Abilene Reporter News, July 29, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 29, 1938, Abilene, Texas wist mis’ ©WW NEWSPAPER Abilene Reporter -JBL clos "WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKE I CII I OUR WORLD EXACTLY .AS I'/ GOES,”—Byron VOL LYU I, NO. 61 AMoetaU* Presa i AP) ABILENE, TEXAS. FRIDAY MORNING, July 29, 1938 -SIXTEEN PAGES Cal** Pre## (UP) PRICE 5 CENTS Strawn Poo Assured For Novice Area Coleman County Wildcat Filling From Deep Zone Coleman county Thursday was assured the opening of a new oil pool from the same pay horizon as that producing in the widespread RMA field of North Texas. It is 35 miles What Would YOU Do If You Were Governor Of Texas? By BROOKS PEDEN Apparently, a great many Abilenians have either been sold on the idea that the governor of the state of Texas can’t dc anything, or they’re Just congenitally lazy. The situation came to light yesterday after some 50 persons had answered the question “What would you do lf you were governor of Texas?" The consensus seemed to be “I’d pretend I was the president and go fishing?" Maybe it’a Just the hot weather, or possibly they weren’t serious, but anyhow, that’s what they said. Only one person had a definite program which he would put into effect and it was all of a destructive nature. This man would: abolish the liquor control board, abolish the electric chair, abolish the poll tax, mage everyone work eight hours a day, no more and no less, and promise old age pensions of ISO per month without intending to make it effective. But at least he had a plan. However, perhaps the others were hitting nearer the truth that the man with a plan, for a politician friend insisted that there was no use planning to do anything if you became governor because the governor couldn’t do anything anyhow. One young lady secretary replied to the statement with: "I imagine Id get put out about the first time I tried to do anything." A man exhaling a sigh of pleasant dreaming said "Id sink down in that easy chair in the governor s office, plant my feet on the desk, and let the other boys do the work." A rather cynical young man replied "I’d sen out to the monied interests’ and go home ” Perhaps the most logical answer to the question came from a clerk who replied:    “Well, I’d Just line up with the legislators and do the best I could " Still another person, a serious minded, rather settled man, seemed to have absorbed something of ODaniel’s program of general conferences. “I’d spend a lot of time talking things over with different people,” was his idea “Whenever anything came up I'd talk to first one person and then another, get their ideas on it, and maybe I d work out something pretty good." A young woman became quite excited at the prospect of being governor because then she could “take a vacation and see a V t of sights." She was also quite enthusiastic over the prospect of getting to dedicate things like monuments and new postoffice*. A practicing politician answered the question by saying “I certainly wouldn’t go around promising people I would do things that I knew I couldn’t. Like paying everyone over 65 a pension of $30 a month when we don’t have the money." A tired looking old man leaned back in his chair and said "nothing, son. nothing. Thats all any governor can do. About all a governor is good for is to go around making campaign promises during election year. They know they can’t keep em and we know they can’t keep em, but me like to hear em Just the same. A governo son is kinda like a king, he can’t good do nothin but put on a show for the people.” But Just at that point, an office holder walked up to remark that “maybe the governor can’t do so much, but a governor with the legislature behind him can do plenty. Between them they can put more taxes on you rn a week than you can pay in the rest of your life. And then figure out a way to spend the money.” But it would be nice to be governor right now. It s a swell time of year to go fishing. MARFA, July 28. —(AP)— Two , Even before definite new# they soldiers marooned on a ranyon were en route home was received ....    ledge over the flooding waters    of    hopes were raised by the report of SOUtn    of    Abilene near    Novice,    the Rio Grande were rescued and    an army plane, which said    it    had The    wildcat discovery,    H O.    wert en route back to Fort D.    A.    been able to find no trace    of    the Wooten. S    M lav and J    C Reese    Russell here tonight.    men or the rescue party. Col. Robert    The    soldiers, in sr.*irs Marooned Pair =' w h I r h effected 1    ,V/U    1    UM    Burkman    had    withe rescue, trie-    tempted    last Sat- phoned the fort Ii    I Cfi    urday to ride the the men were    |j \hTHT\/    treacherous brought up safely IVV Vi VI I JUIUI I    water    through the from their perch    gorre    on inn„ in late afternoon.    J tubes. Rurkman was drowned at They were expected herr about the head of the canyon, and the midnight.    rising waters forced Ryberg and I.ate today plans had been laid to Hansen on the ledge. use a Mock and tackle to rescue the Th,    ,ane    Mported    ,t    did pair. Sergeant Clyde Ryberg and .    , Private Clarence Hansen, who hart not sight the    of Bufkman- remained on the ledge iii dangerous The men were on leave from Fort Santa Helena rayon for five days. D. A. Russell here. and others No. I W. R Stockard. filled with oil at the rate of about 400 feet per hour in seven-inch casing Thursday after cement plugs were drilled at a total depth of 3,622 fro* The test had previously cored less than a foot of oil saturated Strawn sand at 3,622 feet and had cemented pipe. It was drilled in with cable tools. Ow nm planned to run two-inch tubing in the well today and move in two 156-barrel storage tanks for initial testing. It was estimated good for 306 lo 500 barrels daily of 41 gravity rrude. After cement had been drilled, ll feet of sandy lime were taken, then five feet of pure sand showing free oil It was drilled to a present total depth of 3.650 feet, the last 12 feet being pure soft sand highly saturated. Oil began rising shortly after noon and at 4 p. rn. the well had 1.650 feet of oil in the hole. It was expected to fill to the surface and flow during 'he night Contractors Price «fe Wilson of Wichita Falls indicated the upper ll feet of sandy lime may be shot TL'wWuTS'ntoTSZ?-" p. Tht Tfx“,Co,tep    -^-uon. «***»» » u* t,*« i    expev**    Farm bureau. Is making a partial payment on the one per cent reserve -I ck.notion    leducted from cotton shipped by its members between 1923 and 1932, The veil is 1330 feet east of an E.^L. Dom, managtr of the West Texas Cotton Growers association, _ announced Thursday. TURNS TABLES    BEGDW 8ATtJRDAY Farmers To Get Cotton Checks Cooperative Association's Partial Payment Totals More Than $400,000 ,    J    L l ho J /Rri’Sff /a 0 fa WW old well drilled by the States Oil Corporation of Eastland. No. I j Goodson, bottomed at 3.610 feet.! is ll feet lower on structure than the No. I Stockard. M. O. Cheney, Coleman geologist and operator who worked the structure for the discovery from surface and subsurface correlations, estimated the area should cover about 2.000 acres. The new well is about a mile northwest of th* town of Novice and about six miles south of the Goldsboro pool, also producing from the Strawn series. The Goldsboro pool, however, is defined as a different structure because of a dry hole between. Centennial Oil company of Dallas owns six producers in the Goldsboro pool which have produced about 500.000 barrels of oil since its discovery in 1929. all flowing. Owners of the strike are Wooten. Jay and Reese, Abilene, French Roberson of Haskell. Trice A WiLson of Wichita falls and F. L. Cooper of Ada, Okla Roberson rerently purchased interest of F.d Cooper, also of Ada. Okla. Coleman Refining company, near Coleman, has agreed to take up to 900 barrels of oil per day from the area, trucking it at a price of IMO, ten cents less than posted at the i well No. I Stockard was drilled with j notary tools to the top of the showing. It is located 330 feet from the northwest corner of the southeast quarter of section 23-T&NO survey. 1 W-Texos Utilities Hearing Continues SAN ANGELO. July 28.—(JP*— The national labor relations board hearing on an intervention complaint. being held jointly with one alleging unfair labor practices by j the West Texas Utilities company, dragged on here today as attorneys questioned two witnesses, a union swimming hole ended disastrously official and an employe of the util- for 12-year-old Dorwin Wilson todies firm    day at a tank on    the    W L.    Miller The intervening parties contend    ranch.    25    miles west    of    here Ha, those claiming unfair prac-    Tht    ^    anri hi5    brothpr    Bonnie tires do not represent the majority    sons 0f of the employes and an appro-    pf Grail pirating bargaining unit,    in „ fank W L Ingram, 'ice president of    from the ranc^ house.    Carl    Pettit. the Internationa1 Brotherhood of ranch foremnn gave his j*rmisslou Hee mc a I Woikers at Fort Worth, but instructed the boys to stay in and Jim I Longley, Abilene, tram-    the shallow water.    Neither    of the mission superintendent of the    boys could    swim company, testified today. Ingram    ‘'    ‘ Peace Efforts In Europe Gain Ground Again Anniversary Of World War Finds Prospects Bright Bv J. C. STARK LONDON. July 28— (AP)— Efforts to rid Europe of her chief menaces to peace were gaining ground today—just 24 years after the first world war declaration. Today—as in 1914 when Austria-Hungary. backed by Germany, launched a war on Serbia that brought on the general conflict— Britain and Germany are the key powers in the European situation. A friendly turn in the relations of these two powers bolstered European statesmen's hopes of averting a repetition of events of 24 years ago. Britain’s move to mediate the Czechoslovak quarrel — with German consent—promised to lead to broader political talks between the two big power#. An air pact, limiting armament IN VALLEY MEETING Dam Operation Protested Soviet Russia Starts Purge’In FarEast Negligent In To Rid Siberia Of Japanese Spy Threat rn|nnHn FlnnH MOSCOW. July 28— A*)— The Siberian newspaper. Pacific Ocean Star, tells of a “great purge" in the Soviet Russian far east to frustrate what the newspaper terms Japans efforts “to destroy our strength from the outside." "The bolshevists of Primorsk province will smoke from their holes ail spies, wreckers and terrorists to the last man," the paper says. The newspaper, published at Khabarovsk, near the scene of recent border incidents between red solider* and detachment* of the Japanese army of orc up*- One Change In Primary Votes Correction For Commissioner's Race In Canvass Official canvas* of votes in the timi in Manchoukuo. says the purge was started “on th# initiative’ of Joseph Stalin, secretary general of the Russian communist party. (Diplomatic exchanges between Moscow and Tokyo in a renewed dispute over the Siberian • Manchoukuoan border were marked by Russian rejection of a Japanese protest that Soviet soldiers had occupied Manchoukuoan soil nearChang-kufeng July ll. Japan since has taken a conciliatory attitude.) The Pacific Ocean Star says: “If Japanese rabble poke their noses into Primorsk province they have only themselves to blame tor the consequences." The newspaper declares the purge necessary because "Japanese imperialist isis resorted to their favorite methods of espionage and terrorism — first sending to Primorsk province fascist agents and Trotskyist and Bucharinlst spies and Terrorists They tried to break the iron unity of our party, shake its discipline and ruin the military effectiveness of our army and navy. They wanted to destroy our strength from the inside. "But they have not succeeded and never will succeed." The payments, amounting to ap-approximately 25 per cent of the total due farmers and totaling more    in this field upon which both na- than $400,000. will be made by    tions have been concentrating, was check, with< distribution beginning    believed in some quarters to be ; Saturday.    i    high    on    the    agenda    of    negotiations. Checks will be distributed in this    Such WM hinted by Prlme mnl%- territorv by Morris Sa.vles repre-    ter Chamberlain himself when he    first primary,    made    yesterday    by tentative of the West Texas Cotton    the British-German naval    the Taylor    county    democratic    pit- pounded. Orow-er* association. All members from Taylor and Callahan counties, and those from Jones county who receive their mail out of Hawley or route I. Hawley, mar obtain their checks at the Abilene office from 9 a. rn. to 4 p. rn. Saturday and Monday. BURMA STREET FIGHTING LEAVES 40 BUDDHISTS, MOSLEMS DEAD RANGOON. Burma. July 28 JPh Three days of street fighting between Burmese Buddhists and Indian moslems reached new severity today when 40 persons, including five Indian women, were killed Armored cars have patrolled the streets since Tuesday when disorders broke out following public*• I ............................  ■»———■............................—   Hon of a book by % Mohammedan allegedly offensive to Buddhism. More than 250 persons have been tonum at Stamford: st 2 p rn in the county court room at Anson Other representatives of the WTCGA will distribute checks a: the following places: Rotan gin. Saturday. 8 to 12: Roby cooperative gin, Saturday I to 6; Colorado Farmers gin, 8 a rn to 6 p. rn. Saturday; Coleman IO agreement in parliament Tuesday mary, changed result* on only one I Late tonight fierce fighting flared and called it proof the two conn- race.    j out again in several Indian and tries could reach an understanding ^    contest for commissioner Burmese parts of Rangoon. on vital problems.    ^    in prrrinC! 3 jt was found that 1 Most of the streets in these areas Reports that Captain Fritz John Cunningham must face Guy hastily were barricaded by natives Wiedemann. Adolf Hitler s adjutant, gy Hawkins in the runoff Unof- A state of alarm existed in ’his was returning to London this week- ficui returns had showm Cunning-end to resume talks with Foreign ham to have obtained a majority Secretary Viscount Halifax led to over the entire field belief in some quarters he was rom- Tk , The changed statu# wa# a result of a two vole correction in the total received by D. McMahan. Unofficial returns had shown him to have polled 61 votes, while the official canvass gave him 63. city of almost 500.000 population with Indiana and Burmese roaming the native localities armed with weighted sticks and daggers. All British shops and businesses were closed. Strategic streets in the center of Rangoon were barri-eated by reinforced British troops who have mounted machine guns. At IO a. m Saturday Savle.s will ing ^ discuss prospects for an air pass out checks in the city audi- pact Britain gave new evidence, however, that her present vast rearmament program will not slacken until threatening Span-iah Civil war and Czechoslovak problems are nearer a solution. Leslie Hore-Belisha, war secretary, promised faster promotions Unofficial tabulations showed Cunningham to have received 318 against 317 for his opponents. The Edgar E. Way bright, in front of w'hose establishment teamster union pickets carried "unfair” signs retaliated by carrying this sign in front of tile Spokane. Wash , labor temple. Boy Drowns In Lake On Ranch a rn., Saturday, county agent's    into the army he us revolu- office; Hamlin co-op gin, Monday Lionizing 8 a. rn. to 6 p rn : Snyder, coopera- Progress in another phase of tive gin. 8 to 6 Monday; Brown- Britain* defense program was re-wood. county agent's office, Mon- ported bv Sir Samuel Hoare home day IO a. rn ; Sweetwater, county secretary, who promised speedy ac-agent a office. 8 to 6 Tuesday ;    on plans for evacuating the Brady, county agents office, Tues- civilian population of London and and other features to attract more,CArnaSs helots showned the five opponents to have 318 votes, thus necessitating a runoff with Hawkins, who polled 125 day IO a. rn. Flood Tokes Fish To Buchanan Lake other cities in the event of war. On the diplomatic front, Britain* new armed strength is leading to a bolder course Mediation in the Czechoslovak In the closely matched county judge# race, the official canvas# gave a Slightly more derisive victory to Carl P. ti ut -wv. Hi# margin over the incumbent judge. Lee R. York. wa# widened from 93 to 143 votes. The official count showed Rov Fuller, county treasurer, to have To Stop Public Fund Shopping' System Devised After City Turns Down PWA Grant WASHINGTON Julv 28 V -Officials in charge of federal funds for relief and public works established a committee today to prevent cities and towns from "shopping around" between government agencies for money Secretary Ickes said three WPA representatives had been appointed by WPA Administrates* Harry L. Hopkins to check application* for Public Works administration funds AUSTIN. July generally, are bad news to fishermen. but herefc an item which should bring grins. SNYDER, July 28 A mid-afternoon swim at the old an lake, the swollen Concho carried in about 1,000,000 fingerlings from the San Angelo hatcherv Will J. Tucker, game commission secretary, said the entire hatchery output. Just about ready for de gained the most votes of any ran-question has been declared entirely I didate. HL# follow ing numbered 28—Ab Floods, unofficial, but observers considered    8.197 Pat Patterson assessor-col-    to prevent    any duplication of re- it evidence Britain is taking a more    lector, wa* second with 8 192 Vivian    quests    filed    with the two agencies active part in continental problems. Fryar polled 8 167 Tom McGehee | The new «yatem he explained, A stiffened attitude tow'ard both    8,153, J. R Black 8,137, Sid Mc-    wa#    adopted after Mayor Mau- Japan and Italy was seen in parlia-    Adams 8 131, Esco Walter 8.122 and Bryan Bradbury 8 041 The Taylor county vote for 104th district attorney w*as: Miller. 3.179, Shipman 3.034 and Davison. 1,600 Hepburn Safe, Plane Delayed Party Had Been Feared Lost On Canadian Flight SKAGWAY Alaska, July 28— P> —Declaring himself "fussed because of all thLs fuss." Premier Mitchell Hepburn of Toronto arrived late today from Car cross, Y. T, by train after an eventful 24 hours In which anxiety was felt for hi* safety on an aerial tour. "I do not care for any more publicity,” he said at the depot. "We were never kist. There was no cause for all thLs fuss ’* Control Blamed Investigation Of lekes Denounced As A 'Whitewash' By OLEN C. CLEMENTS COLUMBUS, Tex., July 28 — (AP)—Fanners and bus.jess men, aroused against the lower Colorado river authority be* cause of crop-ruining floods, tonight heard charges the au-thority was negligent in its operation of Buchanan dam and that the investigation ordered by Secretary Ickes would amount to a “whitewash,” TO MEET SATURDAY Speakers at a mass meeting demanded an independent investigation and picked Colorado county representative* to a meeting Saturday at, Austin which will discuss the flood situation. Farmer# along the Colorado believe_,tq.e flood WM brightened by (ne release of flood waters from Buchanan lake. They charge the lake was allowed to remain full as the flood danger approached, and then released to add to the burden of the swollen stream. J. D. Seymour of Columbus, member of the board of directors of the lower Colorado river control district, said in his opinion, based on an investigation made by E. O. Taulbee of Bay City and himself, the authority officials were negligent in not opening the flood gates | two or three days earlier. He said he and Taulbee, president of the Bay City chamber of commerce, recently visited Buchanan dam. "All they talked about up there when we were there was power, and they didn’t mention flood control except to tell us that we need never worry about flood# again on the lower Colorado; that the floods were definitely over. I just can't see that this flood was caused by anything but negligence." Seymour charged Secretary Ickes believed in power only, and said many farmers favored a system of levees to protect the lowlands. County Judge E. A. Arnim. Jr., of La Grange, said the investigation ordered by Ickes would not amount to anything because the department of the interior operated the dam. While the raging Colorado dump .    ,    . iSplI — A, ed thousands of fish out of Buchan-    ^eches    Mis    week    by    Cham berlain and Lord Halifax. Callahan Builds 40 Trench Silos rice J. Tobin of Boston turned down a $1.125.000 PMA grant for a new city hall. Tobin announced he would economize bv obtaining WPA funds for Theo Ash. unopposed justice of improvements to the building, the peace, polled the highest num- which a former Boston mavor ber of vote* in precinct I, receiving characterized as "dangerous, inad- Hepbum arrived with Bernard E • Sell Em Ben) Smith. New York [ and “will whitewash it" City broker, said to have made millions by Seiling short in the depression . Hepburns 8 000 mile aerial inspection trip was interrupted yesterday by stormy weather, and the plane sat down at Carcross. Because the Hepburn party was not alarmed, no word was sent of its He said the general manager of Se* PROTEST, Pg. IO, Col. 5 Demo Convention Slated Saturday !* according to Ross Brison livery." Tucker said. 'although the agen- fish didn't go exactly where wed “We need 400 more in the roun- have placed them "    I    ty,” Brison said. "Let a build them." will be returned to the stand for cross-examination by utilities attorneys -.s the hearing is resumed Friday morning. Humble Employe Succumbs At Cisco CISCO, July 28—i Spit—James Reginald Henderson, 38, for 17 >*ears an employe of the Humble Pipe Line company, with whom he was a dispatcher, died this morn-ng from what was believed to be a heart attack. Mr. Henderson joined the Hum-3le company at Corsicana, Novetn-Der, 1921, and shortly afterward was ransferred to Cisco where hr has jeen since. Immediate survivors are Mrs Henderson and a four-year-old laughter. CISCO, July 28—•Spit—R. P louse. 37, employe of the Phillips *etroleum company, was found dead n Wed at Pioneer today. Heart rouble was believed the cause. He lad been living at Pioneer only I short time. Dorwin slipped off into a deep hole as he waded into the tank. His brother ran to the ranch house for help Pettit pulled the youth, unconscious but still alive, out of the water and told Bonnie to run to highway about a mile and a half away and bring help. Pettit and a crew of highway ,    _ maintenance workers applied art!- ™    ^u!*X 28.—(Bpi.)—When Robert Nail's original pageant ficial respiration for more than tu-n Fort Gr,ffln Fandangle’ is presented Friday night at the high school hour# but Dor win    stadium,    it    will    be    produced only one block from the childhood home Dut Uoiwin d,wl without    hP    first    wa* bi fort Griffin Fandangle’ Will j Be Presented In Albany Tonight gaining consciousness. litten bv the bug of theatrical ambition Besides his parents, survivors of backyard playhouse which he had the boy are four brothers. Bonnie, named Theatre Intime. As a se- As a 12-year old youth, Nail had his first theatrical experience in the the peace In precinct !, place 2 Bledsoe led with 1.593. Perry had 1,417. Sc udder 917 Ward m and Bell 582 Only $305 Shy Of $320 Quota Yesterday. Abl lemans donated $5 of Taylor count's $320 Red Cross relief quota for the flood ra-.aged cities of Brad' , San Saba and Menard, Louis Montgomery, local Red Cross official reported. Total need of the area is estimated at $100,000 The donations came from Mr ing the city still wanted It.. “We didn’t make Boston file this application,” Ickes continued. “The city had money to match federal funds, but instead of going ahead with the project Mayor Tobin kicks us in the face." At hi* pres# conference. Ickes called Tobin “discourteous" for failing to reply to WPA inquiries a* to whether the rite still wanted the project. Ickes said that "Tobin was going to economize and save money for the taxpayers, and instead of the new city hall which we had been told was falling down he was going County democratic convention mill be held in the district court room at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Chairman J. P. Stinson announced Thursdav The convention had previously been set for September 3, but it wa* found advisable to move the time up. said Stinson. At the conveni:on, delegates to the stale convention will dc named. Delegates to the county convention were named at precinct conventions P Bick ell. Toronto financier. I faturd*v- but oth" democrats may be seated as members of the ron- the plane was lost A Car crees dispatch said Hepburn's pilot, Jimmy Towne, former Canadian air force flyer, took off for Vancouver, B. C . via Hazelton, B. C, but was forced back to Carcass tonight, J also was a member of the aerial party. vention alien it meets Saturday. The Weather Bobbie. Obe Jr . and Marshall and one sister. Margaret. The maternal grandparents are Mr and Mrs. C. C. Cannon of Dallas and the Intime, paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wilson of Hermleigh K- H. iljU5t cinter in the English and dra-nlor In Pr    notion    university he    b»-    m>ti„ dfpartmPnt. SE? P,k H,0f Yr    Nail-,    latest    work    lf    -The    Port t?,..™-    highly    regarded Theatre    0rim„ Fand,ng„    , humorou.,. historical sketch in    pageant    form Nail was    hailed    the author of    the    and set to music dipping the    early Turner. $1; cash. $1; cash, $1. Pre vtously reported was a $10 gift from the Victory Men's Bible cla*s. Two More Counties ............................ ..    Enter WTCC Contest Funeral arrangements had    not    best play the Prlnceton group pro-    days of the first settlement in been completed todav. Odoni    Fu-    duced. "Time of Their Lives," writ-    Shackelford county. Fort Griffin    Eastland    and Archer nrral home is in charge of the body, ten while he was an undergraduate. |    fR‘Sfrl T;41?,U; Lavf jolned the paradf —r —    —    Since that time he has been called    t°h,    Iii    T'xas counties officially entering Lodge Reopened    hack to direct this play again    frontier towns in the Southwest    the awl and    water conservation con and Mr*. Paul Gordon $2: W\ lie ^ Harry Hopkins and repair it. refurnish it and shine it up at less expense to Boston, but more expense to the government." Ickes added “we don't deal with individuals. wP deal with communities. We thought that especially in Boston a government is a continuing thing not dependent on in-rounties dividual official# ” of West I — Brownwood Man XRII.Z Nf »<id    :    Tartly    tlondy Frtdai and Hatorda^ OKI.AMOMX:    Viltrrfd thundrrahowrra ► r*d»y and *alnrda«. ) #sT TK AAS: Partly rtoad.v, arattrrrd thandfrthnwfn In nnrtk portion and ntar I hr npprr coati Prlday and Saturday. 'I .Mirra!'- »o ut hr rl» wind* on I hr matt. HrsT TI \ ", Partly . loiidy, Mattered thundrrthowrr* In neat and north portion* friday and saturday, XPH Mf Alit):    local thiindrrahowrr* Prtda> and Saturday ; tittle change in tow* pc rat are. R*n*e of temperature >e*terdu> : Attention! Abilene Employers More than 200 characters take test sponsored by the West Texas FCO red Drowned BROWNWOOD. Julv 28—(UP> — AUSTIN. JU* 38—(r>—Reopen*    |    TunYvWW    Z    ‘S.’lu!    “r several seasons, is planned for Aug- and several particular assailment,# f*rv mi! * mi i f ’ s^cre* »-jweHed tile tmal to 3d San Saba, Brownwood were searched todav for ust I, the state parks board an- He was nanmri a memSi lh# Hr «    the    Albany    cham-    Llano    and    Menard counties, all in the body of Frank William 32. of Bounced today.    -    Uc^.yofZilJany^    «h«T    £tLtSSSZ * T™!.."?* ."«• «'    drowned    Wed- OI Ut 7,* 74 7.7 77 77 7* 7# #7 #7 aa HOI K t 7 .1 4 A PM #7 9# SA as 94 ai AR SS j tered tile contest Wednesday. nesday night. ........ a    ......  ...9    ........ ll) ..........  —    I ......II ....  — NMD    Midnitfht    77 Hi*he»t and lowest temp-ratnre* to 9 p. rn. > rat f r I ii \    99    and    77: aam# date a »r ir nett. 103 and 77. Sunset >e* rrda>. 7 .<9; aunrine lodaj. A: At; sun* el tudaj , 7:38.    i COLEMAN, July 28.— (SpU — “As a reward for the work they have done for me, I ani giving my employes some property,” IV. R, (Perry) Stobaugh, Coleman Piggly Wiggly grocer, said today. Ross Russell, cashier, was given a house and lot on Colorado street. Everett Clifford, butcher, was given a house and lot on Llano street, Clyde McClellan clerk, was given a house and lot on Elm, and Jim Watson. clerk, who alrcadv owned his home, was given 13 small houses in the Mexican section of Coleman, ;

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