police patrolmen increased in pay, from $90 to $100. were H. W, Zachry, Marvin Johnson. Dean Myers. G L. Fox, J. V. Davis. Men on the payroll drawing $100 now. but who were recommended for $105 under Hackney's departmental analysis prepared at request of the commission, are J. V. Waldrop, Dave Booth, Brit Morgan. J. D. Green. L. D. Irving, Knox Beal! and J. E. Goodwin. To mite the maximum patrolman’s pay $105, the five increased yesterday to $100 had been recommended for $105. while salary of W. S. Beam, former night sergeant and now a patrolman, and of W. B. Poston, plainclothes man, would^ have been cut from $115 to $105. This general salary revision was passed by. Minutes of Tuesday's special session of the commission, read and approved yesterday, showed that a voucher for $25 was authorized for S. A. Wall, in payment for damage to his automobile which figured in a collision with a police car recently. Before the voucher was to be dei;\ered, Wall was to sign a release waiving further liability on the city’s part. The Tuesday minutes also recorded a motion to grant the negro nursery free use of the city hall auditorium next Tuesday night, for presentation of a play, all proceeds to go to the nursery. The usual fee for use of the auditorium Is $10. JARRETT CONFIRMED Mayor Hair presented the name of W E Jarrett for # vacancy on the highway traffic on Highway 30. Loss of two lives near Menard was reoorted. PHONE GOES OUT . Roughly the flood area covered a territory about IOO miles long and' 50 miles wide. The last telephone circuit into Menard went out as E. E. Pierce of the Menard News ism giving the Associated Pres* the latest on the situation. Brady, about 40 miles west of San Saba, was threatened for the third consecutive day as Brady Creek, which divides the town, rose to within a foot of the top of a protecting levee. When it appeared the water would go over the wall, a fire siren was sounded and merchants, who twice before lifted their goods to top shelves, started boarding up their doors. Two and a half inches of rain fell at Brady last night, bringing the total precipitation to 12 inches since last Tuesday. CONCHO RIVERS RISE Shortly before noon the creek was rising only an inch an hour, and observers held out hope that the protecting wall would again save the town from widespread damage. San Angelo reported slow rains fell all night along the North Concho, and that the South Concho was flowing a tremendous volume i of water. The streams converge near San Angelo. The San Saba was reported rising 2 5 feet an hou* at San Saba with the gauge already registering more than 44 feet Fifty houses were estimated under water, and 13 j Mexicans were reported missing. No estimate of damage could be ! obtained, many sections beings reachable onl/ by boats, but last night the loss in San Saba alone was placed between $200,000 and $300,000. HIGHWAYS BLOCKED Uvalde, home town of Vice President Garner, reported the heaviest; rainfall in five years which made two highways impassable and threatened to cut down voting in ! today's democratic primary election. Uvalde is about 150 miles south of San Saba. De! Rio. more than 50 miles west I of Uvalde, reported Devils river on an 18-foot rise. It continued raining in tha;, section this morning. Llano. 30 miles south of San Saba, reported tfcr Llano river had reached a 20 foot stage and was still rising. Traffic between Mason alnd Llano on highway 29 was blocked. The raging San Saba river drove hundreds of lowland dwellers from their homes, and brought death bv drowning to Mr. and Mrs. M. E Hensley Lake Abilene rose to a level 28 inches    below    the    spillway this morning, following a heavy rain on its watershed Friday. Lake    Kirby has caught    only five inches    during    the    week,    however, the water department reported. Rains have been light on its watershed. Drizzling rainfall this morning had brought .16 inch rain in Abilene by IO a m., while nearly an inch was registered Friday. Total precipitation for the week now stands at 5.23 inches, and for the month at 5,72. The weather bureau forecast partly    cloudy    to    cloudy    weather with local showers tonight, and partly cloudy and warmer Sunday. Brady Labors To Plug Leaks In Flood Wall Residents Called Out of Beds to Reinforce Levee BRADY, July 23—(UP) — Residents worked frantically with sand bags today to plug leaks in the town’s flood wall as Brady creek, fed by nearly 12 inches of rain in the last three days, threatened to break through. After a two and one-half Inch downpour early today, the rain continued. Brady creek rose steadily. It was feared that another two feet of water in the usually placid stream would send it roaring through city streets. Loss of life and property damage would result. The stream chased residents of lowlands to higher ground Thursday when it threatened for the first time to go out of banks. It subsided, then rose again toward the top of the flood wall yesterday. The continued fluctuation, city officials feared, may have weaneked the waif. As torrential rains of the past four days continued through the night, Brady creek began to rise again this morning. Officials noticed small leaks apearing in the floor barrier. Residents were called out of their beds to reinforce the wall with sand bags, and when the job was done, they lined the swollen creek for blocks to watch its progress. Sheriff Love Kimbrough said that the town of Melvin, 15 miles up Brady creek, was not in danger. The town lies far enough away from the stream that an overflow, unless it was of much greater proportion than the present stage, would not affect it. President Approves Livestock Building Presidential approval has been given a national youth administration project to build a livestock exhibition barn on the West Texas Fair grounds. Frank Shaffer, Abilene area supervisor for NYA. announced Saturday that Washington officials had approved the project. Work order is expected within a few days. Work will be provided for 65 boys —all those on the rolls In Taylor county. The building will cost $8,000 —the NYA furnishing $3,000 and Sear s. Roebuck and company, through the chamber of commerce, furnishing $5,000. Shaffer expressed hope work will begin the last of next week. O'Daniel Leads Early Beaumont Balloting BEAUMONT. July 23—(UP) — Heavy early voting in Beaumont in todays democratic primary gave: For governor—ODanJei 325, McCraw 310, Thompson 290. Renfro 150, Hunter 0. Crowley 740. Ferguson 20. Lieut. Gov.—Stevenson 350. Nelson 275, Smith 191. Brooks 105, Mead 15, Davisson 22. Attorney general — Woodul 330, Yarborough 305. Mann 295. Calvert ISO. Goodrich 30. Railroad commissioner—Wood 302, errell 298, Sadler 220, Stuart 140 Morris 83. Land commissioner—Giles 360. McDonald 296, Browning 280, Mills 16. State school superintendent—Lemay 315, Woods 302, James 220. Tuxedo Pioneer r Is Critically III TUXEDO. July 23 — John B. “Uncle John” Ashburn. 83, was in critical condition at his home here today after suffering a paralysis stroke early Friday morning. All of his nine children were summoned to his bedside. A son. Dan Ashburn, a former Abilenian and a graduate of Hardin-Simmone university, is expected by plane today from Washburn, Wisconsin, where he is connected with the Du Pont Explosives Manufacturing company. Another son. Joe Ashburn of Tuxedo. is vacationing with his family in California and has not yet been reached. See CITY FUNDS Pg. 3. Col. I See FLOOD Pg. 3, Col 7 Coleman Gets Rain COLEMAN. July 23 — (Spl) — Rainfall here Friday night totaled 49 inch, bringing the weeks total to .1.47. Rains were also reported at Brownwood and Ballinger. JAPS LAND TROOPS ON SOVIET ISLAND TO PROVOKE NEW TENS ION IN FAR EASTERN CRISIS # By Associated Press Far Eastern tension was renewed today by a second incident on the border between Soviet Russia and Manqhoukuo as the powers of Western Europe groped for a formula to secure their peace. Just as tension was subsiding over Japan’s charges that Russia had invaded Manchoukuo soil near Chan-’•ifeng and Moscow's rejection of a Japanese protea, reports came of a new clash and a Japanese landing an a disputed island. Dispatches from Khabarovsk, a Siberian city near the Manchoukuo frontier said two Japanese-Man-choukuo motorboats landed a military detachment Thursday on the Russian island of Faingov in the Ussuri river, north of the disputed Chankufeng area. Talk of “peace-preserving” alignments stirred cautious optimism in Western Europe as British. French and German leaders sought a formula for settlement of the autonomy demands of n&zi-supported Sudeten Germans in Czechoslovakia. Some quarters close to the British government mentioned the possibility of a non-aggression pact among Britain, France. Germany and either Soviet Russia or Italy. Another suggestion was reported German willingness to enter a pact with Czechoslovakia if the Sudeten problem could be solved. From authoritative sources, however, it Wa$ disclosed no new proposals were under consideration, although Prime Minister Chamberlain had given the German government “certain assurances’’ that Britain wodld continue her efforts in Praha for a solution of the minority problem. In Paris, opinion persisted in some quarters that the “German gesture” of peace might be a move by Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hitler to weaken the relationship of France and Britain . Hope for Mi understanding between Germany and Britain was encouraged in Berlin by belief both Britain and France seemed determined to convince the Czechoslovak government that far-reaching concessions to its self-government seeking minorities were essential. In China, Japanese naval and land forces began a long-awaited assault on Kiukiang, 135 miles down the Yangtze river from Hankow. China's provisional capital and goal of the Japanese campaign. After a stalemate of 18 days along the Yangtze's swampy banks, a Japanese naval communique an- I nounced landings had been effected from warships at several points on (the southern shore. In* Spain, government forces I launched an offensive in Catalonia, just south of the French border, to j relieve insurgent pressure on Valen-I cia after a week of reversals. In a week. Insurgents had advanced their lines west of Valencia about 34 miles down the Teruel-Sagunto-Valencia road from Sar-rion to the fortified town of Viver. ABILENE and vicinity partly cloudy ly cloudy with local showers' toms eta cloudy with local showers tonight. Sun day partly cloudy with warmer WEST texas west Of 100th meredl-an partly cloudy and warmer In north portion Local showers in south portion tonight and Sunday. EAST TEXAS: (east of tooth meridian) Partly cloudy to cloudy with local showers except on lower coast tonight; Sunday partly cloudy with local showers In tart and south, warmer In north portion. Rainfall for 24 hows e.idlnt 3:30 a rn Friday. 98 Inch Total amount since first of year, to 6:30 a m. Friday. 26.79 inches. Total for same period last year, 8 60 inches Normal amount since first of year. 14.55 Inches. Highest temperature yesterday 74; tow* ast this morninv. 69. Burglary Charge Against Negress Bond of $500 was set for Gertrude Smith, negress, when she waived examining trial on a charge of burglary on arraignment today before Justice of the Peace Theo Ash. She was charged with burglarizing the home of Mrs. Annie L. Stevens. 1443 South Fourth street, early Friday morning. The burglary, In which $45 in cash, a pistol, and valuable papers were taken, was reported to city police at 8 a. rn. Friday. Mrs. Stevens* yard man, a negro, reported that the woman had visited him early in the morning, then gone into the house “to get a cup of coffee.” 'Keep Off Grass' Signs Banned In Parks of City An ordinance making It an offense punishable by fine of up to $50 to walk on, stand on or willfully injure flowers and shrubs in the parks and parkways in Abilene was unanimously passed on first reading; the measure will become effective following its second passage and publication. It was sought by members of the Abilene Garden club, who took the initiative in having iris ret at the Pine street underpass. Aim is protection of the iris, as well as other flowers and shrubs. “This doesn t include grass,” the city attorney reminded after reading the proposed measure. It seems there had been previous discussion of that point. Mayor Hair offered a humorous sidelight: “I believe the last one of these ‘Keep off the Grass’ signs should be removed. Wnat’s the grass for, if its not to enjoy.” He chuckled: “I was a country boy and it always did make me mad to coma to town and see these signs ‘Keep off the Orasft’.” ;

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: July 23, 1938