Abilene Daily Reporter Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

About Abilene Daily Reporter

  • Publication Name: Abilene Daily Reporter
  • Location: Abilene, Texas
  • Pages Available: 78,877
  • Years Available: 1888 - 1958
Learn More About This Publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Abilene Daily Reporter, April 02, 1935

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Abilene Daily Reporter (Newspaper) - April 2, 1935, Abilene, Texas ®l)e ^bilme Bailp ^l^porter“WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES”—Byron VOL HV. Full Leased Wires of Associated Press (W) United Press (UP) ABILENE. TEXAS. TUESDAY. APRIL 2. 1935— TWELVE PAGES (Evening Edition of The Abilene Morning News) NUMBER 150Supervisors At Ballot Boxes Here ♦ -A * * He’s Deputy Cliiel IhLs informal knap of Maj. (ieii. George S. Simonds was taken at the Abilene airport Monday afternoon by the Reporter-New* cameraman. Corpus Christi Tense As Rangers Patrol Polls L«S Repeal Submission Fight Is Renewed as House Opens Debate State Monopoly Proposal Made Principal Issue In Preliminary Round: Test Vote Will Be Sought IRE IN A SPA 1 J District OUicials Greet National VFW Chief Here The national cotnmander-in-chief of Veteran* of Foreign War*—.lame* E. (Jimmiei \an /andt of Altoona. Pa.—wa.s greeted In .Abilene Monday evening by more th^ 3(M) rv-servicc men who attended a bi-di.slriet banquet and program. .Above are a group of A. I-. AA’. leaders who were in (he rweption coin-mittee for Van /andt (left to right»—Post Commanders J. li. Jipringer, Rrowiiwt»od*. (. AV. Deals, Big ¡spring: Joe R. Crump, .Abilene: .1. J. Dykes, San Angelo; and John II. Owens, .Abilene, commander of district T; while in a elose-up below is the national eiMnmander. Dykes. In addition to the local iwst in San Angelo, heads district 8.. Pk-ture* by the Reporter-New* ^^aíf Photographer. AUSTIN, Tex., April 2.—(/P)—Debate on the old is.sue of submission of repeal of state prohibition racked the house today with opposing factions determined on a conclusive test over a state monopoly to control sale of hard liquor. Supporters of the monopoly system strove de.sperately to have It written into a resolution to .submit repeal to popular vote while repeal chieftain.s gathered tlielr full strength to turn back the effort. The house witnessed a brilliant display of oratorical fireworks as the plan was alternately supported and denounced. The monopoly scheme was    offered by Repre.senta- U\e Alfred    Petsch of Fredericks burg. an anti-pi'ohibitionist, who wa.s joined by Representative George Moffett of Chilllcote a dry leader. Rcpre.sentative Fred Knetsch of Seguin asvserted a definite assurance again.st open saloons and against the promotion of liquor sales for private profit was neces.'=^ary to a satl.sfactorc .solution of the problem. VAanta Regulation Knetsch. who .said he was an antl-prohlbitionl.st from birth, defended  -.    .    111    "right    of a man to take a drink Armv’s    No. 2    Man    FIvina Commission of Control Is; if he wants    to but it should be un- iiiy    I* w.    I    «Mil    1    J    a    proper    regulations.” He said chance.* for    adoption of the repeal resolution wold be inilzed nless ade-qate garantee was offered against a retrn of pre-prohobltion area evils Repre.‘-entative John B. Pattenson of Austin asserted the vote .should be taken on a straight repeal resolution. "Conditions are wor.se now than they were in the days of the open saloon." he said, predicting that the monopoly .scheme would only result in confusion and a bitter fight between rabid prohobitionists and anti-prohibltionlsts. Repreaentattve Herman Jones of Decator. one of the youngest member.* of the house, .supported tlie mo- Visitor To Abilene; On Air Tour Provided to Supervise Expenditures The Armys No. 2 man. Major AUSTIN. April 2    - <UP» The General George Sherwin Simonds. Texa.s .senate today finally pas.^ed a flew into Abilene Monday after- g3.o(X).(K)0 centennial appropriation vonn 111 .    bin ..|»n>.orrcl by b™ ONcal ot In.gly )».^rd for th" Reporter-New;.    ’ .staff phG*ot(L’Pher :'-nd admitted to Wichita Falls by 17 to 12 vole. ? reporter ths*, things look Phe bill allocatch $1.000.000 for .squally In Europe.'wiih all the mak- ronstnicting central exposition added    r^ard    the    ^    .    ^ tton a.* rriMcèì a-* h .,hmt Üme^?^o^ ,    crnttennial;    $200.000    for Peareful di.siKteition •ba in by plcbescite was an encouraging sign. Indicating that no Furupean nation actually desires w ar ■’ The Ainciicun military e.stabli.sh-    .    . ment Is being greatly expanded and,    «created    in    the    bill    to    over- pquipping a memorial mu.seum at Unlver.sity of Texa.s; and $1,100,000 for local centennial celebration.* and memorial*. A .seven-member commission for Request That Officers Be Withdrawn Is Ignored; Early Balloting In City Is Light CORPUS OHRISTI, Texas, April 2 — (AP)—Armed with sub-machine guns, rifles and revolvers, six Texas rangers and as many city policemen began what promised to be a continuous tour of Corpus Christi today shortly after the polls opened. Had Feared Bloodshed The city was tenae as it balloted I on candidates for municipal offices. ; Bloodshed today was predicted yes-. terday by the mayor, district at-* torney and sheriff in telegrams to Adjutant General Carl Nesbitt a* they urged him to recall the rangers, Nesbitt’s an.*wer was to send four , more rangers to join the two who had been here .xince la*t Friday. "We are not looking for trouble Police Chief A. R. Mace, him.*elf a ! former ranger, said today, "but you ; ■ never can tell what may happen.” The early balloting was light. On Other Busineaa Nesbitt yesterday denied the. rang-rrs were sent here in connection with the election, alhlough he said they had found evidence of illegal poll tax rcreipt* distribution and had taken a matt to police headquarter.* for questioning. Nesbitt r ^ Security Measure Sent Before House SHOW SPR im Age-Pension, Job Insurance Program Reported Out By Committee sec expenditure of all centennial aid provided by the .state. It w'ill sup- a.s deputy chief of staff. General Simonds h. plenty to do, Ju.'^t now he 1; flying over the country    the    control    over    centennial    fi- ln.specflng the air force -"looking    heretofore    held    by    a    Texas over the elements of our GHQ," and. centennial commis*ion. while he t about, also inspecting Uieut. Gov. Waller Woodul will be the clvihui coaservation corps, chairman of the new centennial nopoly idea a.s the representative of |    rangers    were    in    this    area "that generation which the dry* assert is the beneficiary of prohibition and the wet* contend is the victim." Jones attributed nattorfal prohibí- Fall of .26 Inch In Abilene: Points North Get Moisture .Monday morning he wa.* at Fort D. A Ruiscll (Marfa), and this afternoon will fly on to Fort Sill. Okla He left Ws.shington la.'L Wednesday. A forenoon rain delayed the departure from Abilene. General Slmond.s war accompanied by Lt. Charles Gailey, his aide. At the Ford s controh wa.s Captain H. MeCIellan The plane is an old model, slow <120 m. p. h.i. but very comfortable. On its .sides are painted the two .star.* of eommiasion of control. Two members each will be appointed by him, Sec CE.MEN.MAL, Pa4if II, Col. 7 Neqro Assessed 99-Year Sentence Don to the acts of private liquor dealers and pleaded tliat “we not go through the era of prohobition only to go back to the system that brought it about.” Repre.sentative William A. Shof-ner of Temple charged the monopoly w'ould submerge liquor regulation in Dolitics. Representatives Joe Wells of Corsicana and’ J. Bryan Bradbury of Abilene urged that a mandatory state monopoly be placed in the constitution in event prohibition is m connection with a recent drite against liquor and gsmbling TTie rangers arriving this morning were Captains Bill McMurray. _    ,    . Zeno Smith and Will Wright, the Tuesday moining, totaling ,26 Inch April s first shower fell in Abilene ia*t a former Nueces county deputy sheriff, and M W Williams. They joined Rangers A1 Alee and Edgar Neal. Trouble began ye.‘4.erday with a fist fight in front of the police station between Alee and Maxwell Dunne, an undertaker and political leader. Police Chief Mace filed a*- See RWGIRS, Page 11. Col, 6 over a two-hour period beginning shortly after 8 oclock. A survey indicated that the ,howei were restricted to a small are« Clouds continued to lio\* r ovei the city throughout the morning to bring h<^ for added moisture. Cloudy and cooler weather is forecast for thl.«; vicinity and for We.st Texas tonighi.. Today's rainfall brought the total WASHINGTON. April 2    <- The wa^ , and mean.* committer today to repvirt to the hoiu-e the =d- ^ inmtstratian'» *001*1 Kecurlty bill ' Formal action will be taken aft<*r ! Chnirman Doughton iD-NC» intro-riiii r.* ft new bill enihodyiiu: the many amendment.* Inserted hv the rommittee in the original Wagner-Lewi.s-Doughton bill. The informal agreement to reiKut the mea.*ure followed a vote on a motion by Repre.sentative Cooper iD-Tenn» to aerept a.s a. part of the bill the sections levying taxes on payrolls and earnings for old-agc annultip.s to worker.s. May .Adopt (lag Rule His motion was .supjjortcri by 17 of the 18 comiiiiltee demo« rats w ith the 7 republicans voting pre.sent Repre.senlati’e Lamneck (D-Ohlo), who is ill, wa.s absent. Democratic leaders meanwhile planned a ronferenee to decide whether a “gag rule " should b<‘ em- M LINDEN. April 2.—<Ti~Blackle Jack.son, Cas.s county negro, was given a 99-3ear penitentiary sen-a major tenee in a trial that lasted le.ss than See REPFAL, Page 11, Col. 2 No Agreement On Work-Rellei Bill N general within the familiar red, an hour, field. The three oiiicci'- were guests    Jack.son, charged last night of Mr. and Mrs, Henry James, Mr. and Mr. Tho.s. J, Bar- lanta, Texas, high school girl, was low and Mr- BitIow s gue.st, Mr.s Fill Brown, wife of Major Eli Brown of the U. s. niedical corp.s at Fort Sam Hoitston. Mrs. Brown w.w.-formerly Mi* Billie Wallace, native See SI.MOMJS, Page 11. Col. 8 with an at-    WASHINGTON. April 2 ~ («P» - ^»«Pte^criminal attack on an At- congressional conferee.s on the $4.- 880,000.000 relief bill failed to reach 8 for the year to 4 32 inche.s which l.s ployed to blink ainendinent.s when almost an inch above the normal    flcxir con,sideratlon    ol the    bill    be- to date.    gln.s    next wc« k A hard shower gave Stamford .41    In it* final lorm,    the bill    siill    es- inch of rainfall airly    thi.s    morning    tabltshes old-.;ge pension and HUim- and a light rain wa*    also    reported    ity systems lor    person; over 6.‘) and at Hwnlln and Ha.kell.    unemploymei.t    insurance, a.* re- coinmenried by    the president s cab inet committee on economie .securi- Balloting In Many States May Have Effect On 1936 Elections convlclfd Ji!terday after a confos- an agr'eemenl today at their firil MediCal StudCnt ChaPqed .''ion he made to officer.s wa.s nlaeed *t„_      tv.«    ^ With Two Others In utes to fix tiie .sentence after hearing te.stimony of four stat^ witnesses—whleh took about 40 minutes. BUSTLE AND STIR IN CAPITAL CITY WIPE OUT ANY OUTWARD APPEARANCE ÔF DÉPRESSION WASHINGTON. April 2 fJ- ~A newcomer to Wa^hingLou takes a ca.*ual look around and .*ay.s: "This must be the town that de-pre.ssion forgot.’’ A < of Hinuzing outward placi- .-lon he made to officer* was placed meeting since recommiul on the in the court record    administration-opposed direct labor The jur.- required but three min- amendment. Another meeting wa.s called for later in the day. Senator Glass 'D-Va.), head of i the senate managei.^. auuounceU tlie five senatorial conferees had decided not to re.*lgn as a result of criU-i cl.sms leveled at them yesterday by democratic leader Robinson. The meeting with the house group lasted about two hour*, but Gla.ss said "We have reached no agreement." Missouri Granted ! US Relief Money riity—-H city that talk.- m billion. —ft city so crowded that apartment janitor.s hign hat pro.spectivc ten- Father's Death WINNinELD, La.. April 2— A Tulane university medical .student and two Texas men were under arre.*t today in connection with what District Attorney Harry Fuller .said wa.* the "in.surance” .slaying of the student* father almost two j’ears ago. The student, Louis Hamilton, wa: under guard in a hospital at New Orleans while authorities announced the arrest of Buck Sheppeard at Burkburnett. Texas, and Floyd Miller. 31, at Eagletown. Texas. District Attorney Fuller said the WASHINGTON, April 2.—(UP»— evidence against the men was cir-ants with grnxl money in their pock-; A federal emergency relief check for cumKtantlal but that he had Infot- ots—that s the nation’s capital to-“ $i.200,000 was forwarded to Missouri i today to pay part of the costs of You walk down the streets, and j cajlng for the seale’s unemployed through hotels, thread you way m ; needy after the legislature promised and out Vi the massive monuments , Administrator Harry L Hopkins to where the folk who run the gov- share the financial burden with the emment work and seldom i.s there | government. »nil lA f-fJiir.-'lA;. mci.t any sign of the hardships the rest' vM.uutr.. riw m v>J U>e eounir.v has been suflering ; wvdtipt-ftn:, .-(.uit.r tun't'ii».    ;    ^0 obviou.slv .sfveral year' . "‘‘f.    IT»'f‘'I an Groups bustle around, looking * prosperous m general, well (iothed. i(..=ii ram in south p-.riioii lotiifhi ; '-mart Living expense.s are much' ■ onier in no.-th portion to-' higher here than in many place* j ! Aparimeiit waiting lisw arc long, j nie nobby restaurants, the. fashion-1 able hotel dining rooms and dance ! places, are alway.s crowded Most of them are as cosmopolitan as Paris. In the smart hotels you hear almost as much FYench and Sf^nish .spoken as you do English. Only when you get beneath the surface do you realize the tenseness, the feverishnes.' of effort that looks calm on the surface, as the men the administration ha.* rallied around it and their foe* battle over problem.* of dcprc.sioii, hunper and want as CLOUDY ■ir'r • irrruuii.-ii i w-n • i-rmoinetrr RcUniv» liuaiiuy 1 fmpefaturs.' Tue» Í .ra «m. as 74 *9 7-i ----- 90 70 . . . 91 SS .... 90 «H ... S« 57 ----- SA .'iH . .. 7* ... 74 .S3 71 4* ... 71 49 U ...... . . 71 . , - S4 ft '.Ol (i -.9 ;. .. iz 11.n ■ A- «9- 14» tea CAPITAL. Véêe IL CoL t Missouri’.* promi;>e made last night, added to Hopkin’s surce.*,* in forcing ftate.s to appropriate their ow'n funds for relief instead of depending entirely on FE'RA Hearings Ordered On Radio Stations WASHINGTON. AprU 2 '/I'—The communicatlon,s commission *toda> ordered hearingfj held on the following applications for construction permiU lor new radio broadcaatlng Btations: The Reporter Publishing com-pary, Abilene, Texas; the Big Spring Herald, Big Spring Texaet the North Texa* Publishing company of ■ Pans, Texas ! No dates for the heaiirii* ware < lat. mation which led him to believe that Dr Hamilton, prominent physician of Jena, La., and once cor-onei of LaSalle parish, was "sandbagged" and left to die in his burning hmue. He said that shortly before the doctor’s death young Hamilton had renewed hi* father's war risk insurance Miller and Sheppeard. the rilstrui attorney said, had been seen near Dr. Hamilton.) home ahorlly before it wa.s burned. The three men, indicted on charges of murder by the LaSalle parish grand jury, will be returned her« for trial. Young Hamilton is in a New Or- Only Kegs Remain After Beer Trade BROWNW<X)D, April 2 J* J. A. ColHn who swapjierl a typewriter for two k(g.* of Milwaukee beer had two keg > today. They were empty (iespi*e the fact that Brow nw«>od 1.* by law a dry rlty in a dry ■-tale 'ITie beer disappeared at a parly honoring Collin.*, typewriter dealer and Alderman Carl P Dlelz of Milwaukee for a trade they made recently. Collins traded Uieiz an ancient Bennett typewriter for two keg.s ut beer becaiuv Diet/. Ls •: olieeLm* ' lypewrlter.s lor a Milw;iuk; e mil'-eum and Coilln.-i wanted ihc Milwaukee brew for the pvity Two Killed, Three Hurt in Collision BEAUMONT, April 2 -«UP» Two men weie dead hxlay and ihrr.-other* were badly injured a.s the result of a head-on collision be- ly- Many (iuHnge.s in adinlnislrative feature.s wen- voted by the coinmtl-tee however One of the irnxst mi-lM>rlant w,«* that taking the new .six-ial insurunee board, which will handle much of th®^new program, out of the l.tbor depart merit and making it an independent, agency. This chc.nge wa.* made with tli«' appro'^v.l of Pieaiuenl Roiwvt veil and over the objection* of Secretary Perkin* The committee al.so planned lo .^re SK I KU V, I’age II. < «il. 2 DEATH TAKES W. B. MASSEY Rites Wednesday for Long-Time Resident of Co. W B. Massey, 69. re.*id< ut ot Tuv-lor county slnee 1903 and Uie father B' the A.vcxiHted Pre:-"Off-year ” city and siate eleeiion* j In a half dozi n states Tucsilay took on national linirortan««- as party chieftaiiiii eyed them as barometers of 1936 ChleaKO (ienii* raí,, and Wi-s^onsin Progressive, weiil I«» the poll.'^ to de-tcnniue whcihcr thev had xuor lofti 'trengih and in Iy) Angele.* a muuii-lpiil priinarv {ironn-cd pji indication tif (he jMiWer of tile "F^pie" party f.isliiomd by Upton Hinrlair Meaiiwliiie, Michigan r'lniblicans rlHimcd Ihc Hr i .'■calp yrMcrdev when early return . ind.i -ded M R Key worm ha«l ocieHl'.it llie «kiiio-rratu candldriie for Auj;erintendent of .school , 1-1 Paul F Voelker In ( hiiHi:» Dcino' lai . in Chif ago ( on< entrai-ed on a recoid ir‘-’oiit\ for in ; cumlrenl Mayor Edward .J Kelly m ' hi:.    with FJiiil C WcLtc*n, re pubtui-n íuncüdüie and Newton Jcnkin tliird prrtv noimn c t ¡■'ii couMlies held the .|)Olli¡ lit it; Wi.'i'on.sin 'J V. .ti'-le •I..'. I ' and one a.v.miblv conte.sl Acre re-v-.irifd !?. t Ì nt pi(ixiC.>l'5 Oo\ Phil I-C?.(Ill tic force:., in Lo; Angi'lc a niunieiaj)! primal v ( entered an und "    back ed by Upton Kin- Inlr Krid hi.* Lnd Pu'.crly in ('.'Itfornie, ' imu-lune E!S NUPR 4 Cl TÏ BOXES Election Machinery Running Smoothly; Report Trend Favoring Johnson and Sibley Voting in Tuesday’s Abilene municipal election, held up dur-iiTgf the forenoon by showeri, began to grow heavy during the noon hour. At 1 p. m. re-jorts from the four city boxes showed 1,102 votes cast, the Butternut fire station box leading as usual with 472. Next was Gowan Motors with 310. At tho courthouse 162 ballots had been deposited, and at the city hall 168. Few I iMllrnee«* For the first time m the city s hl. -tory supervisors were in the polls, ; four at each box, two rcpre.senting ¡Lee R. York »lid five other candidates; and two representirsi Mavor C. L. John.son and the present city commi.H.sionf'r'«. Few’ prospective vot-' ers were «'hallensed, however, and balloting went on .smoothly and rapidly. ! Tlic .MH»crvi;,r;;.s niiiclc it thcir special job to k.-u-p word fronijraking 'out on the isend of votm.;, 1 was 1 learned. hc"e\er. bv , 'w.u vpiTmen ivi 11" the bi.‘ '»    lb that .the trend ^-irra / r a t v'nni, C. L. Jr .i.-oii for    mayor »nd rUi-tbic .    i..'*' c'rd Limu ’.I    1-- ’■ • “U '-it ) b’- le d 1 H’ I* iniit tox I ,    ;.,.H H. c.e - :    t    •    i    vj eoO'thruj;:' h-.diri.cfi n nip'fli',--In'- .JoPi n York <w..' t. Reeuril JLn 2W9 I’ll. tot. I • it .-ide \i>te in the 1933 munictr .1 elcelior wa:. 2.776; in 1931 It W-' T siD. Hii all-time record. In the 19:13 ran Johnson defeated York by 69 \i-;- .. the count .standing 1,240 to 1 171. SiipervKurH in I’oll* ApiKuntincnl of .u|>cr\i;'Ors wa a la.'^t-hour pre-i led ir>n development, following, p:.rlier refu.sui 1 by Mayor JoliKson to join his opponent m pulilnB v.,itchcrs ir. the polling pla-e.. John, on had contended It wa- unnece ury ~nd in a short .slHtement d< icmied the ability and intc rlty of the eltction Jud*.* earlier appoint« d. I,at in the ?JierncY>n York, joined by fl\e other cundld-‘e for city ofiue- pre eu' d formal dcinnnd on the muvor and city commi: don tor -.iqiervl All .. (onlending they were entltl<-d to Mipcrvl.sion under th« genet U .t. •- «loctior law which recite- that wi n five per cent of the number ol raiKiblate.s on a ballot unite In eskiiu; for sup<n visors. their Hppoinlinent is imindatoiy The question wiv "( O -1« • 111 ti e * s., • X- u.-t«ll1 >    I    a conni s ref( rr?d lo Wi der KM AL \DIE I’agr 11. ( ol. K MARCH HELPS U. S. FINANCES Treasury In the Black First Time Since 1933 W A.->IU- rON April 2—'UP' — Tl- f' di V '!    .:0V< rninent operated i- tin b '* 1    «; 1 ii - March for the >4    as    a result ,i* ioilcrtions and re-(!c:«Miry figure* lie tween two automobile., on the Bea".- of V G. Mssm V of Abilene, dieil at Hee I’.ARI I 11 ■ I d. l*-;r 11. ( ol. H .    -    I    I    ^    \_____l..-    *1.«.,    #».    41 * >r 1-*    ••    • mont-Orango highway yesterdaj . The dead were John Lavine, 29 Orange, and Carroll Cievrland, 23. Vidor Tlie injured were Ecrl Manning, Vidor, and Lutehcr Dy.dm nn'l Erne.st lableu. both of Orange. 'I i.e three were expected to recover Man Held After Furlough Revoked SAN ANGELO. April 2- J' Calvin Tubbs, convicted in HrxxJ county leans hospital recovering from an    liquor    charge    and    relc4-,ed attack of pneumonia,    from    the    county    jail    at Granbury in Hamilton, a freshman at Tulane ^    furlough before he had gone yesterday i*ecelved an encouraging i    penitentiary. t.s in the Torn telegram signed by his entire class, j oreen county Jail today, awaiting "This Is our as*ur»uce that    'transfer to (he .*talc prison ai-e with you both *.-> a cla.“.* and Oosfrnor James V Allred tc\f»kcd individually 100 per cent." It read the furUugh and fn' iiibci . ot tii. Hamilton haii denied »ny know J- sheriff .* department here I «dfc of the alleied »iiyioi    ‘ Tub!:« at Chrutoval. Uie family home m Rlerk« I it 5 s m., 'Hiesdaj He had bi'cn in fail-mg healih for ?c.cral mouth* Hiucrsl rife ” ill be held Wed-ne. (i,;y afii‘rno<>n at 3 o'cloi,k Jiom the re.-)ifi'ni with the Rev. P H Ositf-i pasbor d the Merkel Methodist church, offielating Burial will lie made m thi'i Ro.s«- Hill cemetery 'here. •Mr, Massey, born 111 Teiincàsee on Bf ptember 13. 1865. moved to s* A boy of 14 and settled with his parenti, in lB;nnin county. He csrne U) this county 32 year.-, ago. farmed near Merkel until 1918 and, retiring, pstablished his home in Merkel Begtde.* tne son In Abilene, Mrs Ma£aev and two other ,*ons. J. L. and Rnv J Mi-zev of Merkel sur-\..f Ofi.ci .•■.urvnor,* inchjdf fn« FDR Back at His Old Fishing Hole MIAMI. F... A,.Ml 2 i Pit-l-fient R')o,'e',( H fi-hcd a^aui 'cxiav In (he Afi»nt.ie where he spent la.^t July 3 *( Loiig Lland in Hie Ba-hsman group He Wtt.' en luute to Puerto RlCO and the Hitwaliaii l.laud* when he o; mere.I < '■- 'a fi’jreil .p-U'di.g . hoW;-<l lodav Cost of "iHi.ii . >• Ui«’ government in Ma.ih 'A«" * .f>(':>23 833. or *50.-224.366 te - , tJ; tn inconve of $600,-74H,0f19 In Much 19.13 i:,»’ pit MOILS month in 'vh.'h II.e IKM .ry *howed a 'upl'i exiii Nciuuic Hcre ¡;2G2,367,-fl64 :ind rci. ipt . Ac:'- $283,180.7(3, r... > u; n.ci,A e; $17,200. iic.pne .he    i: p. in    March, .,cav:    rrpeie,." ■ ill 'lie pieVlUUS I iyj;i monll " B ’ c iiiciK 1935 .1 M*ar N    'Hy    'in the led for 111    qu.niei--    of the (urrri'i . t. i.i! >( i: lo rne extent ol $2 L*’'.Uy8 6 Expendí'.in “*'■ nn.c monih't ended Marcii 11. \*r:c S.; (’62 459.2^1 und ret«*ij>i: wt ic $'.' ■sO i6u.2it?. Iti Ih»- turre.*iK)nuing i>« ; u'il of the pre- itopped at ihi.-. point la i ;/ummer vlou* ii.cfti \«’ai «• .spenditure* weTC The iollowing $4 848.004.418 and i«-i. H l.s ‘-veie 82,- for a day of ÍLiimg. wirele.cs ine.v'ag'' wa*. received Iasi night from Mr Roosevelt "Spent most of day exploring narrow river leading to Lagoon on Crooked Island. Parly caught several different varb'ip*'* of .suuburn At four prcKcvd'i to *outheHst poinf of long Island wi.cic bofh ‘‘hip.* an rardî hild:    anrl    t'.«o    biuiii'T    A arreglad Ma—ey *.nd -*in Mi'^ey, living near i « horcd near siv/t where we fi*h^ ^ Bonham    ^    July    I    H    orn    U.    8.    8.    Houston. 3(V 704.722 ic..ving u deticit for that period of $2.542,299 69.) I>**pite inc surphLs -nown in March, il»»' tiea ur'. ronilnued to increase n ^ boirowpr. . CHiTV'lng the public riei:' at ibe end of March to *28,817 451'U.e. «.»r P«I '1 vhh 8»,-.125 994 203 at ih'' ei,( «>: February. A ve»r ago i ic publl* d* bt t(<oo(i at *26.157,5D9,6W. ;