Friday, November 18, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1938, Abilene, Texas WIST VOL. 171, "WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRJENDS OR FOES WE SKli'JUi YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT ABILENE, TEXAS, FRIDAY MORN ING, NOVEMBER 18, PAGES. AMID SIGNS OF DOMESTIC CONTROVERSY- PRICE FIVE CENTS Sign Trade Pacts Treaties Extend Hull's Program To Free Trade Canada's Prime Minister, British Ambassador Sign WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (AP) Two important new trade treaties, reducint; Amer- ican, British and Canadian tariffs on a wide variety of commodities, made their ap- creased foreign some signs of domestic contro- versy. REPLV TO TOTAUTARIANS The pacts, designed to carry for- ward Secretary of State Hull's pro- gram or eliminating the barriers to world trade, among which he See paje S for comment on trade treaties. considcrs tariffs the foremost, were signed at a White House ceremony by Hull, Ambassador Lindsay of Great Britain and Prime Minister Mackenzie King of Canada. The benefits ot the new pacts go automatically to all nations wilh which the United States has so- called "most favored nation" trea- means every country' except Germany. The rcich Is on the United States' economic "black- list" because she is accused of dis- criminating against American pro- ducts. Many officials clearly considered the new agreements a reply to the challenge presentd by totalitarian nations' trade practices, such as "the relch's barter deals. Great Britain reduced her tar- riffs on long lists of American pro- ducts, including agricultural com- modities, in return for, principally, a cut In American duties oil the output of England's huge yarn and cloth industry'. CANADA CUTS DUTIEJ Canada cut Its duties on fruits, vegetables, fishery products, paper products, some wood products, auto-' mobiles, machinery, aircraft and aircraft engines, numerous textiles, and chemicals. In addition it elim- inated a special'three per cent tar- iff so far as all items affected by the treaty were concerned. For these concessions, the United States reduced its Import on Cana- dian cattle, hogs, cheese, eggs, grains other than wheat, potatoes, fishery products, some paper pro- ducts, silver lox furs and Christmas trees. Since ths reciprocal tariff pro- gram has been the subject ot a vig- orous controversy' since Its incep- tion, the treaties are considered likely to arouse a renewed dispute when the new congress meets in January. Protests are expected fron-. the textile industry and from the dairy Industry, which In several areas has maintained that even the previous rates were too low. The program was authorized by congress over vehement republican opposition. President Roosevelt was given the power u, reduce the tariff rates of the Smoot-Hawley act by a maximum of fifty per cent in return for compensatory tariff reduction by other countries KBFUBLltAN'S OPFOSE Republican opposition continued as Hie program was gradually put Into operation. Of the cuts, however, Ihe slate department said that care had Brady gang. See TREATIES, fg. 10, Col. 6 The Weather ami VICINITY: Una ffiAtr Frlttaj; Sa IKXAH: ,-a.h, romMrranfy roo <Jaj fair, coldtr the on I'riiUy: Sato st simnV nor" iri'RK.s IIOVK ID II S3. BRITISH, CANADIAN PACTS TO AID U. S. AGRICULTURE WABHINUTON, NOV. 17 no advantages not tended to lessen t Agriculture department experts Cotton continues on this concession. tonight the British and list in the British of dumplr trade agreements should benefit American agriculture but not to Import duties on tobacco, which give dominion producers a price advantage, were continued in world raarke as 20 cents a bushel be extent of greatly relieving At present An surpluses. Major advantages gained from the British, they said, would flow state department of-liclals, emphasized that the abroad Li marke below domestic levels, crnment makes UD producers of corn, hogs, rice, on American wheat, On the other hand, southern producers of cotton and tobacco, groups confronted with the most serious probjem of' excessive 6 cents a bushel, was removed, other government .experts said that the use of export dumping programs by Canada, Argentina and several other major wheat producing experts precIJc cent expansion In Bri of one of the m of the mldwestern c agreement likewise wheat Is enlarged British Import quotas of American hams, cured pork and other pork products. Generally speaking, the agree- ment with Canada granted that country concessions on such im- portant farm commodities as cattle and dairy products In return for Canadian concessions on American manufactured products. The government experts predicted enlarged markets in Great Britain for American citrus fruits and more outlets for southern vegetable crops in Canada as a result of the agree- REFUSAL TO BARGAIN- CIO Threatens Ford Delegates Okeh FDR's Program HEAVY SLEEPER Heavy, oratory kept many delegates to the CIO national -Boavenlton at Pittsburgh alert and 'Interested but' It was too much for this old-timer from coal near 'there! 'Hat and coat In his lap, he fell sound asleep. He Is Richard Clifford, a friend of John L, Lewis. (Associated Press Brady-Mobster Goes lo Death Federal Judge Denies Pfeas To Save Daihover MICHIGAN CITV. Ind., Nor. Dai- hover, liny red-haired irigjtr man of the Al Brady Gang, died in the electric chair at Michigan City slate prison here to- day for Hie slaying of a stale polireman. PORT WAYNE, Nov. Attorney James R. Fleming said here Federal Judge Thomas Slick had denied to- night, in the northern Indiana dis- trict court at Hammond, the last- mtnuate pleas for the life of Jamis H. Daihover, only survivor of the Fleming said the petition reached the federal court clerk at South Bend by airmail tonight from Dai- hover's attorney. Manslel Hagerly, in Washington and U. S. Marshal Al Hosllnski left lo drive lo Ham- mond with it for a ruling by Judge Silck there. Dslhover's death sentence was im- posed for the slaying ot Paul V. Minncman, Indiana slate policeman, May 25. 1937, after the bery of the Goodland, Ind slate bank. Because the bank had federal In- surance, the federal government took jurisdiction. Early the morning of October 12, 1931. federal agents surprised Al Brady. Clarence Lee Shaffer, Jr.. and Daihover in a Bangor sporting goods store. The gangsters were after ammunition When the shooting was over. Brady and Shaffer were dead and Dai- hover, slightly wounded, in hand- cuffs. Accuse Company Of 'Destroying' Labor Unification PITTSBURGH, Nov. 17 Congress of Indus- trial organizations hurled today a threat of boycott to its claim- ed membership of against the Ford motor com- pany unless that concern agree; to "bargain collective, ly" with the United Automobile Workers union. SECUKITY PLAN MAPPED The sudden action climaxed an exciting, day in which delegates mapped a broad social security cheered approval of a resolution requesting an exhibition of their unity, and endorsed the "humanitarian and social program" ot President Roosevelt. Fiery speeches by Van A. Blttner, regional director ot the c. I. O. and district president o'f the United Mine Workers, Richard Franken- stein, vice-president of Ihe auto workers, and others preceded ac- tion on the Ford resolullon Blttner said: "If we are going to boycott Fold, let us boycott Ford. He will' either manufacture cars with an agree- ment with auto workers or he will cil sell any cars In "We will notify every ford deat- d we are not going to buy any ford cars until Ford signs a con- uact with the U. A. W." The resolution charged the Ford management with exercising evety means of destroying ail scmbljuc-- ui bona tide labor organization within its plants, was an "unfair with other manufac- turers who have signed union agreements. BENNETT HITS UAXVA In Detroit Harry Bennett, per- sonnel director for Ford, asserted the. V. A. A., was "not repre- sentative in Ford plants" and that "we'll iron out difficulties" with the union "wherever they ate represen- tative X X X." On the question of unity, the newly created congress charged newspapers with misrepresenting the "purpose ot ordinary debate, la-lstcd meanings and distorted head lines" In striving "lo portray and actually to create splits among forces ot the C. I. O." Morris Watson, a former news- paper reporter and vice-president of the American Newspaper guild, read the resolution. First Huntsmen Home With Kill First detachment of Ihe Abilene hunting army which went atieW with opening of deer season Wed- nesday morning returned last night. J. M. Foster and C. G. S.nitli. botn of Nugent route, cajiu home with u buck spiece. Huiliiiji in iip same party, Poster and Smith oaz- ged 10 point and 4 point btacktaifs, respectively, In the Davis moun- tains, C. H. Yates of Colorado City nought an 8 point white tall buck to Abilene to put on cold storage. Honest Motorist Suspends Own License Alter Drunk Driving Case sus encfd'hts NOV' record of an honest man-one The man, a resident of Terry countv had mnvtrtAH drunken driving charge and paid a fine of S115 He then took It upon himself to mail his license to the with the recommendation diouM not Dermittcd to drive a car for six months In compliance with a offldals hta promised to return the license Two Others Linked PENNSYLVANIA CHARGES IN RICH ESTATE FRAUD PHILADELPHIA, Nov. Mrs. Garret .inherited the State troopers held warrants from her husband, Walter, for the arrest of nine members of snuff manufacturer. A will dispos- Pennsylvania German family o' only charges of plotting to cheat paper hanger, Isaac Newton commonwealth in a claim to of Newark, Del., clilmi estate of an entire estate on the grounds widow. Two.members of Ihe family and he Is son of Mrs. Garrett. born before her jnarri-ze. Also 66-year-old paper hanger into custody by slate police claim the others support, were were Miss Grace L rested yesterday. They were held 54, ot Penfield, bail. A third was Isaac Is her foster brother, and today. Mary E. Suter, 62, of In addition, warrants were They have testified In support for a New York physician and his claim. Delaware businessman, whom that spurious family state charges were linked to a "conspiracy 'to linking the family to the snult king was entered In an old German All Is were named as precipitated" the the In an atlempt to get the in a seven-year court battle left by Mrs. Henrietta E. 23.000 claimants to the es- who died in 1930 after years of French Award Plans Bureau Daladier Asserts. Three-Year Refugee Office Fourth To Is 'Right Nobel Prize PARIS, Nov. raced Nov. 17 The 1938 the threat of a nationwide strike of protest, Premier Daladier declared tonight that the violence of campaigns against his three-year peace prize of about HO 000 was awarded today to the Nansen international bureau for Refugees at Geneva, an organisation which nomic plan "proves we have inforrmtton on the material the right moral welfare of refugees and "If anyone believed we were general directions to relief in- an impasse would we be the of EO many violent was the fourth time the peace premier asked In an address provided lor In the will of the French newspaper B. Nobel, the Swedish chem- The General Confederation of Labor, an organization of who invented dynamite, had been given to an Institution. A workers, earlier had voted of five chosen by the Its congrers to fight Daladier's parliament makes the cree laws, planning a day of tional demonstration for Nov and threatening a nationwide Nansen office, named for laic Dr. Pridtjcf Nansen who won Deputies raid the premier prize in 1922. carries on his work planning to dissolve the chamber of deputies and rule France for a time without parliament if it refuses to ratify the economic program against which the confederation had set itself. The constitution empowers the premier to wait six months before calling a ins of refugees. In 1921 he was invited by the League of Nations council to find a solution to the problem created by more than a million Russian refugees scattered over Europe and China. He became the league's high commissioner for refugees. tcd chamber after dissolving f LAM__ Treatments Reported To SUB-NORMAL CHILDREN CURED BY HORMONES i chlldrcn Rrc oftentimes Idiols or have very low indulgence and have malformed bodies due to the bce" regarded of Power of the treatment he described a four-year-old girl who resraiWd a child hot asl! and to m After thjrod hormone was administered lo her she gained ln five pounds in weight, and was practically normal mentally within a year old elrl was only 35 Inches n-ii-n SIy 3i antl "congenital cietm Dr. Turner declared. Within a vcar she had became a "B" student in her school work and by mil ?hshe 16 and mentally nor- LaU 'hj-roid hormone injections nr wSnw T D and were declared bv w bc responsible and IrriUblenewcf Identify Slain Man As Lubbock Resident Ark. Nov. The body of a man slain ot a lone- In Breck Shooting BRECKENRIDGE, Nov. 17. _ A charge of murder was filed here to- day against Ales Pambro of land community in connection with the fatal shooting yesterday of Dave ly road near here last Friday night Waglcy, 30. was identified by his four brothers Fambro was released on toda..- as W. 3. Van Hooser. 55. bond. bock. Texas, traveling salesman fo.- a Los Angeles firm. Mot Spring county officers an- nounced they were seeking a parole Oklahoma convict for questioning Warley was shot in a wheat fieia near Wal'land. g in connection with Van death. Find Missing Boy CHANDLER. Ind.. Nov. (up A powe today found six-year-ol. Ivan Brooks Jr., frightened but "nu oiuuKs ingnienea Van Hooscrs body found ;n harmed, affr 50 men had si the midst of a litter of broken beer ed 300 acr of mir.e the roadside Saturday durln? the night He six bottles on I morn ing. from his home, cold ind hungry. New Deal Seeks Confidence Vote On Crop Control Market Quota Referenda Set December 10 WASHINGTON, Nov. Hlgh admtnlstrallon farm officials, desiring to offset new deal election loss-s in the midwest farm belt, be- gan a vigorous campaign today'lo win a "vote ot confidence" from southern farmers on the present crop control law. The officials were Secretary of Agriculture Henty A. Wallace and assistant Secretary Harry L. Drown. The cabinet officer addressed a meeting of farmers and AAA com- mitteemen at Macon, Ga., while his assistant spoke before a session of the Tennessee farm bureau federa- tion at Nashville. They sought approval of propos- als to Invoice strict marketing quota provisions of the -'-.rm law on next year's cotton, tobacco and rice crops. Under quota' syslems, Ihe amount a farmer could market without paying penalties would be limited. The proposals will be submitted to producers of these crops in referenda December 10. REQUIRED Each, to become effective, must be approved by two-thirds of the growers participating in the re- ferendum regarding It, Wallace and his aides hope Loulhem farmers will help them beat off attacks on present farm legislation, which are" expected to come from corn and wheat belt representatives at the coming ses- sion of congress. Officials conceded that defeat ot the marketing quota proposals in the South next month could be In- terpreted, widely as disapproval of the present law. Such a result, they added, would strengthen the hand of. congressmen, advocating sub- stitute farm -polices. Wallace told his farmer audience that, in view of a record-surplus o] American cotton, lilting of produc- tion and marketing control mea- sures would be "about as sensible as pouring' kerosene on a burning building." He declared cotton prices might now be as low as four cents a pound, instead of 8.5 cents, If the present program had riot been In operation. Circulate Petitions For Vote On Giving Colorado New Name COLORADO, Nov. 17. (Spl) Signatures are.now going on peti- tions aA'iuvnj the city council ot Colo- rado to call an election on the mat- ter of changing Colorado's name to Colorado City. Movement for the election U be- ing sponsored by the Colorado chamber of commerce. Joe Barnes! Is chairman of the special commit- tee In charge. Four copies of the petition have been placed In downtown stores to receive signatures. Earnest says. Amorillo To Hold Services For Jews Nov. 17. (fi A union service of prayer for the op- prtssed Jevs will be held tr-norrow in Temple B'Nal Israel, and again Sunday in Amarilio churches at the direction of the Amarillo ministerial alliance. Services both days will be non- sectarian in character, and will fol- low the request of the Federal Council of Churches of America. the Catholic church, the Confer- ence of American Rabbis, and the Union of American gregaltons. Hebrew Con AS DR. BERRY GOES TO TRIAL Dr. Kent W. Berry, accused of abducting and mistreating Irving Baker over alleged at- tentions to Mrs. Berry, Is shown above with Mrs. Berry as his trial opened at Olympia, Wash- ington. (Associated Press Speeder JP FINES STANDARD Bargain Hunt Abilene Justices ot the peace are not offering competitive prices on fines. But a young fellow who came to Justice of the Peace J. D. Perry Jr.'s court Thursday thought It might be so. After Perry told him the fine on a speeding charge would be he postponed payment and went down the hall to the court of Justice ot the Peace Theo Ash, He suggested la Ash that he would like la let off cheaper, but Ibe second Justice told him that he could not fine him than then added that the fine would have to be paii In Perry's court anyway, since the chtrje was filed there. The speeder went back and paid Perry, who was not of the bargain-hunting. Jews Fear New Reich Penalties U. S. Commercial Attache In Berlin Recalled After Wilson's Departure B5RUM, Nov. lived in dire suspense todayu tiie tuuls buried as a. martyr-tile young 'diplomit" whooe usmsslnAtlan the latest outburst of r The government withheld fu-ther-restrictive decrees Jews pected after services' vgpr.Rath, fatally .wounded by Jewish youth, Herschel Grynszpan, in tiie'German embassy ffl week. But two'officials rin funeral oration] from vorn Hjth In Dueueldbrf warned that "we understand'the'chaUenge (ot Jewry) anrTacoept "no measure of terror can bring Germany back to slavery." Reichsluefiier Adoll Hitler attended the services, but did not speak. Though there were no new de- crees, there were new prohibitions, such as a hotalmen's ban on Jewish guests, and new -hints jews might be evicted from homes overnight Jews hoped for fruition of an An- glo-American plan to holp them but nari newspapers un- loosed new attacks on the United States and Great Britain. Douglas Miller, United Stain commercial attache here, was called to Washington today, after departure of Ambassador Hush R. Wilson for Washint- lon. Before mourners, in Dues- seldorf's swastika-draped Rhine- land hall. State Secretary Ernst Wilhelm. Bohle declared: "The shots fired at Dovos, Bar- celona and Paris (where assassina- tions of naais have had but one the third reich. "Germans living abroad are every- where atlendlng to their callings and work as loyal guests of the states in which they live. "Yet they are targets for hatred, x x x which concentrates all Its strength upon the destruction of the resurrected relch. "The Jew by his own admission, wanted to strike at Germany In shooting vom Rath. We were hard hit. But such persons al- ways forget the nazi movement grows stronger through its APA Picks Seattle HOUSTON. Nov. executive council of the American Bankers association tonight an- nounced Seattle, Wash., would get the 1939 convention of the ABA. The definite date ot the con- vention had not been set. DURING BARGAIN DAYS NOW SAVE On The ABILENE REPORTER-NEWS TEXAS' OWN NEWSPAPER" Regular Price S7.00 Per Year BARGAIN RATE NOW IS EfFf.CT (Sob: mo] BY MAIL IXCLl'DIXG Sl'XlMYS GOOD IN WEST TEXAS ONLY objrririttonj ovtr 200 mite from Abilene require 15c per mlh txtra posUjt.) v NEXT YEAR-- GET MORE --PAY LESS MORE EXCLUSIVE WEST TEXAS NEWS FULL LEASED WIRE ASSOCIATED PRESS 2IOHT PAGES OF SUNDAY COLORED COMICS AjtnU tn all Texas towns. Jew Refugees; TellSeizus SAN- DIEGO, Calif., "Ko. refugees, arrhrtag hers to- day by boat from' Genhariyv how .tiielr property, jots and liv- ings had been -confiscated In Chan- cellor 'Adolph Hitler's frnti-semitio drive. Special police guarded, the gang- way when the vessel, the Garcia tnotorship Oakland, dccfcecL Chief among the small group of' refugees in the Oakland's 40 pssx sengers was Walter t Ger- man world war veteran and for 15 years head of a textile commission house at Breslau. Frost said he served In the Ger- man army as a sharpshooter from 1SH to 1914. Five months ago was fairly well .to do. He landed here penniless. "The first thing the German government did was to taie my ]ob." Frost said. "They conlls- cate'd my business. Then they toct away my mother's and my own tank savings, our and even our household goods, totaling about When, we sailed" from Hamburg I was permitted 'to lavs with Just 60 marits, or in Amer- ican' currency." Bids Opened For Arson Postofftce ANSO.N, Nov. 17 treasury department Thursday re- ceived at Washington p. C., a low bid of J4M91 for construction of" a new postoffice In Anson. by the Stephens-Brown company of Kan- sas City, Mo. Site has already been bought for the new building to Ce located im- mediately east ot the present posl- ottice. The government had des- ignated Anson to receive new postoffice last January. The Anson chamber or commerce began a movement for construction, of a new postoffice Immediately after Its organization a year and. a. half ago. Storm Warnings iOn Gulf Ordered NEW ORLEANS, Nov. Tns New Orleans weather ordered northwest storm warnings hoisted on the Teiis coast tonight, strong shifting wlrxls fcy tomorrow morning. "A dlsturbar.ee o! considerable In- tensity central over southern Okla- homa." the advisory ;ald, "will move northeastward and in connection aith rapidly rising pressure over the southern plains will cause jtrong shitting winds on Texas coast becoming uorti-crty Friday morn- tr.g."