Abilene Reporter News, July 27, 1938 : Front Page

Publication: Abilene Reporter News July 27, 1938

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 27, 1938, Abilene, Texas WEST TEXAS! OWN I NEWSPAPER®fje Abilene Sporter -Betas"WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIEND S OR FOES WE SKI*.' TOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES”—Byron ★ ★★I EVENING I Ammmm Pre** (Ar* VOL. LVIll, NO. 59. HE WAS JUST FIFTEEN— LOST DREAM —AND HE WANTED CYCLE By MAURINE ROE He’s fifteen, and until daybreak today his all-absorbing dream has been a bright, shiny motorcycle all his own. But the dream shattered, and so did a borrowed motorcycle—on the front perch of a home at 300 Grape street, at 5 a. rn. The youngster just couldn’t sleep last night; his mother had been troubled by his restless tossing. Then while she and other members of the family slept, he arose at 4:30, dressed and came to town. He headed for the city hall, and there in the alley was a row of motorcycles. He yielded to temptation to take a little ride. Off down the street he went on a highway patrolman’s machine. He zoomed over to Third, and then west. Adding to the zooming was the screaming of the siren, when he missed the brake and stepped on the wrong thing. Then, crash! The motorcycle just wouldn’t make the turn at Third and Grape. Right over the curb and into the yard of the U. C. Harwell house, which faces North Third street. Right into the concrete porch foundation. The borrowed machine telescoped; the boy flew forward into a window.    , Mrs. Harwell awakened when she heard the falling glass; it might *** cats breaking the dishes. Prom the window, she saw a boy trudging town the drive; she called to him. thinking it was her nephew. “No'm,” was the almost sobbing reply. Then came officers. Police had seen the motorcycle vanish down the street: a patrol car had been ordered by radio to follow. The boy had disappeared, but on the scene were his cap and his purse, which contained, among other things, his driver’s license. A few minutes later officers were knocking on the door of his home His parents hadn t even missed him He already was back !n bed, a much frightened boy. His body was bruised; his feet had rtruck the window; they were causing him severe pain. Only a miracle had saved him from grave injury. He ABILENE, TEXAS. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 27, 1938-TEN PAGES. (Jolted Presa (Cir) PRICE 5 CENTS AFTER HIS LONG RIDE WITH BODY— Lumberjacks Capture Defiant Slayer Woman s Killer Brandishes Gun Until Drunk Czechs Offer Law to Settle Minority Row COMPOSER O DANIEL S DITTY TEXAS’ NEWEST STATE SONG FORT WORTH, July 27—(UP)— Texas has a new state song. It Is "Please Pass the Biscuits, Pappy,” the campaign song of W. Lee O-Daniel. the flour salesman who will succeed James V. Allred as governor. ‘‘Please Pass the Biscuits, Pappy” was used on a radio program to promote the sale of ODaniel's flour long before he decided th run .    ~    I    •    for office. The flour theme song J Ops bain in bn ma became a victory song in the Loyalists Advance, Retreat in Spain; strange primary in which O'Dan-iel defeated ll opponents for the democratic gubernatorial nomination with a hill-billy band and a platform comprised of the IO commandments. The pappy song goes to the tune of “I Like Mountain Music:” "I like bread and biscuits, ‘‘Big, white fluffy biscuits— “Hillbilly flour makes ’em grand. “So while we sing and play “And try to make folks happy; | "We hope you’ll say, “Please pass the biscuits, Pappy” O'Daniel. incidentally, has composed another song entitled "I Hate Mountain Music.” He has written 75 poems <*nd the lyrics for more than 200 songs. During the campaign 'O'Daniel made no effort to sep al he did his candidacy. Business doubled during the campaign; lately it has increased so rapidly that workers are far behind filling orders, Mrs. O'Daniel said her husband wrote the words to a song just when they happened to come to him. The children, Molly, 16, Pat, 19, and Mike, 18. put the music down on paper after their father arate his business and politics. He boosted his flour as murh SEE STATE SONG. Pg. 9, Gol. 4 By the Associated Press Two steps were taken today toward settlement of Czechoslovakia's troublesome minority problem—publication of a new minorities statute in Praha and appointment of a British advisor-mediator. The minorities statute would made no denials—he Just wanted to ride the motorcycle. i —tv, —-j non It was a case for the juvenile judge; but the judge told the b‘ov to po    g    e    rePubllcs    3a000°0    Sudf- home with his mother, with both to come back and talk to him nt'o    ten Germans    — o’clock in te morning. The father has been very busy this morning. Tere's the window to fix at the Harwell home, and a trellis that was broken. Then there’s the motorcycle—a mechanic estimated that $150 to $175 will be necessary to put it back inio condition. The father was arranging for that too. “What am I going to do to the boy? The judge may have something to say about that. As to what I might do with him, it couldn’t make him feel worse—he can’t even talk about It." He added: “It may be my fault. He had coaxed me for weeks for a motorcycle. I didn’t realize how badly he wanted it: I didn’t take him seriously enough to even look at motorcycles.” The dad sighed heavily, •'Thank goodness, he's still alive.” The boy’s fifteen, his bruises hurt, and he wanted a motorcycle. Did you ever blow up a big rosy balloon and see the different shades of pink dance on its shiny surface?—And then it went “POP!” RADIUM TAKES TENTH VICTIM OF POISONING new concessions in school administration, government jobs and the use of languages, but did not deal with the question of autonomous government. LOYALISTS GAIN, LOSE Appointment of the English Viscount Runciman as adviser in the dispute was hailed in Berlin official circles as a cPar triumph for Ger- F armers To Save Battle Crops Lower Colorado Residents Threaten Protest That Buchanan Dam Failed COLUMBUS, July 27—(UP)—Farmers in small boats fought desperately to salvage part of their lowland corn crop today before the raging Colorado river destroys it. The flooded river swirled to a level    of    34    feet,    IO    feet    above    the    danger mark, and Irate farmers talked of    protesting    the    failure    of    the    $40,- 000.000 Buchanan dam project to protect them. Unofficial estimates of the flood damage to crops in this area were upward to $500,000. The crest of the treacherous stream was reported In the vicinity of Smithville, about 60 miles above Columbus. When it reached here, W. A. Slachmeier, federal river observer said, the river would inundate the Houston-San Antonio highway on both sides of the city. $1,000,000 DAMAGE Water already covered the eastern approach of the highway by seven feet, to cause routing of auto traffic to Houston by way of El Campo and Wharton. The muddy flood waters swirled higher and higher in the lower reaches of the Colorado between here and Wharton, 40 miles downstream. Thousands of acres of i bumper crops lay under water or J Renew Appeal For Flood Aid One hundred thousand dollars is needed immediately by the Red Cross to meet needs of those made homeless and otherwise affected by the San Saba-Brady-Menard floods. The Taylor county chapter of the Red C ross has been given a quota of $320. This morning another appeal to already ruined, from the San Saba Abilene and Taylor county people valley to this area Damage estimated at $1,000.-000 resulted from “flash floods" at San Saba. Brady and Menard along the San Saba river and Brady creek last weekend, drowning four persons. Indignation was expressed up and down the Colorado as farmers variously estimated their loss from 50 to 75 per cent of their lowland crop yields. M. L. Anderson, Eagle Lake planter who set the loss at 75 per cent, criticized the Lower Colorado river authority and declared that the level of the lake behind Buchanan dam had not been lowered suffi-eiently to impound the San Saba floods. Emergency measures were taken at Wharton to strengthen \he banks of the Colorado. August Convention Planned By Ginners W. J. Ely of Snyder, Buck Korn-egav of Winters. U B. Jackson and H. G. Havnie of Abilene had lunch together today at the Hilton hotel. They went into k conference on the program for the annual West Texas Ginners Convention, to be held here August ll. When their session is over, it was expected that the one-day program would be complete in detail. Ely is the organization’s president and also a state director of the Texas Ginners association. Korn-egay is the West Texas vice president. Jackson and Haynie are members of the local convention committee was sent from Red Cross midwest- | em headquarters in St. Louis. It showed that the needs are greater j in the Texas hill country than the Monday estimate by the Red Cross, i William M. Baxter Jr., midwestern chief, said reports received from ' representatives confirm a major disaster in San Saba, McCulloch and Menard and neighboring counties along the Colorado river and tributaries. “Minimum relief fund of $100,000 required to meet need reported to date,” wired Baxter to Carl C. Sellers, county Red Cross chairman. “Am issuing appeal to all Texas chapters. Your chapter should make immediate and vigorous appeal to secure quota of $320. “Incomplete surveys show 970 i families now affected, 127 homes destroyed, 650 homes damaged. Donations for this purpose should be sent to E. E. Hollingshead, county R. C. treasurer, at the Citizens National bank, or to the Reporter -News. First donation to the flood sufferers received at the Reporter-News was a $10 check from the Victory Men s Bible class. AUSTIN, July 27.—i/P>—Asserting “sympathy is not enough,” Gov. James V. Allred today asked contributions for the relief of Texas flood sufferers. In a proclamation he nar ed the American Red Cross the official agency for relief work and urged that Texans make contribut'ons to local chapters of the organization. HENDAYE, France—(At the Spanish Frontier), July 27 — (AP) — Government war dispatches today asserted that government militiamen had fought their way into the streets of Gandesa, key city of Southern Catalonia and hitherto insurgent headquarters for the district. many. Germans felt Czechoslovakia yielded a degree of her sovereignty by accepting an outside adviser. "Meanwhile, in Spain’s civil war, government troops were reported to have driven within three miles of insurgent headquarters at Gandesa in their sudden offensive on the Catalonian front. Insurgent., advices., insisted only a few government troops managed to cross the Ebro river and that those were annihilated, but government dispatches indicated a 15-mile advance in three days. What gains the government made on this front, however, seemed more than offset by an 18-mile insurgent advance in Estremadura province southwest of Madrid. The insurgents said they had captured 14,000 prisoners on the Estremadura front. In China, Japanese naval units pressed rapidly up the Yangtze river toward Hankow after the occupation of Kiukiang, 135 miles downriver from the provisional capital. JAPS REPORT CLASH Dispatches from Hankow said the Chinese foreign ministry had closed its offices there and moved 500 miles further inland to Chungking. In Tokyo, the Japanese foreign office disclosed the third clash this month between Soviet and Manchoukuo patrols on the Siberian frontier, hut said the clash was “not to be taken seriously.” Manchoukuo, however, protested the incident July 23, two days after it happened. The official version of the clash OTTAWA, IU., July 27.—(UP) —Radium poisoning took its final toll today of Mrs Catherine Donohue, 35, one of the 15 “doomed women of Ottawa.” She was the 10th to die. Four doctors certified that she died of radium poisoning, her attorney, Leonard J. Grossman, announced. Death came to the frail, shrunken mother of two children less than five months after a surgeon predicted that she had only a few months to live. She had heard the surgeon, Dr. Walter Dalitsch of the University of Illinois, predict her doom at a hearing last February IO before the Illinois Industrial commission. Mrs. Donohue had testified that* she contracted the lethal malady while employed by the Radium Dial company from 1922 to 1931. “We worked with fine brushes which were dipped into a preparation of radiative salts. a by-product of radium.” she had testified. “To give the brushes a fine point them with our tongues and lips.” It was in this way, she said, that the poison entered her system. As result of the hearing, the Illinois industrial commission upheld a ruling of its arbitrator who had ordered the radium Dial company to pay Mrs. Donohue $6,700 in medical expenses and awards. Leningrad Bars Yankee Tourists MOSCOW. July 27. ./Pi-Sixty-six American tourists, passengers on the SS Reliance, telegraphed an appeal to the Amercian embassy today to extricate them from a predicament in Leningrad, where they were not permitted to land. The embassy took the matter up with the Soviet foreign commis-siariat and received assurances the travelers would be permitted to Wind was that about 60 Russians landed ^ anc* tbat or^ers to that effect had Naziism Bobs Up as Kansas Primary Issue Pastor Campaigns For Republicans' Senate Nomination TOPEKA, Kans., July 27. (TP)—A I strange, hotly disputed issue of naziism and intolerance has bobbed up on the plains of Kansas in an otherwise quiet political primary campaign to be decided at the polls August 2. The Rev. Gerald B. Winrod. seeking the republican nomination for senator, has been called a “peddler of religious and racial hatred” by William Allen White. HAMILTON INTERVENES Winrod, pamphleteer and radio speaker, in turn categorically denied fascist or nazi inclinations, maintaining that “fantastic rumors and half truths” had beer, circulated about him. National Chairman John D. M. Hamilton asserted Winrod’s nomination wou’d put Kansas republicans on the “wrong side of a vital issue,” intolerance. Winrod attributed Hamilton’! intervention to “great pressure” from “certain powerful financial interests.” Winrcd is opposed by former Gov. Clyde M. Reed, Dallas W Knapp and the Rev. Jesse Clyde Fisher. The winner will run In November for the seat of Sen. George McGill, democrat. McGill has no organized opposition for renomination. Winrod, 39-year-old native of Kansas yet a political newcomer, campaigned by letter in 1937 against the Roosevelt court plan and published a series of books and magazines. Stumping the state, he bas employed a sound apparatus over which his meetings are opened to the music of “Onward Christian Soldiers.” TAKE VOWS ABOVE THREE-MILE LIMIT This is prooably the nearest to heaven any marriage ceremony was ever performed. Eduard I. Von Glatte and Miss Jane Webster are pictured as they were married 16,000 feet above Los Angeles by Capt. Richard Bowman, veteran airlines pilot. The idea, the couple raid, was to prove that a marriage ceremony performed by a captain three miles above the earth is just as legal as one performed three miles at sea. Pilot Bowman brought down a sealed barograph to prove the altitude. from a gunboat on the delta of the Ussuri river July 21 and “apparently reinforced by IOO men the following day” invaded Manchoukuo south of Khabarovsk and set fire to two small villages. Five hundred Manchoukuo troops attacked them and they retired, the report said. No casualties were mentioned. The Weather ABILENE and vicinity: and Thursday. West Texas; Generally fair tonight and Thursday. East Texas: Fair tonight and Thursday except scattered    thundershowers    near upper coast Thursday. Highest temperature yesterday ...91 lowest ttmperature this morning . .72 TEMPERATURES Tues. Wed. been sent to Leningrad. Passport difficulties were said to be the reason for the Americans’ trouble. One hundred sixty others, including Houston Harte, San Angelo, Texas publisher, and his family, arrived in Moscow this morning for a two-day program of sightseeing. The embassy started investigating the plight of the 66 who were unable to leave the ship. In previous years there have been several cases of finding Soviet gates closed against tourists arriving at Lenin-—————— j grad, expecting to be given landing Fair tonight cards tor visits to Leningrad and Moscow. Troops Keep Doors Of Factory Closed Had Rather Die Than Show Scar CHICAGO. July 27.—(UP) — Ada Leonard, 21, a strip tease dancer who refused to undergo an operation because the scar would lessen her professional efficiency, was in a grave condition from peritonitis today. Her physician had urged an operation. “I would rather die," she said. Houston to Greet Hughes Saturday HOUSTON, July 27—(UP) — Houston preDared today for a "home coming” celebration for Howard Hughes and his crew of world-girdling airmen Saturday when they arrive by plane for a visit. Mayor R. H. Fonville proclaimed Saturday a holiday and the city council prepared to change the name of the municipal airport to "Howard Hughes Airport” on the flyer’s arrival. p.m. a rn 75 74 74 1      aa 2      89 3      91 a ...... ai a ...... 89 7      87    75 a ...... 82    77 9      79    SI to ...... 77    84 ll .....  76    87 Midnight ... Noon ......... 88 SunrUe ......5:51 Sn net ........7:40 6:30 p.rn 6:J) a rn 12.39 p rn. Dry thermometer    89    72    9<) Wet thermometer    73    Ti    74 Relative humdty    74    91    49 FAIR NEWTON. la.. July 27—    — National guard troops kept the Maytag washing machine factory closed under martial law today, in spite of the company's formal de-mand to Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel to order the militia to permit the plant to resume operations. The governor climaxed an exchange of several telegrams with E. H. Maytag, company president, last night with the assertion he intended to keep the plant closed "until peaceful settlement has been made." O'Daniel Campaign Cost Him Nothing AUSTIN. July 27.—(UP)—W. Lee O Dan id s race for governor cost him nothing, his campaign statements on file here today revealed. He spent $5.79087 in the race Contributions to his campaign in flour barrels passed around by pretty daughter Molly and the candidate’s sons received $6,587 59 in dollars, dimes, nickels and pennies. TRAPPED SOLDIERS MESSAGE RESCUERS COMPANION DEAD Rations to Be Lowered in Deep Canyon For Stranded Rio Grande Adventurers MARFA. July 27. OP)—Two adventurous soldiers trapped on a high ledge overlooking the flooding Rio Grande, sent a note by rope to rescuers atop the 1.500-foot wall today that they were in good health but that a companion had drowned. Rations were hurried here from Fort D A. Russell to be lowered on the r°P^ R ||    commander of Fort Russell, said the two men, Sgt. Clyde Ryberg and Pvt. Clarency Hansen, who started down the treacherous nine-mile stretch of Santa Helena canyon on inner -t ti bes in company with Pvt. Harry Buckman, would be rescued by b°The original plan to raise the men bv rope upjthe deep canyon was discarded as too dangerous. TO LOWER BOAT Fears that Private Buckman had drowned were confirmed in a note the survivors sent to rescuers. An army plane from San Antonio will be used tomorrow to search (he j | canyon and river for Buckmau’s I body. Colonel Lewis said the rescue party planned to lower a boat at the head of the canyon and pick up I the stranded pair. A search which began Monday j when an innertube floated down stream bearing news of the mens j plight, was rewarded early last night when the party discovered the two and dropped food and blankets 1.500 feet down the side of the canyon. FEAR THIRD LOST j Failing a rescue, the party feared the two would have to remain until the river fell. The ledge on which they rested was caused by a slide in the canyon wall several years ago, and they could climb as much as a j thousand feet above the flood if necessary. The party reported that given sufficient food and water the men should be safe. They wer-’ about 500 yards from the canyon mouth, at a point where it is 2.500 feet deep. Residents of the Big Bend country said walls of canyon, with the exception of the break where the two had found safety, were almost smooth the entire nine miles of its length and they feared Buckman could not have found a place to clamber from the stream. Californian Drives Auto Eight Hours, Body at His Side CHICO, Calif., July 27.— (UP)—Walter Ross, 27, who police said drovd about the countryside almost eight hours with a dead woman sitting beside him, was captured early today by a group of lumberjacks. Ross shot and killed Mrs. Dave Boyd, 31. wife of a tavern owner, early yesterday, put her in the front seat of his automobile, propping her upright, and then started driving, police said. POLICE SUMMONED On his tour he stopped at the home of his former employer, Charles Beecher, an electrical contractor. Beecher's wife answered the knock. “I’m sorry, I hurt a woman,” Ross said. Mrs. Beecher looked toward the car and saw the body of Mrs. Boyd. As Mrs. Beecher started toward the car, Ross hurried out, started the motor and drove away. Mrs. Beecher telephoned police. C. E. Tovee, chief of police, found that Ross had driven eastward and notified lumberjacks in the vicinity of Butte Meadows of his act. The lumberjacks learned that Ross was at a tavern operated by Mrs. Grace Taylor. As the men entered, Ross drew a gun. ‘Til kill the first man who tries to take me,” he raid. The lumberjacks retreated. Mrs. Taylor, realizing that Ross was desperate, offered him a drink on the house. Ross accepted one after another. Then he grew careless. The lumberjacks, watching through a window, rushed into the room from the front and rear and seised Ross before he could get the gun out of his , pocket. The body of Mrs. Boyd still was in the car outside the tavern. Ross was held on open charges at the county Jail here. Holbroak's Defeat: Laid to New Deal GALVESTON, July 27. MV-Friends of T. J. Holbrook, dean of Texas senate, attributes his defeat in the democratic primary Saturday by W. E. Stone, Galveston attorney, to Holbrook s vigorous opposition to the New Deal, and his opposition to organized labor. The veteran Holbrook, who had represented this district for the last 16 years, had been an outspoken critic of the Roosevelt administration. Holbrook himself, in commenting on the result, said: “I am not surprised. My constant defense of constitutional government, economically administered, has not appealed to the politicians who have taken charge of the country.1* He said he Intended to tender his resignation to Governor Allred within a few days. Latest returns from the six counties of the district showed Stone leading by approximately 3.67S votes. Sales Crusade May Come Here Abilene still has the National Sales Crusade under consideration, with plans looking toward its inauguration moving steadily. Saturday, by way of breaking the ice. the Traveling Men's association had speakers from Fort Worth, where the program is in full swing, here to discuss the movement. Yesterday, a group of Abilenians, including L. B. Jackson. J. C. Watson. Eddie Grissom, Harry Minor, T. E. Kuykendall and others, attended a Fort Worth Sales Crusade mass meeting. Today, Max Bentley was in Fort Worth conferring with the Fort Worth committee on the plan. Next step, said Jackson, will be for J. C. Hunter, chamber of commerce president, to call a mass meeting here to determine general , Mercury took off for Southampton NLRB to Resume Utilities Hearing SAN ANGELO. July 27— m — A National Labor Relations board hearing on charges against the West Texas Utilities company, was scheduled to resume here today with W. V. Wills, local union vice-president, as a witness. He testified yesterday he had been questioned by superiors on his organization work at McCamey. He Is a former switchboard operator and lives at San Angelo. Pickaback Off Again LISBON, Portugal, July 27—(JP)— The British pick-a-back seaplane interest in the plan. Hunter heard Saturday's speakers. The movement, national in scope and operating under the slogan “Sales Mean Jobs," is usually sponsored by the chambers of commerce. Only exception, said Jackson, is Dallas, where the sponsoring organization is the Salesmanship club. at 7:43 a.m. (Abilene time) today on the last leg of her Transatlantic survey flight. The Mercury remained here an hour and 38 minutes after her seven-hour trip from Horta, the Azores. From Southampton she will fly to her base at Foynes, Ireland.Man on 17th Story Ledge Holds Thousands in Suspense, Then Dives to Street in Spectacular Suicide By JOHN FERRIS NEW YORK. July 27-r(/P)—Those who saw John Warde go to his death wondered today what queer obstinacy and indecision kept him waiting, perilously poised, for nearly ll hours on a narrow ledge 17 stories above the street before he plunged. In all that time he kept thousands waiting in morbid suspense, thousands who watched him from the street, from bus tops, from windows and the roofs of nearby buildings— a tiny bit of a man in a white shirt, who drank incredible polirr cajoled him in vain attempts to dissuade him from thoughts of suicide. NEW YORK, July 27. (AP)—Alone in death, the body of 26-year-old John Warde lay in an East side funeral parlor today. While morbid throngs still gaped at the 18-inch perch where Warde sulked throughout yesterday afternoon and evening, or pointed to the rrimsonhued spot on the pavement where his body struck, officials at the funeral parlors said that no one had railed to look at the shattered remains. They said they had received no instructions as to disposition. Quantities of water through the WI long summer afternoon while [had the ome coming of night he a pale blur as dark ness crept up the limestone walls of the Hotel Gotham, Fifth avenue and 55th street, a blur sometimes lost In tile gloom, sometimes faintly picked out by the spark of a freshly lighted cigarette. In the beginning, fear had chilled the hearts of all who saw him. But fear had passed and speculative talk was exchanged, and sorry gibes, arguments, wisecracks. Obscure in life, Warde, a 26-year-old unemployed bank teller of Southampton, Long Island, became perhaps the biggest human focal point in the city for a day. And so a kind of perverted holiday spirit grew upon the crowd that watched him teetering on his diszy perch. There were overtones, cynicism. He wouldn’t jump. Not by a long shot. Amateur psychologists debated the point. AU agreed he wouldn't jump. The police tried new means of saving him—hoisting up a cargo net they had borrowed from a ship - and then John Warde ma .Ie his decision. A horrified gasp. then a scream from the crowd and Warde NEW YORK. July 27. (UP)—Love for a woman he had no hope of winning may have driven John William Warde to make the spectacular death leap which all New York’s ingenuity failed to prevent, relatives said today. To the question—“why did the 26-year old Southampton youth kill himself’—his mother, Mrs. John A. Warde. supplied a possible answer: “He had a passionate fondness for a woman he could never hope to marry.”    ___ The pale blur detached It-    plunged to his death. • •elf from the gloom high above. * AU the devices the police and fire departments, could think of had failed. Appeals of his mother and his sister, the persuasive words of a priest and several psychiatrists had gone for nothing. Police and firemen and everybody else who tried to dissuade Ward from Jumping didn’t spare themselves. Police ;tood for hours on duty. Firemen waited with a safety net, which nobody expected ;

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Publication: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Issue Date: July 27, 1938

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