Abilene Reporter News, November 6, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

November 06, 1938

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Issue date: Sunday, November 6, 1938

Pages available: 64

Previous edition: Saturday, November 5, 1938

Next edition: Monday, November 7, 1938

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - November 6, 1938, Abilene, Texas WIST TEXAS OWN MKWSMPER Wit Abilene Reporter -Beuis J    ..... —    FRIENDS    OR    KOES    WE    SKE    WORLD EXACTLY AS ll C°LS:. B'ro" 'WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO VOL. LV 111, NO. 159. m** >■— <«*> ABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY ^^MNG, NOVEMBER 6, 1938-THIRTY-TWO PAGES IN THREE SECTIONS. ANiwitM    (MF) PRICE FIVE CENTS Armistice WeeTFTndsWorid^eparingForWar At Cost WhichMaYReach20 Billions Annually    ------“““ WW I Political implications of 'hp meet competition may n WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 (JP) - The world enter* Armistice week-20 yearn afterward—preparing feverishly for war at a cost which may reach $20.OOO,-000.000 this yea. In 1930 In totalitarian and even more and demo cratic countries alike the economic structure Is burdened by the staggering cost of the arms race which has blotted out the bright hopes and expectations of November ll. 1918. when the World war ended. Many foreign nations are de voting nearly 50 per cent of their national budgets to arms costs, paying none of their arms bill out of current revenue. Excepting the United States, virtually every strong nation Is operating on a war economy, diverting capital and savings into non-productive enterprises and forcing an expansion of heavy industry well beyond normal peace-time requirements. This government itself is formulating a program cf greatly increased armament outlays. Many nations, particularly the dictator countries, have wiped out unemployment by rearmament. The question arises, the opinion of some economists, whether disarmament is possible without throwing the world into a depression far greater than the last. Political implications arms race have been called even more menacing. The Foreign Policy association, a private research organization, had this to say recently: For the democracies the ultimate cost of unlimited arma das of their free economies and the underlining of democracy itself." Many economists foresee no such strain In th' Immediate future for the United States, despite indications of heavy tn- expenditure* as the result of th*, national defense restudy now under war. However, one s-hool of thought holds that the United States can build and buy more battleships and battleplanes only at the cost of restricted expenditures for other purposes PRESIDENTIAL GET PEEK AT POSSIBILITIES TO entering fifth month of advance- future Tuesday Industry Regains nan vji _    VV    rrADflC    ®    ... .......... Loss By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON.—The candidates and P0^1*1 have spoken their pieces, the people are about to have^thelr aas Pi nm Key West Fla. to Tatoosh '•medicine men Wash , voters will go to the polls AS COWBOY SPECIAL GAINS MOMENTUM— Tufsdtv l0 provide the lint nMlon-w.ee expression ol politic.! preference Thirty.seven United States senators, including in Septem    ...    members of the house of representatives; 32 gov- for the needy, ranging from .California*$30 a    for    a    WPPk    from    wednes-1 colonies, and numerous other points of proposals and panaceas week for folks over 50------ „    ,    . chines to raise funds for annuities for the aged ____________ Ttvri/, Over Million FILM AUDITION IN PROSPECT FOR HSU BAND IF IT MAKES TREK E . Go _    _    .    .    .     -<__A nr/\»nective movie short audi-1 audition poaaibiUtie*.    I* I Back To Jobs The approaching Wa! TWM I E^crtainrncnt .nd_ ahopplng op; A prospective movie tion for the H-SU Cowboy Band, as backers a campaign to send the famed r the needy, ranging irum    cor    a week from Wednes- i colonies, ana nume.uus «««•    -    add-d Wert lor folks over 50 to Nebraska s__refcr_cnd_um on lcgallxlns slot ma- ^    ,dd|tlonal    momentum    M lnteresn »™-PWjn«    “'^'poMtbimiM    to    -he    anile*    trip t Hav    reasons for the jaunt however. WHAT TO WATCH FOR    rt(ort    to    Antral .hem- and direct occasion the days pas. and rea.rv.tlon. com, I pictureta* n*hl The political wlaeacrea will study Tueadaya re urn. ____ Intersectional    trek    la    the    an-    In. determine:     ~    gridiron    gam-    between    the    Her-    Th, journey, with    !o" .ala. democratic majorities in several in- din.Simm<ms Ciwboys and Loyola rail fares, will be made aboard the Whether the old GGP cie-    ^    |SrSS?Lions    _    Re^rteMtew,    Cowboy Special. PRESIDENTIAL DESTINIES The political destiny of several CAPITAL CIRCLES HEAR- possibilities may hinge, directly or la comeback trail phant is trumpeting up To Wally Akin, Paramount theat cr manager, who will make the trip cities, aboard the Reporter-New* Cowboy | Special, came first word To him came word from R J O'Donnell, Dallas, vice president and general manager for Texas Consolidated Theatres. Inc, and Raymond WillSe, division manager for the company, operators of theatres in Abilene and other Texas that Metro-Ooldwyn-Mayer. of the See SPECIAL, Pf. *, Col. 5 Construction And Auto Industries Lead Upswing sy The effect of the election on the political fortunes of potential candidates for the presidency. 3. The the schemes response of the public to lure of sundry pension to The reaction of the voters proposed sit-down strikes and indirectly, on the outcome In several states o Tuesday's elections. Among them are Racket-busting republican Thomas E Dewey, running for the New York governorship, long the leading stepping-stone to t presidential nomination. F D R To Ask Mighty Air Force 4. restricting picketing Widespread republican gains would bring claims that the new deal is supping and that the party of Lincoln, McKinley, Hoover and ; Landon is on its way to a presider.-tial victory in 1940 A democratic i toss of only a few seats in congree, j or a governorship here and there, would he cited by democrats as evi- . dence they had weathered the storm Governor Philip La Follette, of of business recession and low crop Wisconsin, a likely choice for standard-bearer of his new national progressive party if that party decides to enter the presidential contest Michigan s democratic governor Frank Murphy, who is fighting for re-election, and Michigan republican Senator Vandenberg, who is aiding the drive to bring the state back into the G OP. column. Say Emergency i Budget Studied Equipment For 400,000 Men In Defense Program Annual Red Cross Roll Call HAIR ISSUES PROCLAMATION —Armistice To Thanksgiving TAFT iR-OWe) prices LOSSES EXPECTED Most democratic leaders expect J some losses. The pendulum usually I swings back after a tremendous ^publican Robert A. Taft, son of tilting of the political scales. The    the jate president, who is seek- democrata now have g lead ct a'.-    ing election as United States most 4 to I in the house and better j    -eW^or from the "pivotal” state than I to I in the senate They    of Ohi0 hom# 0f several prest- hold 24 of the 32 governorships to    rion., be Jjpnteated.    t    ;    '    . Secretary of Agriculture Henry Republicans have foreran gains of from 40 to 90 seats in the house and of ‘ several places" in the senate. Democratic National Chairman James A. Farley, who made the clastic prophecy of "all but Maine and Vermont * in 1936, has modestly predicted "good safe democratic majorities'* in the next senate and house. Watched most closely as a barometer of 1940 will be the farm vote, particularly in the middle west. Republicans count heavily on farmer discontent with current crop prices, the big hope of the OOP being to win back the agricultural west as an offset to heavy Wallace, son of Iowa, where republicans are attacking the Wallace farm program in a fierce battle for a United States senatorship and the governorship. Indiana's former democratic Gov-) ernor Paul V. McNutt and Mis- J sour s middle-of-the-road dem- j ocratic Senator Bennett Champ Clark. Senator Clark is seeking re-election. McNutt, high commissioner to the Philippines, is not a 1938 political candidate, but the outcome of the Indiana election might affect, one way or the other, the presidential boom for him. WALLACE (I)—la.) MCNI TT (D—Ind.) LA FOLLETT.! (Pre*.—WU.) AS CAMPAIGN ISSUE— Business Woes Are Cited WASHINGTON. Nov. 5 — Administration circles hoard today that President Roosevelt intended definitely to ask congress to authorize one of the world’s mightiest air fleets, numbering from 7,000 to 10,-000 warplanes, for the army. NUCLEUS ARMY His far-reaching plans to boLster national defenses were reported authoritatively to include also full war equipment as quickly as pos • sible for a nucleus army of 400,000 or more men. It was estimated that the program involved outlays next year j exceeding by well over $300,000,000 this year's appropriations for all militarv purposes, Including naval. A .separate "emergency' budget, for the new rearmament program was one device the president was reported to have under considers- , tion. Details of the new rearmament program w-ere hidden in confiden- j tial budget estimates, but rn well informed quarters it was believed the president's recommendations to congress early next year would include : 1. At least tripling the army air corps' present goal of 2,320 first line fighting planes, fixed in 1935. New planes would be added by mass production methods over a period of several years. There has been no hint of a proposal to increase further the navy's new goal of 3,000 planes, set in the expansion act. 2. Undertaking immediately equip the army's "initial protective force" of about 400,000 which includes the regular army and national guard with "essential" semiautomatic rifles anti-aircraft guns, bombs, tanks and gas masks. 3. Hastening the acquisition Mayor W. W. Hair yesterday promulgated the following proclamation bearing upon the annual Red Cross Row Call.    , . Farh vear Americans In every community are called upon to taxe JnjTJTSSJSi Swm.nl in relieve human suffering and rate health ,tandards In this country. I refer    ' the work done by the Taylor county chapter of the American Red gravid, of other chapters throughout tig county community* thar^The^work^oT^he °Red*Croaa la a vital contribution to^*r communlty^weTfare. Both Horn the a.andnomt oftheJrtT-rni,.j inrai nrocram and work on a national basLs such as tne ”l“fd te*llcPuSTS distress, 'the nth. M»ta.t.•****■ Pjjg health Buntal tor Isolated communa es. or “J1HJJ5SL*ha, men or disabled veterans, Red Crow aid to those needing neip Prpord veals°past our community has bad a share in this work Legion Officers To Meet Today 300 From Two Divisions Due For Conclave SS* ^KB'Sr&'SS    J Red Cn^ wor^here and ln other parts df the country Th, Red How to be better officer* of the j American Legion, which means being better citizens of their respective communities and cittae, will be the principal theme of the annual officers conferer.ee to be italhere i today. State o'iiciala of tie legion will be on hand to explain duties of all American Legion offices also to outline the national, state and ! community programs which the or- Cross' asks so little. iiidoe. so much, that we cannot afford to deny such an apneal    .uh.-. l am pleased, therefore, as Mayor of__Abi.ene to designate this iiv iWflyui vi    ~    it. time when all members will be asked to renew^ their SSstKS Slm anas yrs* add their names Biunity. W. W HAIR. Mayor, City of Abilene, Texas. (See Page 7 for story on Roll CalL  __ Norther To Hit Abilene Today Frost Forecast For North And West Texas; Light Snow Foils At Texline mrx-jerss&ita&mcsuam Demos, GOP s Charge Blame sweeping the city, according to weather bureau late last nwni.    about 5 am. from the north. No moi,"lure was* f*r«ast. Weathermen tendered the forecast that Munds, *0UTemDe'f.rtu?.C'.0tUn    standing st rf degree,, cml, 14 dc- grees only 14 degrees below the to 'day’s high of 81. Frost was predicted for north and west Texas. Amarillo reported the tempera- lure dropped to 40 there Sa urds, _ ,    .    p.. „«ht and a light snow fell st Tex-    [j|gS At Lubbock the thermometer jell Winters Bank H. H. DUDLEY (Guest Speaker) sanitation will sponsor during th next year. M. Shaw, commander of Parra- j gei. more post, which will entertain the I — NEW YORK. Nov. 6— (AP) —Tho nation’* hilliness, entering the fifth month of recovery, had reclaimed today nearly haft the ground it lo*t in tin ilnmp from the relatively high industrial levels in the spring and summer of 1937. salaries fattened Employment estimates indicated well over a million workers have been restored to factory payrolls and pay envelopes fattened through added working hours as plants on curtailed scheduled speeded up production. October figures, presenting a picture of sharp contrast with the rapid decline of industrial barometers in that month last year, showed the vast building industry far ahead of 1937 levels. Heavy construction awards, trade sources reported, were the largest for the month since 1929. The Associated Pres* index of residential building, w h ere signs of vigorous revival first were visible last spring and anjriy in the summer, by the end of October had more than dawMlA the figure at the 1938 taw point. Building has been Industry s sleeping giant since 1931. Business men have waited for its reawakening as probably the strongest assurance of an enduring rise in employment and payrolls. Widely-spread October gains helped make the four-month climb out of the trough of the 1937-38 depression one of the fastest in years, Wall Street analysis noted. activity index UP The Associated Press weekly index of industrial activity dropped from a higii around IO# last year to 65.8 at the end of May. 1938. It now stands at 83.0, up about 27 per cent from the years low. This index is based on tile average for the years 1929 and 1930 as IOO. Although recovery got up considerable momentum during the summer, it seemed to have been aided last month by the passing of the September wa.* scare, which threatened for a time to halt the , climb,    .    . t I The automobile industry, leader of I the 1933-37 business rise, came out 1 of its downspin to make a powerful , recovery teammate for building. Steel production for the first 8, CoL 3 BUSINESS, Pf. of war reserves for r force of 1.000,000    decrees    from    Saturday's    high which, under war department |    ^    *    minLmum    of    33    was    fore plans, would take the field within a few months in the event of United States involvment in a new world war. ONE AMENDMENT UP- Bv The Associated Press Charges and counter-charges of responsibility for the country s economic woes cause last night from republican and democratic orators making last-minute appeals for popular supixirt at the polls Tuesday. Former President Hoover, speaking in Spokane, Wash., charged the Roosevelt administration with hamstringing itu own efforts to restore prosperity by the use of “coercive" methods. He made this appeal: “Give us the election of a new congress of indcpendent men nnd watch America come back." Across the continent at Greenwich, Conn., in his home state, Attorney General Homer Cummings appealed for support of the adminstration In an address entitled "America Must Not Turn Back.” His theme was much like President Roosevelt's of Friday night, that continued “liberal government" Is necessary to preserve new deal enactments. Hoover, making the last of three campaign speeches, traced recovery OR FEWER TEXANS TO CAST VOTES IN TUESDAY POLL Demented Killer Of Two Women Hunted AUSTIN, Nov. 5.—(XP»—An estimated 100,000 or fewer Texans—less than one-fifteenth of the state’s population—Tuesoay will go through the formality ol electing 12 state in the north and *ust, probably would be highly pleased if they mustered 40,000 u.tes for Alexander Boynton of San Antonio, their candidate for governor of Texas against W. Lee O'Daniel of Fort wide officers, 21 members of the Worth, democratic nominee and JEFFERSON, Nov. 5. —TXF*— Officers carefully followed meager clues tonight in a widening hunt for Donald Covin, demented killer of two women. Cavin leaped from a tram here as he was being returned to Longview from St. Louis. He had fled j the asylum at Rusk and relatives i followed him to the Missouri city. of 78 cast there Sunday morning At Dallas, a minimum of 40 was expected. The cold wave was sweeping into Texas from the eastern slope o the Rockies. A low - pressure though over the midcontinent area began shifting as a high-pressure area on the eastern seaboard gave way.    _ EVENTS TO COME IN WEST TEXAS Taylor fountains may vote in the general election Tuesday at the same 31 polling places that were used in the democratic primaries last summer, Judge Lee R. York pointed out last night. gee ELECTIONS, Pf. 8, CoL 4 Polls will be open from 8 a. rn. to 7 p. rn. The Weather HASKELL—Plans for activities during the closing months of the year will be discussed at a membership meeting of the Haskell chamber of commerce T uesday. WINTERS, Nov. 5.—* Spl)—Carl Henslee. 51. cashier for many years of the Winters 9tate bank, died at his home at 5:15 this afternoon. Death ^ as unexpected, although Henslee had been in declining health, and for several days had been seriously ill. The funeral will be held at 3:30 Sunday afternoon at the First Baptist church. The rites will be conducted by the pastor, the Rev. W T. Hamor assisted by the Rev. C. H. Cole, the Rev. H. H. Stephens, and the Rev. C. W. Roth. Burial will be in the Main street cemetery', with the Spill Funeral hume in charge of arra gements The body is to lie in state at the home from 9 a. rn. until the time of the service, and the casket will not be opened at the church. * Mr. Henslee was born at Men* Texas Julj 4, 1887. He started his banking career at the age of lilvl C pvHV; ^    I    WW    *»*    _ visiting legionnaues, anticipates an Kerrville Rancher attendance of TOC post officials who 'y ’ will come to the conference from 5lain In UrUgSTOfc cities of all West Texas. The con- lerence Is for divisions four and KERRVILLE. Nov. 5.—(Jrh-Will five which include all of Texas Hope 60-year-old rancher, was west of and including Fort Worth, j >hot death in a crowded drug-Vinceni Chiodo department of ! stQre here today. Texas commander will be the hon- Deputy Sheriff Pat Washburn ored guest and principal speaker ol sald \ha, Clyde Henderson, 19. of the Sunday program. Other state r Mountain Home, handed him a officers to be here are Wynne 38.cailber automatic pistol with Goode of Austin state    service <>M ,he statement "I guess    I    have    Just ficer; Fred E. Young    of AustAn-I klUed Will Hope." state adjutant; Ed Redell of ban Rope was convicted and given a Angelo, fifth division commander;    sentence at the March term Larry S Daniel of Abilene, assistant    for    lhe slaying of Irwin national executive committeeman;    Hen<ler30n, brother of    Clyde    Hen- See OFFICERS, Pf.    8, Cot 5    I derson, Aug. 14. l&H-    _ ABILK.NK    VICINITY: Partly cloudy. folder sninlnj . Mondo, par*!* cloudy *"<1 "T Vni Ii    Parti,    flood    >. folder In the Interior Sunday; Monda, partly flnody. nu * ti.* ,«•«*». warmer In north* ut national house ol representatives, and several thousand district and county officers Several demon at ic leaders had appealed for a heavy majority party vote to show the nation the home state of Vice President John N. Garner has lost none of its democratic preponderance but indications were that their pleas would have little effect. Absentee voting in most cities was far lighter than in the 1936 coming general election when the presidential race and six proposed constitutional amendment* added zest Republicans who hope to make certain victor. Besides O Daniel and Boynton, the other gubernatorial candidates were Earl E. MUler of Dallas, socialist, and Homer Brooks of Houston, communis. Tne only pres sed constitutional change on the ballot was one to eliminate the ancient anti-dueling provision of the oath of office taken by state and district officers. The requirement that persons be-officials swear they have not participated in a duel with deadly weapons has appeared ludicrous to many persons in recent years, xartic darh when women windy iMtrtbfrly Nj thf -undo, COLORADO -Fall revival <>r    Oar    He wrttaK- First Bxptbt church wil ope    j    Butchw. , Aler 0( ,he wilt ol the ember 13 and continue .. J    Dnvi>rnni of Arizona. R C with the Rev C. Y, Dossey of Dallas P,t”^trd8°Vern°1 redder on the co* portion. I re»h *»uthfrl eon * I yhtfttn* "'n j Af TEX AM Purity cloudy and Folder sunday; Monday fair. warmer In north and centry i^'on..^    p>r)|?    r,ou;i,__    ^unda.v    reminiscent    0f    the    da;,    a -Ahen Rotan White Flat,’’ ’Ail! be severe Inroads in democratic ranks i officeholders are inducted.  cloudy and Monda, ; fwilff aouth portion ’Atinday TIMPER Al I RES not R    p    M. I    17 ........ TH «       .    SO .4    .    ..    HI ft      *>• It    ..I* .    7      72 a    ...    Hi „    HH in  ....  — Midnight    SH    Noon    It Hight*! an I In,,ca! tewrrature, 'n a p, n, «fA*erd»-. ai and SI; »UUw    a >f*r a-n. RH Red U; MinAet ,-Meeds, v,t«; iunrt*f tint*;. I O'); Sunset today iii 3. preaching ROTAN.—A minstrel directed by Ramon A M. ft ft ft .I IAH . St • ftt • fti ft:i s.ft ftK A4 was known as given by the Luncheon club November 15. SNYDER. — Winston Bros. Hereford sale will be held Wednesday. MEMPHIS — Northwest Texas Methodist conference will open November 15. ANSON — Annual Jones county After leaving Buffalo Gap. he written and pvecj successively at Hermleigh and Autry, a show Hawley before coming here in 1919 Mr Henslee was church and civic leader, and had been one of the principal players for the Winters Little theatre. He was a Mason. Survivors are his rife; two sons, Leeshen und Kenneth, botn of Winters; two daughters, Mrs. W. J Morgan of Dallas, and Carlee Henslee of Winters; a granddaughter. Marilyn Morgan; two brothers, Dr r. H Henslee of Winters and poultry a how wU! be held December El nest H^m-lee of Farmers Ville, and 8. 9 and To    1 smer' Mrv W' * HoweU oi °*11 THE BIG SWING — in West Texas is to the Abilene Reporter- News. More readers today than ever before. If it’s LATE news that you want; if it’s VfZ&T TEXAS news that you want; if it s MARKET REPORTS or SPORTING NEWS that you want; or if it s a BARGAIN RATE that you want— SUBSCRIBE TODAY for "WEST TEXAS’ OWN NEWSPAPER" BARGAIN RATE only $4 95 By mail (or On* Yen IN- CLUDING SUNDAYS (This rate effective in West Texas) Give your subscription to your local agent or solicitor or mail your check to the ABILENE REPORTER-NEWS Abilene, Texas I / ;

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