Abilene Reporter News, November 20, 1938

Abilene Reporter News

November 20, 1938

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Issue date: Sunday, November 20, 1938

Pages available: 60

Previous edition: Saturday, November 19, 1938

Next edition: Monday, November 21, 1938

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Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - November 20, 1938, Abilene, Texas WEST TEXAS' OWN NEWSPAPER Z\)t Abilene Reporter "WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKE I CH HJL R WORLD EXAC 11.) AS ll COLS, B .mn VOL. LVIII, NO. 173. CMM PNM < ITI ABILENE, TEXAS,SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1938 THIRTY PAGES IN THREE SECTIONS iiMrliM rr*«* (Ari PRICE FIVE CENTS U. S. Prepares To Junk Sweet Reason’ For Realistic Diplomacy ... .    . ... . i it t 1 * i    fl.n***    in    I    Vi    a    nivf    A    aal    A    a    m    ma    Pa    14    arn*    thai NEW YORK, Nov. 19—(AP)—The United States is about to embark upon new international and domestic policies of historic importance. In the opinion of some of the nation s most prominent industrial leaders who claim knowledge of current plans in Washington, important parts of the new policy now taking shape, are expected to be presented to the new congress. In place of the policy of “sweet reason,” as one industrial leader expressed it, the United States will hereafter “talk a language the dictators understand,” backing up diplomatic and trade policies with armament designed to overawe any possible combination of totalitarian nations. They summarized the gigantic scope of the program described at dwarfing by comparison the dreams of the totalitarian nations—as follows: I.—An army, navy and air force which "could stand off the world.” 2—Loans to other American countries for allied defense systems. 3.—An international diplomatic drive to put starch into the democracies” to block further totalitarian encroachments. 4.—Immediate diplomatic and economic raproachement with all nations in the western hemisphere to forestall further political and trade penetration by aggressive European and Asiatic nations. 5.—A swift drive to end unemployment, labor strife, and economic troubles within the United States to eliminate the chief argument of totalitarian nations regarding democracy s failure.” 6.—Peace between business and government—without loss of existing gains of liberal social legislation. 7.—a heavy industry stimulation program correlated with necessary re armament spending in an effort to bring prosperity. Despite these aggressive protective tactics, however, no departure from the traditional ideals of American democracy is . contemplated, they said. No compromise with the good neigh-bor” policy is in prospect and the United Etates will gladly resume its leadership in disarmament programs and stimulation of equitable international commerce whenever other powerful nations of the world ' see the light,” according to this view. No better evidence exists of this determination to hold fast to democratic international idealism, some said, than the fact that the Anglo American trade agreement, begun in a vastly different international atmosphere, was carried through to com pletion in a period of unparalleled international pessimism. However, recent developments not only in Europe and Asia, but nearer home in several Latin-American countries were described as having convinced the president and his close advisers that certain nations have already laid the groundwork for aggressive political, military and economic penetration detrimental to the future political and economic existence of the United States. This nation's danger in the next decade came to light, they explained, during those tense moments in Washington two months ago when, the European warfare seemingly only a few hours away, the war department experts realixing the United States was hopelessly unprepared to defend itself summoned leading industrialists, some of whom discussed the problems involved with the president. While the full scope of the rearmament program, they said, may not become known for months, it now appears that early estimates of its size, measured in dollars, although large—a round figure of $5,000,000,000 was several times previously mentioned—is likely to be revised upward, rather than down. ward. Business leaders interviewed expressed belief that the national defense program, superimposed on a business pick-up already begun, and a “huge” residential building boom -in tho way, would tend to reduce unemployment and WPA payrolls to a marked degree.GERMAN LEADERS GIVE RATH A MARTYR'S FUNERAL WITH FORMAL ASSIGNMENT TODAY— Ballinger Pastor M’Murry Head Chancellor Adolf Hitler (arrow-upper right) headed the Natl statesmen who gave Emit Aom Rath, slain German diplomat, a martyr’s funeral at Duexseld'rf. Germany. Shooting of von Rath by a 17-year-old Polish-Jewish youth In Paris was followed by an anti-semltic reign of terror in Germany In this view of the funeral Nazi guards flank the casket (left foreground). Those seated in back ground, left to right: Ernst Wilhelm Bohle, state secretary: Herr von Rath, brother of Ernst; Joachim von Ribben-trop, foreign minister; Frau von Rath, mother of Ernst; and Hitler. ((Associated Press radiophoto.) WWW    —    -    — Germany Broadens Drive For Stamping Out Jewry Order Churches Kibitzers Watch As Mineral Wells Man Jo 'Jehova' Digs In Mount For Sam Bass' Treasure Nurnberg Jews Forced To Sign Over Property BERLIN, Nov. 19—(AP) — Nazi Germany broadened its campaign to eradicate all pos-lible traces of Jewry from national life today amid swift financial, religious and international cross-current. PROPHETS BANNED Protestant churches in some parts of the country were ordered to eliminate the German word “Jehova.'’ taken from the Hebrew for God. and old testament names of Jewish prophets. Wealthy Jews in Nurnberg, according to advices received in Munich, were forced to sign over 90 per cent of their possessions to the German labor front and then told to leave the city within three months. A mass eviction of Jews was reported in Vienna. In Berlin thousands clamored in vain for permission to leave while officials debated ways and means of letting them go. Lay teachers of religion in public schools asked that pastors and priests assume such instruction. They explained no German teacher could interest nordic pupils in See GEHM ANY, Tg. 6, Col. 6 MINERAL WELLS. Nov. 19—(UP)—While kibitzers stood around the top of the hole and looked down at the workers. Will R. Jones and his crew of diggers kept on searching today for $80,000 worth of gold pieces which may or may not be buried in East mountain. Jones started his excavation in an effort to find the treasure buried by Sam Bass, the Denton train robber. 50 years ago. That Bass had a treasure has never been questioned. He and his gang took $80-VK) from a Texas and Pacific express car at Cedar Brakes. $60,000 from the Union Pacific railroad at Big Spring, Neb., and $20,000 from the bank at Bradford. Legend has it that the Texas and Pacific loot was buried on East mountain, but no one knows, as Bass was shot down by Texas rangers at Round Rock, 20 miles north of Austin, without telling. Father Of Two    Discover Boy's Abilenians Dies    Body In Canyon Abilenians To Take Holiday Thanksgiving Many To Trek Elsewhere For Gridiron Menu Beginning with an union Thanksgiving service Wednesday night at First Presbyterian church, with the Rev. C A. Long, pastor of St. Paul Methodist church, delvering the Thanksgiving sermon. Abilene plans a complete but quiet observance of the national holiday. All business houses of the city, banks, the postoffice, all city, state and federal offices, public schools and colleges will close for the day. Thanksgiving is one of four legal holidays recognized and observed by the Retail Merchants’ association. Mayor W W. Hair, in a Thanksgiving proclamation issued yesterday, officially set aside Thursday Turn to page 6 for the may- or’i proclamation. ax a citywide holiday and requested all citizens to observe it in prayer, and thanksgiving. Students in Abilene's public schools and colleges will enjoy a four-day holiday. All will be released from class work Wednesday afternoon and be free until Monday morning. Many of the Hardin-Simmons, A. C. C. and McMurry students plan visits home. Teachers of the city's public schools will begin an exodus Wednesday to the annual convention of the Texas State Teachers association in Dallas. Although no football attraction will be offered Abilene fans, other than a return engagement between the Black Eagles and an El Paso team, many will go elsewhere for their annual Turkey Day gridiron menu. The Sweetwater-Brecken-ridge game in Breckenridge is expected to attract many, others will see the Howard Payne-Southwest-em game In Brownwood, while many more will be on hand for numerous traditional battles between Class B teams of the sector. The SMU-TCU classic in Dallas Saturday after Thanksgiving will be an Irresistible magnet for scores of fans from this section. HERE S NEW M’MURRY PRESIDENT RED CROSS WORKERS SEEK TO CLOSE ROLL CALL THIS WEEK Chairmen Report Progress In Drive; Business Sections To Be Canvassed EVENTS IO COME IN WES! TEXAS COLEMAN—A soil conservation tour of Coleman county will be made Monday, with Senator Tom Connally as guest of honor. ALBANY. — The Lions club Christmas charity show has been scheduled December 20. HAMLIN. — The Hamlin Lions club and the two PTA organizations will hold their annual box supper November 29. CROSS PLAINS. — A livestock auction will be held in Cross Plains November 26 in connection with the Jersey sale. RISING STAR. — Rising Star American Legion post is planning a fish fry December I. LAMESA —The Lamesa PTA will present the first concert of a Musical Arts series December 8, with William Hales and Dorothy Ellen Ford in Joint recital. Funeral was held at Fairy, Hamilton county, Saturday for Calvin Calloway Cox, 80. father of two Abilenians. Mr. Cox died Friday of pneumonia. Conducting the service was the Rev. E. B Surface of Central Presbyterian church, who had been Mr. Coxs pastor for 15 years. Mr. Cox was born in Springplace, Murray county. Georgia. January 6, 1858, and was married to Madora Guinn December 15, 1885. They came to Texas in 1897, settling in Hamilton county. After ll years they moved to Abilene, then in 1916 went to Alamogordo. New Mexico. Since that time they had lived alternately in Abilene and Alamor-god. returning to Abilene for the last time in 1933 to live with a daughter, Mrs. Ira A. Sanders. Mr Cox was a retired stockman and farmer. He held membership in the Masonic lodge. Survivors include the wife, who lives here with Mrs. Sanders; a son, W. Willis Cox of Abilene; a daughter, Mrs. Sanders; a twin brother, T. C. Cox of Abilene, and three other brothers, D. L. Cox of Hico, John and Sam Cox of Cisco, Georgia; four grandchildren, and several great grandchildren. DOUGLAS, Ariz., Nov 19—^— Five year old Jerry Hays was found dead today, his body high tm a canyon side where he fell exhausted after wandering from his parents’ hunting camp in Rucker canyon, 5 miles north of here, eight days ago. The child probably froze to death the first night he disappeared Sheriff I. V. Pruitt said when he brought the bod} here. A search in which several hundred men participated for a week ended when three forest service workers came upon the boy's body about four and one-half miles from the hunting camp where Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Hays of Bisbee and their four small sons were vacationing The child's body bore only a few scratches. Jerry had taken off his shoes and stockings and overcoat. ^iSSSw<1 Cornua Rescuers Dig For Entombed Miners SHENANDOAH. Pa.. Nov. 19— (UP)—Weary rescuers worked in relays today to reach two bootleg coal miners trapped in an isolated shaft on a mountainside two miles from here. The miners, William Buckanav-age and Michael Comminsky, both of Shenandoah, were trapped late yesterday when the shoring on their makeshift shaft collapsed. PWA Grants Funds For Power Plants COLEMAN, Nov 19. — <Spl.) — Congressman Charles L. South was notified today that the public works administration had approved loans and grants to three towns of his district for construction of electric power plants, or for a distribution system in one of the cities, Lampasas. H. L. Gray, assistant PWA administrator, informed South the following sums had been alloted; To Lampasas, $42,000 lor" $34,-363 grant. To Llano, $38,000 lean, $31,090 grant, I To Fredericksburg, $35,000 loan, , $45,000 grant. Optimism prevailed among workmen the Red Cross roll call in Taylor county as last week closed But they plan to add speed to their efforts this week in order to complete the annual drive by Thanksgiving day. ‘ The call is moving nicely, and I m gratified with results thus far, ’ said Robert B Wylie, roll call chairman. Likewise, Mrs. W R Ely. chairman of the residential roll call, gave cheerful report “It has been a pleasant drive insofar ax the workers are con-rerned,’’ she said. “Peoole seem to realize more than ever before what the Red Cross Has done, and those who are not responding exnress a desire that they could do so.” Mrs. Ely said that a half of the 96 residential district worker* had reported, and that much work had been done in other districts. Between 125 and 130 workers are canvassing the residential areas. A large percentage of the work to be done remains for canvassers sn business and industrial sections Many of the teams plan to do a large part of their work during the last week However, the little red-and-while membership buttons are becoming Increasing numerous on coat lapels of the county. “There are many people who join the Red Cross every year, and we are trying to contact all of these,“ said Wylie. “However, if we fail to see someone, we don t want him to feel slighted. “Instead, anyone wishing to contribute may do so at Montgomery Drug store, 174 Pine, or ar E E. Hollingshead’s window in the Citizens National bank. The Weather Appropriation Of 510,400 Okd By Conference Move To Establish Minimum Pay For Pastors Defeated By Special Correspondent MEMPHIS. Nov. 19 — The Rev. Prank Turner, pastor of the First Methodist church of Ballinger, was elected this afternoon to succeed Dr. Thomas W Brabham as president of McMurry college, Abilene. EFFECTIVE DECEMBER I Dr. Brabham tended his resignation of the presidency, effective De- i cern ber I, a little over two month* ago He gave as his motive a desire to return to an active pastorate ic the Method rat work.    •    •,    , Formal assignment of the Rev Turner to his new, post will be made Sunday in the reading of appointment* by Bishop Ivan Lee Holt. At the morning session the con- j ference authorized appropriation of $10,500 toward upkeep of McMurry college. An effort to set a minimum pastor* *alary of $1,000 was defeated. President Is Native Of Brown County BALLINGER, NOV- 19 — (Sp!) — The Rev. Frank L, Turner, pastor of First Methodist church here, was born and reared in Brown county and received hi* early schooling in the schools there. He I* the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Turner, pioneer resident of that county. The Rev. Turner attended school at Daniel Baker college, Brownwood; Polytechnic college, now Texas Wesieyan college. Fort Worth; and Southwestern university. Georgetown, He received his A. B degree from Southwestern in 1925 Daniel Baker conferred a doctor of divinity degree upon him in August of this year. While finishing his work at Southwestern he served a pastorate at Jarrell and was active in construction of a new parsonage there Upon finishing his college work he was named traveling secretary for Southwestern university and during the year he served in that capacity he raised more than $30,-000 for the institution. He went back into the ministry See MCMURRY. Pf. 6. Cot. g | Mf. Baldy Forest" Blaze Unchecked KILLS GIRL, SELF :T Peter Pellin, 35. above, a spumed suitor, shot Alberta Cobb, 27, to death at San Francisco and then let the auto bearing himself and the girl’s body plunge through a guard rail, hurtle 23 feet into a house, somersault and crash in flames in a vacant lot. killing him. Such was the decision of a deputy coroner who investigated * Associated Press Photo ) Farm Aide Will Visit In Abilene Under Secretary On Way To Wester Produce Congress M L. Wilson, under secretary of agriculture of the United States, will arrive in Abilene at 9 30 o’clock this morning for a visit with his long-time friend, Dr. Cyrus N. Ray- Mr. Wilson will stop here before continuing to Plainview where he will be principal speaker for the West Texas Producers congress to be held at Plainview Monday and Tuesday. Slated to speak at 3:45 o'clock Monday afternoon, Mr Wilson's topic will be “National Agricultural Problems.” At the Plainview meeting he will deliver one of the two scheduled addresses on s tour through Southwest. A native of Montana, Mr, Wilson was selected by President Roosevelt to administer the original wheat production control program He is an agricultural economist of international reputation. Virgil Pan*, executive manager of the Pitchfork ranch, Spur, ia a personal friend of the under secretary of agriculture For more than a decade he was connected with Mr. Wilson in the bureau of animal Industry. aniLE.NE and VH I Mil I: Emir Nunda* and Honda; ; »o*w»hat warmer Nunda*. BAST TEX VS: EaJr    Nunda* amt Hon da*; aomruhat warmer Nunda*. Ugh! to gentle takable wind* on the iwaxt. VV ENT TEX %S; (air. v armer In rent rat and *outhra»t portion- Nunda* :    Hondas fair, rooter In north portion. HO* R ......    I    ....... ......I    .......  s ....... ......    4    ...    .■ ......•     - A H., rn .. t .14    .    . IS . . HI .Vt . . lit . . 3* SS ss Midnight ll It st. N i.on r h . SA HH . HU . TS . H7 . HI . AH . SI • ii. «I LOS ANGELES, Nov 19 .—< UP)-1 Ashes wafted for 20 miles over southern California valleys today as a forest fire raged unchecked on the slopes of Mt. Baldy 80 miles i northeast of here. One thousand men and CCC I youths battled the blaze throughout the nighT. A 35-mile-an-hour wind swept the flames along a four* mile front. Ten square miles of I virgin timber had been destroyed. Twins Living Hlghr*t and low-*! trmprraturr* to g p. rn **»trrda*. 7# and 341 »anu dal* a *rar ago IU and St! *un*rt *r»ti-rd»j. 5:37; *unri*p tod**. 7:13;    *«***•»    tuda,* .va;. BUFFALO. N. Y . Nov, 19.—I The prematurely born six-months twins of Mrs. James L. Wylde lived in incubators today, their vitality a tribute to modern medical science. I German Consulate In N.Y. Picketed NEW YORK. Nor 19 — JPV-Tt* German consulate was picketed today by several hundred men and women earrvmg black - bordered signs denouncing treatment of Jews in Germany. Forty policemen stood guard and 66 others were held in reserve nearby-all under the '*ommana of Capt. Max Fmkelstein and his mainstays, Lieut. Jacob Licker and Sergeant Isaac Goldstein, named by Mayor LaGuardia and Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine as the all-Jewish guard for nazi visitors and property. In Process Reported By Scientist— FATHERHOOD AFTER DEATH POSSIBLE BV 'LIGHTNING FREEZE' Every boy and girl will want to follow the thrilling adventure Bohbv has with Santa Claus and Peggy in Tolland' Th* Story Starts TUESDAY MORNING. NOV 21 Watch for III PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 19 -(JP—Primitive forms of life have been slowed down so that one minute equals ten thousand years In their rate of living by a method reported to the American Philosophical society today. The method makes possible a test of scientific ideas that human male seed may be preserved indefinitely. A man now -Iring might, long after death, become a father through artificial fertilization. This means has been suggested for giving the talents of geniuses to posterity. The new, slow tempo of life was developed in the laboratory of the California Institute of Technology by Dr. Alexander Goetz. He told today how it Is done. and. in an interview afterward kdmitted the posterity experiment may be possible. In the laboratory he plunged various kinds of bacteria and yeast cells into liquid hydrogen, which has a temperature around 400 degrees fahrenheit below zero. The tiny bits of living matter froze at the equivalent of a drop of 1,000 degrees per second. When thawed out rapidly no matter how long they had been frown, most of them were still alive. Dr. Goetz said ultimate death for such frozen forms of life is probable, but for practical purposes they can be said never to die. He calls their state "latent life.'* The lightning freeze is limited to forms which are not more than aoout one thousandth of an inch in diameter. The male seed is one form with this extremely small size. ;

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