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Abilene Morning Reporter News (Newspaper) - May 8, 1927, Abilene, Texas VI EST TEXAS’ OWN NEWSPAPER e Abilene Morning Reporter-News SECOND SECTION VOLUME IABILENE, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1927.- NUMBER 21: f COTTON INDUSTRY SEEKS NEWER FIELDS rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn > rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn rn * rn rn rn rn »J Prison Re-Locating    Plan May Come Before Legislature woooy would F Reform Program Almost Sure To Be Renewed; Relocating Feature Hotly Contested AUST.-,, Texas, May 7 —Renewed efforts to provide Vor relocation or concentration • cf the Texas prison system to complete the reform program already under way is almost certain to engage attention of the special legislative session convening Monday. Governor Dan Moody, who wants to give the new prison board plenary powers in sale and purchase of lands in any concentration plan that may be decided upon, has indicated that he may submit the question of prison legislation to the session. During th* Fortieth Legisla-lature’a regular session, the governor and th* Banate lout their effort* to give th* prison board a lr** hand in sales and purchases. The prison reorganization bill creating th* new board of prison commissioners and an f8,000 a year manager was passed, but the entire relocation feature originally Introduced in the bill was stricken •ut after a deadlock between House and Senate conferees had endangered the whole bill. The bill, a committee measure ^ VTePnred under guidance of Ip>use prison authorities. Including Hep. iJbe* Satterwhite of Amarillo and Rep. Claude Terr of Granger, went from the House to the Senate with with provision for possible relocation of the prison system. land sales and purchases, however. would have been subject to approval of the legislature, by an amendment written into the measure after a lengthy fight in the House. The Senate committee, favoring the liberal policy of relocation advocated by Rep. Teer, Moody House spokesman, wrote a new bill restoring plenary powers to the board. The house balked however, and the bill was passed with only half its original Intent. Fake Publicity Is : Blamed For Ruin Of Movie Actors By Universal Service. NEW YORK, May 7.—Have you noticed recently how many movie blare are being presented by their fress agents as human beings" It seems that they know how to bake ) cakes, work in gardens, get marri-* erf—and sometimes even have babies'—Just like the rest of the race. And what has become of those r luminaries who bathed In goat s milk for the complexion’s sake, lived In rococo chambers filled with the incense which matched their sensitive souls, appeared in public with inscrutable Hindu attendants and practiced similar eccentricities? They’ve gone to Join the dood, in extinction. And the reason, briefly, is that the public got sick of being bunked. So explains Igmelln O. Parson*. veteran motion picture author end critic, who has seen the movies through many vicissitudes. Francis X. Bushman, Mary Miles Minter, Pearl White, Theda Bf ira. lo uise Glaum, Betty Blythe and other* are named by Miss Parsons, writing in th* May issue of McClure’* magaxlne as victims of the “bunk era”—*tars who might still be shining if they had been saved from the press agent. “In every case,** she say*, “where the stare were exploited with publicity that gave a false impression they have faded from view. The movies patrons hate to be fooled and It is fatal to create a character that does not exist." Car Built to Fit. WINSTED, Conn.. May T.~ Jnnas McClelland, Norfolk farmer Is I * inches tall, but he drives a motor ear. He put long pedals V. T’n a flivver, extended the emer-§■'g^ncy bflake and shortened the f wheel. James has a brother short-' er than himself by two inches. Eorh Ha* Two Dogs. POSSUM TROT, In!., May 7.— This village claims the highest per capite ownership of dogs of any city, town, village, hamlet or settlement In the world. An enumeration by health authorities found the population to bo fourteen, the dog population twenty-eight. TERRY COUNTY FARMING LAND NEEDING RAIN Fields Prepared But Activities Are Halted; Planting Is Late. BROWNFIELD, May 7.—All farming land in Terry county has been broken and mad* ready for planting, but operations have been halted awaiting general rains which are usually received about this season of the year. The ground season is better than it has been for several years and gras* on the prairie still remains green and very little rain will be needed to mature crops. However, no rain of any consequence has been received during the past two months except in the extreme western portion of the county and residents of that district planted a considerable amount of their acreage in cotton but no other crop will be planted until later in tho year a* it has been demonstrated that late planted crops produce more abundantly as a rule, than do those that are placed early in the year. There will not be any appreciable reduction In cotton acreage but corn and other feed will be grown in quantities sufficient to care for home requirements with a considerable surplus for sale. ural Purebred Stock Raisers All Given Diplomas In Widespread Campaign For Better Animals f-JR m SIRES y EXCLUSIVELY USED ION THIS FARM jk * WE ARE COOPERATING mm FOR BETTER UVESTOCK ’’3*3®    WFT*    TSI STATE COLLEGE m    I    (5. *P|?    w ■ . Wlf r * I asm W ■ sJBSSz&Rm IHL/ \ IBSSX ,7-0/0—.A 9CRUB BULL, rrCLlAU 'THE PRISONER. US THC. &UL-UJN CT HE' PEN 2rovx/^’-L/v-7* a-TSTsn IFKE5ENTED EACH PARM IpAFLTI C» PAT(WG» IN ©E.TXt-^ SIRES DRIVE' College youths are not the only breeding stock for the reason that IL AST ORA DE '©ULU .ENROUTE 'TO STOCKY'ARDS FROM^VJN'ONi COUNTY ——    .KBNTuCky' June 16-17 Dates Selected For Gathering of Men Representing 870 Affiliated Motor Clubs WASHINGTON, May    7.—Th* 870 motor clubs affiliated with th* American Automobile Association will hold their annual convention in Philadelphia June 16 and 17, according to an announcement from A. A. A. national headquarters here today. Due to the increase in membership of new clubs organised as unit* of the national motoring body during the last twelve months, A. A. A. officials hero predicted that the Philadelphia Convention will break all records for attendance. Every section of the country will b» represented by local delegates to this, the greatest annual get-together of American motordom, and it is anticipated that when the roil Is called, as many as 400 delegates will be on hand. W’hile the sexton# of the convention will b« held in the Ritz-Carlton hotel, four A. A. A. clubs operating in the “City of Brotherly Love” will act as hosts to the gathering. These units are:    The Au tomobile Club of Philadelphia, the Knight* of Columbus Automobile club, Pelham Automobile club and the Philadelphia Auto Trad* Association. Philadelphia secured the A. A. A. annual convention in th* face of hot bidding from a score of cities last January, when the board of directors of the association met at the Roosevelt hotel in New York to select the 1927 convention city. The invitation in behalf of Philadelphia wa* extended by Robert P. Hooper, president of the Pennsylvania Motor Federation which is one of the most powerful state units in the A. A. A. Mr. Hooper is also a member of the A. A. A. executive committee and one of its former national presidents. The major part of th* sessions of the two-day convention will be devoted as usual to the discussion of motoring and car-owner problems and to the development of a program behind which A. A. A. clubs in every state of the union from Maine to California will mobilize their forces in the months immediately ahead. one* working for degrees these days. The livestock grower who agree* to use purebred sires exclusively in roising all classes of animals on his farm is presented by the Department of Agriculture and state agricultural colleges with a diploma, emblematic of his interest In “Better Sires-Better Stock*’ educational campaign. In addition, he is given a lithographed barn etym resembling a metal tablet which he Is authorized to display. Realizing the widespread use of inferior male breeding animals has beep for many years a cause of low production per animal and of needlessly poor quality, the department launched the “Better Sires-Better Stock” campaign eight years ago as one of several plans to bring about Increased efficiency in the production of meats and dairy and poultry commodities. Special emphasis was placed on the improvement of purebred male' a male has a great many more progeny than the average female, the ratio being approximately 20 to I for most classes of livestock. A total of 17,068 grower* had enrolled in the campaign up to April I . Animals, exclusive of fowls, undergoing improvement, totaled 571,620; poultry, 1.290,066; states in which participants resided, 46; counties having IOO or more par nixed as well as individuals for their work, a county honor list being issued every quarter containing those counties with IOO or more participants. New Haven county, Conn., with 747 participants, is first; Union county, Ky„ ranks second, with 642, and Pulaski county, Va., is third with 592. Another method of encouraging better livestock in a locality is a ticlpants, 44; count!©* free from scrub sir* trial, where a scrub bull, grad* and scrub bull*, on*.    boar or other eire Is triad before As a direct result of the cam- a jury of farmers and usually is palgn. Union County, Ky., is entire- found guilty of such charges as ly fro* of grade and scrub bulls, vagrancy or larceny ani is s*m- whlle Oldham county, of the same state, In which more than 250 persons are enrolled, boosted its annual Income more than $100,000 through greater production of pure bred cattle. The campaign Is administered by the Bureau of Animal Industry in cooperation with extension workers of the department end the various states, livestock breeders termed to dealb. Farmers, lawyers, county official* and extension work era participate in then* mock trials, which many times ore followed by a sale of purebred livestock. Th* Department of Agriculture will furnish to anyone upon request an outline for on* of theso trials, even down to the arrangement* for music, barbecue or other and others. Localities are recog-fentertainment features. Eastland Has Royalty Deals EASTLAND, Texas, May 6.—A number of Important royalty deals were consumated during the past few days involving royalties in the Morgan and McAllister pools in the southwestern portion of Eastland county. One-fourth of the royalty on 160 acres sold for $19,000.00; and an offer of $25,600.00 was refused for a one-fourth royalty in 160 ac'*«s in these pools. There are now 7 wells drilling in the Morgan pool and 8 drilling in the McAllister pool. There are 16 producers and no dry hole# in either tho pools.    j MET til. PISS ll COHOE ON FARM RELIEF Travelers To Lay Plans For Picnic BY BASCOM lf. TIMMONS* Reporter-New* Bureau. WASHINGTON, May 7.—Western farm organizations today served notice that they will fight to the end for the McNary-Haugen farm bill and will not accept the compromise plan which th* G. O. P. Is working out. The deft caused uneasiness In Administration circles where It had been hoped that the compromis* plan would be made at least attractive enough to remove pitfalls from the G. O. P. path in the 1928 Presidential election. The North Central Slates Agricultural Conference announced that It would send to every part of th* country an analysis of th* President’s McNary-Haugen veto, prepared by Clarence Ousley of Fort Worth, former Assistant Secretary of Agriculture. Sentiment Growing. Westerners said that sentiment for the McNary-Haugen bill continues to grow and predicted at the rat* of gain it has had in successive Congress enough votes can be counted in th* Seventieth Congree* to pass the bill over the President's veto. Taking its cue from the action of th* directors of th* United State* Steel Corporation in authorizing a tow days ago th* payment of a forty per cent stock dividend, along with the $7 annual dividend rate, the North Central States Agricultural conference in it* statement declared that th* President had used the flexible provision of the tariff law to keep up steel price*, but wa* unwilling to help th* farmer because in the case of the latter it would be “Government price-fix-lug.M    ' Not only i* President Coolidge at tacked by th* North Central States Agricultural oCnference, but Secretary of the Treasury Andrew W. Mellon is vigorously criticized. An official order, under dat* of January 29, credited to Mr- Mellon and which led President Coolidge to raise the rates on pig Iron under the flexible tariff powers Congress delegated to him, is quoted as follows: “After due investigation, I find that pig iron from Germany is being sold and is likely to be sold in the United States at leas than its fair value and that th* industry of making pig Iron in the United States has been and is likely to be injured by reason of the importation of pig iron Into the United States from Germany. Doesn’t Believe In “Fixing.’* After saying that “on February 24 President Coolidge increased the rate of duty on pig iron PO per cent, under the flexible provisions of the Fordney-McCumber tariff act of 1922,** the Agricultural Conference quotes from Dun’s Review that basic pig iron “has been advanced 56 cents a ton” and adds: “The president, It may be remarked parenthetically, doe* not believe in ‘Government price-fixing,* even indirectly. He said so in hi* farm bill veto. Members of the Traveling Men’* Luncheon club in their meeting st 6:15 this evening will discuss plans for a “Peddlers picnic” to be held on May 28. All traveling men in West Texas have been Invited to the affair, which I* to be given with the cooperation of the Chamber of Commerce. “Smoky" Roughden and Mrs. Roughden will give a musical program, singing and accompanying themselves on stringed instruments. Miss Glenna Fay* Grant will also sing a solo, accompanied by Miss Ora Coon of Simmons University. Judge James P. Stinson will be toastmaster at the luncheon. SWEETWATER MAKES READY FOR BIG MEET Elaborate Plans Arranged; Band Will Compete; Sponsor Chosen SWEETWATER, May 7.—Elaborate plans have been made In Sweetwater for attending the Went Texas Chamber of Commerce convention in Wichita Falls whb'h Includes the entry of the Municipal band, winner of the third year class last year, and which will try to win th* honor of being official band for th# coming year, the decision of the Ukelele Girls who gained much fame last year to again attend ss Hungarian Gypsy Troubadors, and th* election of Miss Melrose Myers a* “Miss Sweetwater,’’ th* official sponsor from this city. The Municipal Band under the leadership of Claude Henderson: have been working very hard for the past several months and Is gradually being tounded into championship r aterlal. Mr. Henderson decided to pass the fourth year, and enter the fifth year clan*! which carries tho additional honor I of being the official Gold Medal! Band of the West Texas Chamber j of Commerce. It was with great pleasure that the citizens of this city were informed that the famous “Ukelele Girls of Sweetwater” would again represent this city at the annual convention. Last year they rnado themselves very popular with their novelty songs and numbers. Miss Melrose Myers was elected sponsor for this city. Miss Myers is not only strikingly pretty, but she Is very talented. She w'as a student at 8. M. U, at Dallas, C. I. A. Denton, Wharton School of Expression in Daliss, and took special work In the University of Colorado last summer, Miss My*re will go as a Hungarian Gypsy, the country Sweetwater will represent at the convention. She will be chaperoned by her mother, Mrs. D. A. Myers, president of the ladles Auxtlliary to the Board of City Development, and one of the leading club and civic workers of this city. Ambler, Orange Paving Finished Paving of Ambler avenue west thres blocks from Grape to Parra-more and of th* block on Orange from Second to Third streets has Just been completed. Tomorrow Walnut street will be completed to Ambler, paving of Orange from North Seventh to Seventeenth and of Swenson from Fifteenth to Ambler is now under way. These announcements were made yesterday from th* West Texas Construction Co’s offices. Th* paving Is of Warr#nit* bitulithic surface. Some streets have gravel and black base and others concrete base. With completion of the Walnut street project that thoroughfare will be entirely Paved from North First to Ambler Avenue, 21 blocks. FO ■Q Roeser & Pendleton Co. Agrees To Pipe Water From Its Plant On Brazos River ALBANY, May 7.—Albany Is assured plenty of water in the future by an arrangement that has been reached with Roeser A Pendleton, Inc., to bring it through their pumping plant from th* Clear Fork of the Brazos, When oil was discovered on th* Cook ranch by Itoescr A Pendleton, Inc., they installed a pumping plant and have been getting their water from the. Clear Fork, and it is of sufficient capacity to supply many times the need of AI bani'. A chloronator, settling basin and standpipe will be erected by the city to insure plenty of clear, pure water at all times. This will enable commercial Industries that have been inclined to locate at Albany to avail themselves of the natural gas supply, but have hesitated to do so until water was assured, to go ahead with their plans. Plenty of natural gas and plenty of water Is expected to attract a number of industries to this locality. Lake Dill* r. that has supplied the town with water for a number of years, will be utilised as en amusement park, bathing beach, club and boat house. While nothing definite has been done in this direction, it is experted that much of this will be ready before the summer is over. Educator Claims Solution Is Found ^    JA*    ^    ^    ^    ^    JAJ Ultimately Means CENTAL WARD PATRONS Scores of patrons attneded the annual exhibit of pupils’ work ward school. The Parent-Teacbers given Friday evening at central Association served refreshments. Principal W. D. Gulledge and his staff of teachers declared themselves well pleased with the event All corts of exhibits of thing* den© bv the children were seen. These ranged from geography notebooks to {ire prevention posters poster*. • A.    • A*    -A-    -A-    -A*    -A*    *▲*    ‘A* ^    ^    ^    W    ^    ^    ^ For Baffling Mathematical Problems HOUSTON, Texas, May 7.— The Houston Chronicle has published a story saying that trisection of a triangle which ultimately . means squaring of a circle, apparently had been accomplished by Prof. Bertin* G. Hasting* of Seattle. It quotes a telegram from Professor Ha*tings to his nephew, EJ Rider, & member of the Chronicle Butt, OM its authority. The problem wa# said to have baffled the world’s mathematicians for centuries. Rider said he had received a mesnage from Professor Hastings asserting he was “ready to demonstrate his solution before amy body of mathematicians in the world." Professor Hssings expected, Rider said, that the principles of the solution will have an important effect in draughting, designing and precision engineerng. Professor Hastings, who got his groundwork in mathematics at West Point, pointed out that more than 200 years before Christ Arch-imides brought out what wa* credited with being the first false solution, Two centuries ago solution# which were proven false were so many that the French academy barred them from consideration and in the 19th century mathematicians generally, according to Professor Hastings, hitherto have concluded that impossibility of trisecting an arc or a triangle by nil-1 #r and compass “is conclusive and unmistakable." Professor Hastings' solution of the problem aa received her# by Mr. Rider says: “Construct a right angle and on the sides of the right angle lay off equal recta, which any radius and its double. Then complete the three squares, or two rectangles with a common unit square. With the side# of the rectangle as a re dlus, describe an arc of the rlgnt angle. Where this arc Intersects the sides of the rectangles will be the points of trisection of the ire of the right angle. Connect with the vertex of the angle and three angles of thirty degrees are formed. This is easily proven by the sines of the angles. Since the trisector is double th* side of til«* square, this ratio is one-half or 0. 5006 wrhich is the sine of thirty degree*." NEW YORK, May 7,—(AP) King Cotton look* to new empires to conquer. The cotton textile industry of the United States—a giant of sotho $2,000,000,000 invested capital—is working toward this goal under direction of Walter D. Hines, one time director general of railroads, who has been drafted to coordinate the industry and promote its progress and development. As head of the newly organized Textile Institute, Inc.—the latest born in the family of industrial institutes—Hines is applying the same harmonizing agencies that enabled him as arbitrator to solve the snarled problems of th# waterways and shipping of middle Europe after the World War. It was this feat of Hines in composing tho difference# be- ttween the allies and former enemy countries and his farreaching responsibilities in operating 2">0,000 miles of railroad as President Wilson’s direct general of transportation in the post armistice period that brought the call from th# cotton men to beati the textile institute. Formed for On-oporetikwi Th# institute was formed for co-operative efforts along lines that had been employed in iron and steel, meat pecking and tho copper and brass industries. A field survey marks the Initial Sfago Of the Hines campaign that hat for it* ambitious achievement the coordination of the cotton textile Industry from the grower down to the disposition of the consuming public. Already Hines has ha* marshalled behind him 484 cotton mills aa members of the institute which represent more than 21,356,060 spindles or about two-thirds of the active spindles of the country. Hines has been making clo** contacts with manufacturers and acquainting himself with the diverse angle* of the industry with the view of obtaining a preliminary idea of the leading problems so that he announces he la prepared to shape up his organisation. He Plans to make a thorough survey of the question of extending the demand for cotton goods by organising a section on new uses. Th# former director general off railroads also intends to make a careful survey of the method* of coct accounting In the various mill* that wish to participate in such a study through the •election of an expert co# accountant for this work. statins ca, both general and special, are to be as* aembled and digested and aune* marixed. Division Are Broken All geographical divisions hav# been broken down on the campaign to establish King Cotton more securely on his throne. Hines •ald. Members -f th* American Association of Cotton Manufacturers. whose interest* lie in th# south, and the National Assoc!#* Hon of Manufacturers, with its membership in New England, have Joined hands in the common cause, a* Hines puts it—“a clear ascertainment of the underlying facts as to the extension of uses of cotton good# and as to seduction, cost and consumption so that every manufacturer may be more fully advised as to the hearing of the general situation upon his individual problems and may reach decisions as to his policies in the light of this more complete information. Tho cotton manufacturing industry is made up of a variety of different lines of manufacture, each with its separate problem*. It la, therefore, Hines thinks, indispensible In the search of facts to proceed separately a* to esc hot those branches of the industry and he is taking steps to organize the industry in to group# for th# purpose of developing the necessary information. Thus the "wide sheetings group’ and the “narrow sheetings group” already have been organised and each is taking steps to promote the obtaining of Information n at Ag to its own problem* and opportunities. Other grout's are Uk-tfr to be formed In tho near future and each group win he to a position to utilize the result* of research in Hir.es’ office and also avail itself of th# initiate e and assistance of the other groups. To C over AII Phases While the institute is an organization of cotton mill* HI new and his executive committee ar* #*d vinced that It la eminently dear-able to work in moat friendly effort wit h every other general ‘lite rest related to cot’ 'n manufacture. Thus the problems that basat the grower, the selling i.gsat, the converter, finisher, garme«6 manufacturer, wholesaler and retailer and the consuming publics a*Y to ta > » rfully considered la Deep Oil Tests Most Numerous Iii Eastland Co. EASTLAND, Texas. May 6.— Aside from counties In which the development is virtually all •hallow, there was only one county In Texas, which last month had more applications for Permit* to drill wells filed with the oil and ga* division of the State Railroad commission than Eastland county. There were SI applications in Eastland county as compared with 82 in Young county, w hich led the deep counties in the state In this particular. Eastland county took the lead over such well known Producing centers aa Crane, Hutchinson and Reagan counties. Th# percentage of producer* completed in April in Eastland county was exceptionally high, being lf    new    oil    wells, one    new gat well,    and    four    dry holes. In the entire stat# there were 815 applications for permits to drill new    wells in    April as compared to    977    in    March Nine Students of Caps Inspect Local Plants Abilene industries were studied Friday afternoon by nine students from the Caps rural school. under the direction of Ben L. Graham, principal. The chamber of commerce assisted Mr. Graham in making arrangements to visit the plants. Companies visited were:    West Texas Utilities Company power and generating and ice making plant; Abilene Reporter-New*; Banner Creamery, and the T, S. Lankford & Senti clothing factory. Cap* students making the tour were Mist'* a Mure I Iso rn, Aile# loom. Ruth Eason, Ida Lots Eason and R. V. Dickerson and the following boys:    Walter Roy Darby, Herbert Darby, Lowell Sh ar bot and Wesley Jttesklns, iaiw id tw U/l ii iii es pi** a. ;
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