Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - April 8, 1938, Abilene, Texas
aIJK Abilene ^Reporter -lichis•WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT COES/’-Byron
VOL. LYU, NO. 321.
AiwtikM Praaa <ATI
ABILENE. TEXAS. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 8, 1938. —SIXTEEN PAGES
r«t«d p»am (cfi PRICE 5 CENTS
AS WINTER PAYS POST-SEASON VISIT—Snow Blankets Abilene Area; Panhandle Pupils Lost
Frame Mystery Frail Leads To Deserted Mine
Car Tracks Clues
EL PASO. April 7.— (AP) — Sheriff Albert Anderson returned to Van Horn late tonight to report a fruitless search for the luggage of the murdered Mrs. Weston O. Frome and her daughter, Nancy, after searchers rallier had turned to an abandoned mine on th* strength of new clues.
Anderson said he was “satisfied” the mine shaft, did not contain the luggage taken by the persons who brutally tortured and killed the Berkeley, Calif, women March 3#.
District Attorney Roy D, Jackson expressed belief, how-ever, that two bloodsoaked pieces of cleaning tissue and automobile tracks, similar to those found near the victim*’ bodies would prove invaluable.
EL PASO, April 7.—(AP)— Two bloody paper handkerchiefs and car tracks similar to those found near the bodies of Mrs. Weston G. Frome and her daughter Nancy sent officers to an abandoned mine near Van Horn tonight in their search for the torture murderers of the Berkeley, Calif., tourists.
District Attorney Roy D. Jackson said the car tracks followed a dim trail to the south of the highway six miles west of Van Horn.
•‘Peewee” Wheat of Van Horn found the tracks and informed Sheriff Albert A. Anderson.
"An examination Immediately, showed the tracks were of the .>ame type ax those on the automobile which left the highway six miles east of Van Horn, where the bodies were found,” Jackson said.
“One half mile from the highway, two paper cleansing tissues of the same type found in the glove
See FROME Pg. 1«, Col 6
Hoover Says New Deal Menaces Democracy
SAN FRANCISCO. April 7.— i UP'—Former President Herbert Hoover said today that the direction of the New Deal is the "same as every state in Europe that has lost Its democracy.”
“The danger in the New Deal is in the direction of It," he said. * Europe's democracies were lost as the result of economic misery. And the actions antecedent to that are a mixture of government interferences, socialism, fascism and various tendencies that demoralize a free economic system.”
Hoover made his statement at a press conference at the Palace hotel shortly after he arrived in San Francisco en route to his home, Palo Alto, from his recent trip to Europe.
JEWS AND A BARON FLEE NAZI PERSECUTION
Knockout Blow REFORM BILL HAS NARROW Indicated For SCRAPE ON DEATH MOTION Craps, Fruit
House Attempt’ To Kill Measure Fails, 191-169; Solons Adopt 2 Amendments
Fritz Hertz and his wife and
son, Rolf (left), arrived In New York, refugee* from Stuttgart, Germany. Hertz, who Is Jewish, said he was a dealer in sausage casings until he was
forced to close his store when merchandise was denied him. Baron George von Halban • right) arrived on the same ship with total assets of $620 and with a story of fleeing
Vienna because he—a Monarchist army officer—"was unwilling to serve in the army longer under German commanders.”
TROOPS AWAIT OUTBREAK—
Paris Fearful Of Rioting
Senate Finance Vote Due Today
Initial Defeat Of Blum's Bill Brews Delicate Unrest
PARIS, April 7. —<JPv— Troops were ordered held in readiness in Paris garrison* tonight to defend . the senate if necessary during the ! crucial vote on Premier Leon Blums dictatorial finance powers bill tomorrow. Issuance of the order was disclosed after rioting flared in the streets outside the senate tonight on the eve of what was considered to be certain re-j^tton of Blum* bill by the up-; per house.
It was given by the permanent | secretariat of the senate under constitutional rights conferred up- j on the president of the senate.
The order, it was learned, was Issued In the middle of the afternoon when it became apparent that leftists would attempt to march upon the senate despite a government ban.
Communists, anarchists and socialists battled police and mobile guards In a vain attempt to march on Luxembourg palace, the senate building.
The fighting, in which several I
JAPANESE INTERESTS OFFER TO BUY MEXICAN OIL LANDS
MEXICO CITY, April 7.—(AV-Japanese interests have offered to buy into a strategic Mexican oil company, it was disclosed tonight.
Jogre Viesca Y Palma, an attorney who said he was the principal stockholder of the Chontla company which he organized two years ago. said Japanese had offered to buy all or part of his holdings.
The company has valuable concessions in Vera Cruz state. Just across the gulf of Mexico from the United States navy station at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Its concessions are on 253 lots, eq-h about 400 acres, in the vlcin-
Highway Traffle Northward From Haskell Stopped
While disheartened West Texans were wondering what final losses would be, a bard freeze Apparently had (he area in its grip last night.
Already purtsh-dmnk from a sudden drop in temperatures Wednesday night, young crops and much fruit were due to receive a knockout blow during , the night.
But the question of whether the freakish cold snap would freeze wheat remained a matter of conjecture, with experienced farmers taking both sides of the argument.
Meanwhile snow piled to formidable depths on highways and traffic was disrupted to the north of Abilene.
All motor traffic on highway 30 from Haskell north was halted Thursday afternoon by state highway department officials, after drifting snow on the highway, in some places four and five feet deep, had stranded about IOO cars and trucks in the 18-mile stretch between Haskell and Welnert.
Ten Students Snowbound In Bus Near Pampa
WASHINGTON. April 7 —iJPi—By a skimpy 22-vote margin the government reorganization bill survived an attempt to kill it today in the house.
Administration forces immediately followed up that victory by writing tw'o vital amendments into the measure—each a concession to tile opposition and each intended to draw- more support to the bill on the ballot for final passage.
One would retain for congress the power to nullify by a bare majority R Th AxsnrinteH Pre**
■-------------------------*...... — -1 vote, any order the president might Associated rress
issue for the reshuffling or elimination of government agencies. It was approved, 15 to 113.
The other would exempt the federal education bureau specifically ,, • • .
from any reorganization program. APnl. snowstorm in its history It was accepted on a voice vote.
But the first real test of strength between supporters of the bill and
an opposition coalition of republi- children, was lost northeast cans and rebellious democrats came of Pampa. Word reached that on a motion by Representative city that about 20 of the chil-
mr0^!,°L\?\NJn a.gJfnTT dren had r<ached haven safely, ure, without even throwing it open ...
i to amendment, by “striking out the ! ^ut that IO still remained in
enacting clause. ’
BAC HERS ( HEER
Without an enacting clause there can’t be a bill.
After tellers had counted 169 for the motion and 191 against, backers of the legislation broke into a wild cheer, hailing the decision
IOO Motorists . Also Marooned In Fierce Storm
Fears were felt tonight for the safety of approximately IOO snowbound motorists and school children as the worst
struck the Texas Panhandle.
A school bus, carrying about
WH “TRE ABOTT* UNKNOWN
The exact whereabouts of the bus was unknown. It had started on a route running about 20 miles north and east Some cars which tried to reach the bus were forced to turn back.
tty of Minatilan, Vera Cruz, on the Atlantic side of the Tehauntepec isthmus, the narrowest point of FLAG TRAIN North America. Included was a school bus loaded
Tokyo dispatches recently said with pupils. These and many oc
cupants of cars flagged the southbound motor-train of the Wichita Valley railroad to ride into Haskell. Hotels were taxed to accommodate stranded travelers. More than six inches of snow had fallen there.
Northbound buses were held over in Haskell. Abilene to Childress
School Board Reelects 166
Include Staffs Of Eleven Units; Two Vacancies
Japanese promoters were interested in building a pipeline across the 120-mile isthmus, from Eallna Cruz on the Pacific coast to Mlna-titlan, about 600 miles south of Brownsville, Texas.
(In previous years engineers have discussed the advisability of j
a canal across this strategic isih- w ”7".......
mus, Presumably a pipeline right- bus«* were unable ’o go through
of-way would be of a width auf- I pa-st Aspermont, but other sched-
ficienr for a good highway system.) i ul«a operating out of Abilene were
—----------------—— I running almost on schedule,
BENJAMIN FALL HEAVY At Benjamin, in the midst of
Knox county'* fine wheat crop,
heavy snow and 25-degree temperatures were damaging the best grain prospects in years. Aspermont'* sheriff, Brooks Elli-
Latest panacea for ailing business to be brought forth by Walter L. Fry. above, of Detroit, is formation of a volunteer army of little businessmen to replace the present administration with one which would be ''business-minded.’’ Friday gained fame last year as the “sitdown boss” who outsat the workers when they struck at his plant.
Thompson Cites Proration Flaw
Senate Scraps Profits Levies
Adopt New Taxes
a* a definite indication that the Officers said it was possible the house would pass the bill ultimately, children had reached some shelter
The opposition merely pointed to the closeness of the totals.
“This Is Just one part of the fight,” O'Connor asserted.
'There will not be a reorganization bill.”
In the end. the eventual fate of the bill remained a matter of mere speculation; there remained the possibility that action tomorrow on additional amendments would turn the tide either for or against it.
Asserts Texas' Efforts Offset By Louisiana Oil
on to say that singing is the
In HoDe Of Givina authorized method of worship. His
, ^ argument was concluded with the
Business Boost statement that since instrumental
music Is unauthorized, it must be
_ ■ _ , . ,, , . . .. , WASHINGTON. April 7.—OF*— wrong,
son. reported five inches of blow- j ^ Rooeevelt ^ministration *uf- The speaker, a graduate of
nightfall, and fprfyl R revfrse today when thf AC C. said that when he first
senate, operating at a record pace, entered the college he was a mem
but were unable to report the fact.
Earlier two other buses had been lost for several hours but an army of searchers sent out from Pampa reached it and returned approximately IOO student*.
Deputy Sheriff George Inman said at least 50 automobiles were stalled between the Panhandle City and Lefors, a short distance southeast.
He was afraid, he said there would be loss of life. “It’s still snowing,” he said late Thursday night, "and that makes Ow situation worse, lf persons in stalled auto-I mobiles out in the country try to Position of the Church of Christ Ket out, I'm afraid they can't make in regard to instrumental music it.” was explained last night by Homer I phone LINES OUT H*«ey. evangelist for the spring ROAT' tele/trme lines a*s were meeting of the College church. doter. precltMfni? the po. v.btllty
“That which differs from right that persons in desperate strait* is wrong,” declared Hailey. He went might get word to rescuers immcd-
Evangelist Speaks On Mu sic In Church
heavy fall continuing. Snyder had sleet
and snow, i
stripped the undistributed pro
fits and capital gains* taxes from j “fll
the house-approved revenue bill.
Reelection of 166 teachers and
terday by the chamber of deputies, which would give Blum the right to decree all measures “judged in
Police Save Drunk From Snow, Cold
Snow and drink came near adding a victim to the weather toll last night.
About 9 o’clock Radio Patrolmen Fox and Meyers received a call to so to the west city limits on South First and pick up a dead man. Dead drunk and already getting cold, a man was found on the highway shoulder.
Tile man revived after they worked on him a while at police headquarters but refused to talk He had more than $10 in his pockets and a billfold gave his address as San Diego, Cal.
Two other men were jailed last night for drunkenness.
Texas Public Official Missing In California
Officers Search For Wm. B. Pope
LOS ANGELES. April 7.—OPS— Police began searching for William B. Pope, 31. assistant attorney general of Texas, who came here three days ago from Austin with his wife, Mrs. Minnie Pope, for a brief vacation, and disappeared this morning.
Mrs. Pope told Detective Lieut. C. C. Cavitt her husband left their Hollywood apartment at 7:30 a. rn. to take some clothing to a cleaning establishment.
“He said he would return in about 20 minutes,” Mrs. Pope told officers, “but sa far he has not done so. and I cannot understand his abience. We had planned to return to Tax** today,”
ginning to melt. Dropping tem perature* were due to turn the moisture into an icy coating over AUSTIN. April 7. — — The the ground before morning.
policemen and demonstrators were I a J? \ r* ‘' J “(Sn Uttl^chance Chargr th#t “the worst spot on At midnight the temperature in
injured, followed summary rejec- n faculttes of Abilene schools for the Picture of 011 proration is in Abilene was apparently leveling
tion of Blum's bill by the senate 1938-39 session. Louisiana” was made today by Em- out around 26 degrees, although
finance committee. Joined bv the principal of each est O. Thompson. Texas railroad j colder readings are customarily
The committee voted 25 to 6 school for discussions, school beard commissioner *nri rh*irm«n of the I re*ist*red ln thc e*r,y morning , ducted only r brief fight for the against the measure, approved yes- members renamed instructors in all1 . , , . . . . j hours. ! house provisions, acknowledging
ll schools of the city system at interstate oil compact commission. HIGH AT 34 DEGREES their monthly meeting* Asserting Texas had kept state-
Supt. L E. Dudley said there wide Sunday oil field shutdowns In dispensable to meet the necessities likely would be two vacancies, which effect since January in an effort of national defense, protect the j wlU ** flIled early next i to eat into the nation's excessive
holdings of the bank of France "®nWl stocks. Thompson said companies
and rehabilitate the nation’s fi- U was one of the lengthiest sos- production in both Texas and
nanoes and economies.” stone this year for the trustees. Loutotonn should sharply reduce
A flat senate rejection of Blum's adjourned near the cioye of their takings in the latter state. — ---- — ----- ------ — —. —
bill. at least in Its present form, I ^elr '“J school°hom<T eeo- Thc W on the picture » o'clock the reading aas below 29.
nom.es laboratory. I0'011 pr0™U?n *» ,ln LouM*n*
, . * „ , , j I where the oil tax is eleven cents a
Superintendent Dudley aud 14 barrej *> 'thompson said, in a state-other school_heads already hasbeen ment “There some big companion
are producing as much as five, six
The temperature had fallen to 18 degree* at Pampa and a 50-mile
All available agencies were mobilized to care for about 400 children who were unable to reach their homes In rural areas or on the outskirts of the city.
The children were placed in hotels and private homes while their able to find an argument for it* | elders sought to reach sn<?wbound
. ber of a church which used in-
. use, he said, he switched to the For these levies, the chamber ; other side
Restituted taxes suggested by busi- j----1-
ness men and recommended by the senate finance committee headed by Senator Harrison iD-Miss).
Administration lieutenant* con-
Motor Line Applies For Westex Permit
from the start that their efforts After dropping to 28 degrees in were futile the 6 to 8 a. rn. period Thursday, FLAT RATE TAX
the thermometer rose to a days jA brief, the senate voted to sub- for the interstate commerce com maximum of 34 at I p. rn. For gtitute a flat 18 per cent rate on i mission.
DALLAS, April 7—oPy-Hearings on two applications by Texas motor trucking companies were conducted here today by C. V. Terrell, of the state railroad commission, and Robert R. Handon, examiner
only four hours was it above the freezing line, however. At five o'clock yesterday afternoon the mercury was back down to 32, at
was expected tomorrow.
FACES DOWNFALL Although most observers believed he then would resign, the pre-
. . . ... . reelected. The others are H. S.
nun- had social possibie courses pa^erree. assistant superintendent;
and seven hundred barrels per day from individual wells.
Coach Dewey Mayhew; Byron England, high school principal; Joe. __
hourly. Twenty nine metallurgical : Humphrey, assistant high school t Those same companies are oper-
fftCtortcs were occupied at the end nruicioal- and principals of all IRtlnR in ***** And pretend to be
other schools: W. D. Gulledge of .Bloat conservationists.
Central, Mrs L. H. Harrison of NOT HITTING LOUISIANA Travis. S. E. Pass of College
Heights, Roy Skaggs of Alta Vista,
of the day by more than 50,000 sit-down workers, most of whom demand new collective contracts. Flaming red posters throughout
to flock to the senate.
Paris called upon the extremists Wilson Little of Valley View. L T.
Nance of F'air Park, Holmes Webb _ ; of Locust, J. O. Ballew of Lamar. J. E. Price of Americanization and R w. Stafford of the negro school. Annie Bess Chambers was reelect-
Spanish Refugee's Statement Flayed
NEW YORK, April 7 —< F-The friends of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade issued a statement today denouncing John G. Honeycombe, who reported in Perpignan, France, the virtual destruction of the Washington and Lincoln brigades, composed of Americans fighting w i t h the Spanish government forces.
The statement, attributed to Captain Carl Bradley, executive secretary of the veterans of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade, read:
"Honeycombe was never a political commissar, as he claimed, nor was he present when the Lincoln and Washington battalions were merged. Honeycombe x x x x left Spain without permission of the officers of the Lincoln Brigade.”
“I intend to 'smoke 'em out- and confront these operators with the figures at the next Texas proration hearing April 18. They ought to tote fair on this proration matter.
“I am not complaining at the authorities of the state of Louisiana. They represent a sovereign state
See SCHOOL BOARD. Pf. 16 Col. 3 and ha'c th« Prfvilegi of making _____ - , such rules and regulations as they
McMurry Student *“ m lnd proper'
and at ll the airport weather bu reau reported 28.7 degrees.
A gusty northwester was whipping intermittent flurries of snow. Velocity registered at the airport ranged from 42 miles per hour
corporation income for the house- j Merchants, Inc., of Dallas is approved undistributed profits tax. seeking permission to buy a line op-The house levy applied to corpor- erated between Stamford and Anaxon* with more than $25,000 net son *>y Patrick Henry Martin and. income and ranged from 16 to 20 *n lurn> ^ „lhe Mprchants
per cent depending upon the fast motor llne^ DaUa\__
amount of profit* distributed. R #1 TV J
On the capital gains tax. the DOaY UISCOYCrca
senate approved a flat 18 per cent MATHIS. ~>xai, April Lyrate in place of a graduated scale The of a ,nan dcad about two of rate* voted in the house. The weeks was found under a railroad
“d farmm prBV*d for a Ihousp rata* were lower on gams bridge near here today. He was neat la p a a on assets held for long about 50. Justice of the Peace J.
^aJy *aou*h ,ynOW t0 _proAPc i . period* and higher on gain* realiz- H Newberry said the man’s clothes
cd over shorter periods. * were intact and no marks could
motorists Doctors and nurses were placed on call to render aid lf necessary.
Many homes were isolated but no fears were felt for persons inside them.
Inman said “Many car motors have been drowned out by the snow piling into them. We've got trucks trying to reach all that we hear about. Legionnaires, highway patrolmen and private citizens are enlisted in the group trying to reach stranded persons.
“We're being flooded with calls from relatives and friends of persons who haven’t returned home as experted today. Some of them are frantic.” he said.
Five and six-foot drift* dotted the country and made extremely hazardous what little traffic move-couk* be »He*nD’ed.
“Pampa is virtually Isolated,” Inman said.
The worst outburst of damaging
See WEATHER. Pg. 16. Col. 5
crops from stinging north winds, but the same winds prevented the snow from falling evenly. About one-third inch of precipitation was registered here.
Some claimed all wheat would be
See ABILENE AREA. Pf. 16. Col. 5
Wintry Blasts Wreak Damage In 12 States
Mexican Mayor Slain
The Louisiana situation will be discussed at the interstate compact commission meeting at Wichita,
James Yeager, McMurry college I Kau . April 29-30. Thompson said. freshman of Derrick City, Pa., was “unless corrected before that date ” showing some improvement at the —— ——
TO COMBAT RECESSION—
tical condition all day yesterday due to a throat infection following a tonsilectomy last Saturday. Early in the afternoon he was given blood transfusion and rallied immediately.
Yeager's father in Pennsylvania
JUAREZ. Chihuahua. Mexico.
April 7. —Pi— Mayor Agustin Mendoza of Madera, lumber town northwest of Chihuahua City, was assassinated last night in a barber shop. Juarez authorities were advised todav.
Chairman Harrison of the finance h0 Found to indicate cause of death, committee led off debate with a ■ . » . D ..7..
prediction that the bill would ban- Judgeship rOSSIDlliy
ish the fears “some people” have .........
of the government WASHINGTON, 7 —^ -I
____ I Senator Connally <D-Tex) an-I ~ //n „ *
Wo rd Sa les Of f I D^of ££& | foSTgfrSlffiBS
attorney, for appointment to the hrnari wa ^ '
CHICAGO. April 7 .A- Mont- letter., JudKeshlp In south f™
gomery Ward & Co.. Inc., mall or- Texas provided in pending legisla der and retail company, today re- | tion. ported a decrease of 1184 per cent in its gross sales for March, compared with the same month last year. Totals for the two months were $30,796,876 and $34,931,168.
WASHINGTON. April 7.—t/P— A RoOvsevelt program to provide .... , . j « r \ I in $4,500,000,000 for loans and direct
was notified yesterday of hts IU- i expenditures relieve unemploy-
ness and was to have left immediately for Texas by plane.
Oil Firm Profits
NEW YORK. April 7. - Pi— Consolidated Oil Corp., owner of extensive producing properties in the mid-continent fields and nation-wide distributor, reported today net profit last year totaled $20,809,295, equal to $147 a share on the common stock, compared With 816,728,929, or $1.18 a share in 1936.
Gentry Fischer Has Leg Broken In Crash
Gentry Fischer, HIO Amarillo, suffered a broken leg early yesterday afternoon in an automobile accident about six miles from Abilene on the San Angelo highway. His c1' w!as wrecked when it hit a roadside culvert.
Doctors .’-aid last night he was resting easy in the Kendrick Memorial hospital.
ment and combat the recession appeared in the making tonight, informed persons said.
Fresh snow’ plagued J 2 st ates from Texas to New England as thousand* of laborers struggled to clear highways buried under Wednesday’s heavy fall.
For the second consecutive day, tornadoes dipped into the south. Ten persons were killed at Aliceville, Ala. More than a score were treated in improvised hospitals. Sev eral residents were reported missing. Five persons were injured when a EA^T t tx a s Tmo.u I 'ia™ folder in twister destroyed their home near Ria Unindt* * alley Friday; Maturday (air. Philadelphia, Miss.
:rurvrrpen,tw-s,ron* sieet’rain and snow wr°usht n«*
oklahoma: carny cloudy, not quite havoc in Ohio. Losses on fruit tee. predicted the administration | them in 50 years at the rate of 2 •• "*ld ,n »tron* norther^ farms and along utility lines there
would ask congress to appropriate ! cent a vear rWa>; Sa,unl*y flUr' r,s‘n‘ ',‘m' were estimated unofficially at $!,*
between $1,250,000,000 and $1,500,- ,__ vru mkyh-o- n.raiu fair nu,, i 000.000 Many commun: a .a
000.000 "as a starter" toward meet-
’ Foresee New Mass Federal Spending Program
ARII KVF %XD VICINITY; Friday fair with atowlf ruing trmprraturr,
WIST TEXAS: Generally (air. nut
quite ao fold In (hr Panhandle Friday; saturday fair, rising temperature
Officials coir! nvrwrnriif time tinripr NEW MEXICO: Gearrally (air Friday OOO OOO Officials said expenditures under, un<J Krid«y and wutn- without electric service.
ing next year s relief needs. 3.—The administration's bill
this program could be started soon nm p«>rti..n >aturd«>.
to and could furnish badly n eded nt )''*,erd“y;
authorize the Reconstruction Fi-
They cited these indications of I nance Corporation to make $1,500,-thc form to be taken by the ad- J 000.000 of long-term industrial and ministration s new effort to “prime : public works loans was at the end the business pump" and aid the of its journe through congress
I—A high administration authority said tile president contemplated asking congress to approve a $1.500.000.(HK) program of public works loans to cities, states and other political sub-divisions. The loans would bear no interest
Senator Glass agreed to change* the house made in the senate ver-
The worst blizzard in six year* I swept southwestern Kansas Transportation virtually was halted. Communication wires were broken, Road* were blocked.
Northern Pennsylvania counties measured eight to 14 inches of ! snow. To cope with traffic haz-! arris. 2.500 workmen cindered state I highways.
New York City assigned 23.000 men to remove a five inch snowfall.
Some 2.000 were engaged in rid-
all for non-interest bearing public projects and the construction of i’m5 ,mU>' dim chk\a*°, of a 9'2 J0*1 burd™:
2.—Chairman Glass (D-VaL of; works loans to cities and states, multiple dwelling and large mod- Rainfall for :i imira earing ai s p. r°*ds from ^ie cltY VfMC
the senate appropriation* commit* I which would be required to repay I em apartments. .?*• impassable.
demand for tile products of the lagging heavy industries, such as steel.
Authorities said the president had in mind for PW A financing a vast number of "projects of permanent usefulness" which he hoped j
sion of this measure, and this in- would flush heavy industry with dtcated to many observers that the big orders and long payrolls by bill would be sent to the White mid-July. They said that, in addi-House speedily. tion to the usual type of public
Interest centered on the propos- works, he favored flood
I ..... t .....
HliihrM nnd lowest trniprratur^* to a m. tnttrdi), 39-:*; san* data rn year
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