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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 9, 1938, Abilene, Texas WIST TIMAS* OWN mwsmpbiAbilene Reporter -Sethis‘■WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKE JC YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS COES,"—Biron VOL. LVI11, NO. 41. AaaoctairS rrfM (An ABILENE, TEXAS. SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1938.--8 PAGES CnllMl l*rMi itfi PRICE 5 CENTS Colton Acreage I'M READY TO GO IO ANOTHER; C°”NG BARKL^ D . says winters southern vet FDR Goes To Bat For Backers Found Lowest In Forty Years Crop Control Law And Weather Get Reduction Credit WASHINGTON. July 8.—<Ah-A 7.567,000-acre decrease in American farmland planted to cotton prompted AAA oiicials to declare today the "effectiveness” of the crop control law had been demonstrated conclusively The federal crop reporting board estimated that acres in cultivation on Julv I totalled 26,904.000. contrasted with 34 471.000 a year ago. LOW PRICES AFFECT Under the control program, dc- j signed to prevent the accumulation of price-depressing surpluses, the Agriculture department had allotted | growers 27,527.596 acres this year. Thus the crop board'* estimate in- I dicated farmers made a sharper re- I ^ duction in plantings of the South s big crop than had been asked. However, the crop board said other factors also led to the reduction. It mentioned low prices received for last year * crop, and difficulties farmers encountered in securing good crop stands because of unfavorable weather. The board said that should abandonment of cotton acreage during the remainder of this season be equal to the 1928-37 average abandonment, the acreage for harvest would be the smallest since 1900. Last year * acreage produced a record cror of 18.945.000 hales and added to e surplus now estimated at 13.000.000 bales FEW PENALTIES SEEN While the crop board made no forecast of production this year, cotton experts said a crop of between 10.00.000 and 11.750.000 bales was Indicated. I W. Duggan, director of the Agricultural Adjustment administration for the major portion of the cotton belt, said the report Indi- I rated that relatively few of the ap- j proximately 2.500,000 punters would i be subject to penalty provisions of the marketing quota system, which will be invoked to control sale of the crop Each grower’s quota will be the cotton produced on hi* acreage allotment. Sales of cotton produced on acres in excess cf the allotment would be subject to a penalty of two cents a pound.' The control program offers co- Still volubly reminiscing of Civil War times and experiences as an early day Texas ranger. Harvey T. McPeeters, 91, of Winters stopped in Abilene late yesterday en route home from Gettysburg. Penn. “I feel better now than when I left.” the old veteran told a reporter In recounting Impressions of the reunion of the Blue and Gray at the famous battlefield. June 29-July 6. In the best of health and deeply suntanned, McPeeters and his attendant, A. C. Strothers. Winters attorney, were eat* had the time of their lives at the convention. The officials could hardly go through with the program, he said, because the veterans wanted to do nothing but sit around and “yarn.” And they were not clanned into Blues and Grays either. They were all having a good time talking and listening, no matter what color uniform they once wore, "Most of the veterans came back home In better health,” Strothefs said, ‘ than they were when they left ” McPeeters forbade Strothers to tell about the time when two FII IL A PEI, PH I A, July 8.—J IP)—Jim Hancock. 104-year-old Civil war veteran who disappeared from the anniversary encampment at Gettysburg last Tuesday, recuperated at the naval hospital today after an “A. VV. O. L." pleasure trip to Philadelphia. Handout, a resident at the New Orleans Confederates’ home, was found sleeping on the sidewalk last night In Philadelphia’s Chinatown. The old campaigner, who once reportedly told Gen. U. S. Grant to "go to hell." ate breakfast In bed at the naval hospital and was reported In "good condition." int supper in a local coffee shop and atempting at the same time to answer questions of the crowd gathered around them. .McPeeters proudly exhibited to one and all his new walking cane. * Me and a Yankee got ,to-gether up there and swapped walking canes," he said. "He was a pretty good old boy even lf he was a Yank^.” Strothers said Live oldtimers women hugged him, one a "Pennsylvania Dutch” and the other a "Yankee nigger.” Then he turned around and told the story himself. "I’m sorry I can't talk louder,” McPeeters said huskily. "You see. I ve been singing the Texas granger song so much that I’m hoarse. “Tell the folks I’m all ready to go to another one next summer.” he said between bites of chicken fried steak and shoestring potatoes Senator Sounds Spy Warnings Lewis Advises Foreign Powers U. S. Will Drive Out Propaganda Agents CHICAGO, July 8.-~</P>—Sen. James Hamilton Leads warned foreign nations tonight that propaganda agents and spies would be driven from the United States. "We beseech the foreigners not to invade our precincts with propaganda.” the veteran Illinois democrat said in an address prepared for delivery over a radio network, "nor introduce doctrines that undermine our democratic institutions. We appeal to you not to breach our security and open confusion amid our foreign born population "We proclaim to you that, should you do such things by your agents in secret conspiracy, wt will them from our shores Or. if they be i - . ,u    _    .    our citizens, we will unfrock them of operating growers benefit    J    cltl2enship and imprison them as City Receives Stock Judging Arena As Gift Sears Executive Here To Deliver Firm's Donation With a gift of 85.000 from Sears, Roebuck and company. Abilene will I build a model livestock Judging arena and stock sales pavilion at the West Texas Fair Park. Formal presentation of the gift : was made by C. B. Roberts of Dal-! las. southwestern field representative of the company, to Mayor Will W. Hair at a luncheon of local business men Friday noon at the Hilton hotel. EXPLAINS MOTIVES It was the first public announcement of the gift and the plans for its use. although Abilene had been selected for the honor by Gen, R. E. Wood, president of Sears, Roe-i buck and company, when he visited J here early this year. After paying a tribute to Sears. I Roebuck, J. C. Hunter, president of the Abilene chamber of commerce. Introduced Roberts, who with the local manager, C. A. Mc-Gaughey, was being honored. "Why?” was the question which Roberts answered. Certainly we I are not making this gift for gen-\ eral publicity purposes. "First of all, we believe that anything that helps build a community helps business generally, and that the reverse likewise is true. •Yet there is an even deeper reason," Roberts continued. "We believe in the age-old adag'# ‘Give as you prosper,’ and that It applies to business as well as people. Abilene has been good to Sears; our company has prospered here. We take this means to return what has been earned. The speaker likewtse commended the decision to seek a National Youth administration project for erection of the structure, thereby . MOTHER'S IN JAIL; FATHER'S DEAD The six children of Mrs. Norah Boyce are shown standing outside the door of the jail in New Brunswick, N. J., waiting for a glimpse of their 47-year-old mother, charged with the murder of their father. Tne prosecution charged Mrs. Boyce decided to kill her husband after he mistreated her and the children. She was acquitted on the charge. PRESIDENT ENTERS KENTUCKY'S HEATED RACE IN THREE TALKS Compliments For Governor Chandler Temper Remarks In Barkley Behalf ABOARD PRESIDENT ROOSEVELTS TRAIN ENROUTE TO OKLAHOMA CITY. July 8—President Roosevelt gave his blessings to two New- Deal senator* seeking re-nominations during the day and tonight stopped a few minutes in the home-town of Senator Logan of Kentucky to laud him Stopping first at Marietta Ohio, on his swing to the Pacific coast. Roosevelt indorsed Sen. Robert Bulkley, being opposed for the democratic nomination by former Gov. George White Later at Covington. Ky.. he had words of praise for Sen. Alben Barkley senate floor leader, but tempered his remarks with compliments   ..........    for    Gov.    A    B    Chandler,    opposing Texans Study Visit s Effect Fresh Talk Rises Over Appointment Of Allred Judge By HOWARD C. MARSHALL AUSTIN, July 8—'A*—Political circles are speculating whether the visit of President Roosevelt to Texas this weekend may affect several congressional races in this state as well as the future of Gov. James V. Allred , It has been reported Governor Allred, not a candidate for a third term, might be appointed judge of a new federal district court in South Texas Fresh rumors in this connection followed news of the presidential trip The governor planned to leave tomorrow for Fort    president    referred    to    'Charges Barkley's usefulness to the nation Louisville he commended Senator Barkley's unsfulness to ‘the nation without mentioning the name of Chandler. In his talk at Covington the chief executive said he wanted "to make It definite and clear" that he was "not Interfering In any shape, manner or form In the primary campaign in Kentucky.” Then, discussing the senatorial primary campaign, Roosevelt asserted : "I have no doubt that Governor C handler would make a good senator from Kentucky— but I think he would be the first to acknowledge that as a very junior member of the senate it would take him many, many years to match the nat tonal knowledge, the experience and the acknowledged leadership in the affairs of our nation of that son of Kentucky, of whom the whole nation is proud, Alben Barkley." The extreme heat brought beads of perspiration to the president’s forehead. Several persona in the crowd fainted. Toward the end of his address, of 2 4 cents a pound on their normal production. Jurors Return 21 Indictments Forg?rles, burglaries and drunk driving were the principal offenses for which indictments were returned yesterday bv the 104th district court grand Jury. After receiving the grand jurors' final report for the term, which listed 21 indictments and examination of 169 witnesses, Judge W R. Chapman dismissed them. The court ordered those indicted yesterday to appear before him Monday. True bills returned yesterday included : Bert M,oore, forgery and passing of forged Instrument, three cases, and one for night burglary of a residence. Otis Haile, driving an automobile while intoxicated. Otto Knight, box car burglary. Raymond Adams, perjury. L. L. Mullins, driving an automobile while intoxicated. Bert Harris, box car burglary. William McMahon. driving an automobile while Intoxicated and night burglary of a residence. R. P. Bray, fcvgery and passing of a forged instrument.. O. CL Morgan, driving an automobile while Intoxicated. R. L. McMillan, chicken theft. In the grand jury's final report, signed by P A. Tower as foreman, attention was called to the fact that a large number of dealers In second Land automobile parts and other merchandise are from time to time buying merchandise from thieves. The jurors recommend that officers keep in close touch with these merchants in an effort to suppress receiving and concealing of stolen property. traitors WOULD UNITE AMERICAS In strife-torn Spain. Lewis, member of the senate s foreign re lations comittee. said, "we find Russia on one side and Italy and Germany combined on the other. "Waiting in the shadows to spring forth are Fiance and Czechoslovakia with their little allies. “In China, we find Japan against China. Russia wait* until Japan is worn down by China—then it will swarm all Russia to arite Japan and force concession as to all Siberia and Manchuria to revenge the victory Japan had over Russia in 1904." He envisioned American nations united under the slogan "one for all —all for one." "You will note the trap now set for us," the senator said. "Statesmen of imperial dictators shout out to the United States 'what is your foreign policy?’ “We answer to these European and Asiatic rulers that so long as you continue your shifting courses daily x x x the United States has no fixed policy in words to pronounce. We declare that our one policy is to adopt or change any action or policy that meets the necessity called for by your action. Our policy may vary but fixed is our principle, which is to do everything called for to protect the United States.” Waterworks ‘ Estimate Up cumwHsr -the #414 by around 83,000. The project, which will provide work for 65 young men, has been approved in Austin, and final approval of the application is expected shortly from Washington July IO is the tentative date for the beginning of work. Hair accepted the 85.000 check. “I’m sure this is the first time in For the second time in as many ^e history of Abilene that the weeks, the city of Abilene yesterday community has received a gift of amended its application for a Pub- any large amount, he said. it i    _____    Hunter    then paid a tribute to He Works administration project on Mo0,ugh<y    wntI|butlons the Fort Phantom Hill waterworks ^ community life, declaring "that system.    if we had to vote to give you back Yesterday the city commission your check or keep him, we d say passed a resolution to transfer 818,-000 from some source, if needed, to bring the city’s part of the project to 8198,0000. There already had been 8180.000 put aside from the 1936 water works revenue bond issue, j Under the latest amended application, the PWa is being asked tor grant of 8162.000. Tie revision upward was advised by Marvin Nichols, consulting engineer. He said the PWA finance of flee considered estimates on the 4 M'CRAW TURNS BIG GUNS ON O DANIEL, WHO DRAWS 15,000 Attorney Gene? erf A sics    lour Mon' s' War Record; O'Daniel's Voice Cracks Bv DAVE CDF AVENS DENTON, July 8—oP—William McGraw, candidate for governor, for the second successive night devoted much of a campaign address to W. Lee O’Daniel, his Fort Worth flour man friend " McCraw invited comparison of his labor record with ©Daniel s “I am ready.” he said, "for my labor record to be compared with the biscuit man s I have th* support of union labor ” McCraw asked O’Daniel to furnish his war record My record Is open to the people,” the candidate asserted "My service in public ofice and my war record While I was in the trenches, where was Leo? I don’t know; he probably was doing his duty, but I believe the people of Texas are en- See SEARS GIFT. Pg. 7, Col. C Coleman County To ” Be Honored Sunday “d i !: By Reporter-News Suit Naming Bough Dismissed In Florida CLEARWATER. Fla., July 8—UP* —A 81.000 damage suit against Sammy Baugh, former all-America football star who trained with the St. Louis Cardinals baseball club In nearby St Petersburg, was dismissed in clrcourt today at the request of the plaintiff, Harry Hillman of Norfolk. Va. Hillman had alleged Baugh violated on agreement to appear at basketball game in Norfolk, March I, for which Baugh was to be paid 8125. pipeline too low. Originally, the city set up a 8600,-000 project, but with only 8180,000 available, the application was amended to give preference to the Phantom Hill pump station and pipeline, over distributing mains and spillway construction. Copies of the resolution passed yesterday were sent immediately to Fort Worth. Odessa Child Killed 1 By Vicksburg Auto VICKSBURG. Miss . July 8 — Th —A driverless automobile rolled into a filling station here today and crushed to death two-year-old John Craft Lewis, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Lewis of Odessa. Tex. The Lewis family stopped here last night en route home from a vacation trip and went to the garage this morning for their car. As they waited for it to be brought another automobile, which had just been washed and greased, rolled tow’ard them and struck the child before anyone noticed it. Sunday’s edition of the Re-porter-Newa will honor Coleman and Coleman county, sturdy and flourishing neighbors of Abilene and Taylor county. Calling attention to the annual Coleman rodeo, scheduled to open next Wednesday night and last four days, a section of the Rcporter-News will deal also with history of the county, tell of its industrial development, of its livestock and agriculture, of the growth of its schools, and present sketches of interesting people. Rodeo officials will be presented in picture, and there will be pictures of Coleman street scenes, the fine new postoffice. Camp Colorado replica, and finer dwellings. Written especially for Coleman rnunty readers, the articles —by Staff Writers Harry Holt and NVines Wischkaemper, who visited Coleman county this week to gather material—will be of interest to other West Texans. FSA Tenants' Checks Arrive Jones county's farm tenant purchasing program will be climaxed Wednesday of next week at an affair being arranged by the Haskell chamber of commerce and Lions club of that city. Congressman Clyde L. Garrett. Eastland, has been invited to attend and deliver the principal address but last night no word had been received from this districts representative at Washington State regional, district and local officials of the FSA will take part in the program. Clarence Byrnes, Taylor and Jones county supervisor, said At the Haskell meeting checks will be delivered to two of the six tenant farmers who are buying their own farms through the national farm tenant purchasing act. The other four men participating already have received their checks and now have title to farms selected by them. All of the six tenants titled to know ” He again assailed O’Daniel’s poll tax record and characterized his opponent as "that fellow from Ohio or Kansas ” "Leo doesn't seem to know that at one time bark years ago the government of Texas was taken from the people and put In the hands of scalawags," he declared. “No man can direct the afairs of Texas unless he knows Texas people, Texas affairs and Texas problems. He is ignorant of what the poll tax money is used for." "It Is high time that the people of Texas should decide whether they Worth, where he will meet Roosevelt.    •    • SENATORS UNAGREED Allred has professed warm support for the president’s policies, and appointed Elliott Rr,psevelt the president’s son now living at Fort Worth, a regent of Texas A. Si M college “His personal relationship with Roosevelt is believed excellent. Tn addition. Senators Com Con-flTaffl? anfi Tilorrls 8heppard have not agreed oi» who should have the Judgeship. Appointment would remove Allred aa a possible candidate for Connelly’* Job two years hence, and provide a good salary for life. On the other hand, speculation weighs whether the governor has sufficient influence with national political leaders to snare such an appointive plum, whether he prefers the more active life of a practicing lawyer and the possibility of greater financial reward than a judge s salary and whether he might wish the course open for a run against Connally In 1940 MAY AID CONGRESSMEN In reply to questions, the governor has said he knew absolutely nothing about appointment to the court. With regard to congressional contests, some observers think the and counter charges of the use of political influences exerted on primary voters." Ha said that it "is contrary to See KOOSEVT.LT. Pg. 7, Col. 5 Earliest Eastland Settler Passes CISCO, July 8—Charles F. Jenkins Jr. 81. resident of Eastland county since 1871, died at his home here this afternoon of a heart involvement. He had been IU a short time. Funeral will be conducted Sunday at 3 30 o clock at the First Methodist church in Cisco with the pastor, the Rev. Patterson, officiating. Burial will be in Cisco cemetery. Mr Jenkins, born March I, 1857, at Saratoga Spring. Ky.. was tho youngest of IO children. His father was a captain In the Confederate army. As a lad of 13, Mr Jenkins came to Texas In 1870 with his sister. Mrs. J. T. Townsend, and her husband, with whom    he    lived ........ ...... for a time. He settled in Comanche president    might    put in a    good    word    county, but a year later (or mrmbrra    cl    conp«a    who    hwy,    Butane "only in the period of years of residence. supported his policies and who have stiff fights on their hands. 1 One of those waging a tough j battle for reelection is Maury Maverick of San Antonio, a consistent supporter of the president. At Amarillo, where Roosevelt will Sec C ANDIDATES, Pg. 3. Col 5. speak. Marvin Jones, chairman of  the house agriculture committee, Hughes Take Off Scheduled Today also has opposition. On September 23, 1880 he was married to Alite Sm.th. Six children were born to them, all of whom aurvlve. Survivors are the widow, two daughters, Mrs. E. N. Strickland of Cisco and Mrs. Charles E Maule of San Antonio; four sons, W D. and L S Jenkins of Cisco, James B. Congressman Hatton W. Sumner*    Jenkins    of    Fort Worth,    and M. G. of Dallas, chairman of the house    Jenkins    of    Tuscola, judiciary committee, and Fritz Lan-    • -- NEW YORK. July 8— V -Howard ham of Fort Worth, where the    Candidate Wood Hughes. millionaire sportsman- president will visit Elliott Roosevelt,' movie producer, made plans late to- have opposed Roosevelt on some is-night to take off be*ween 3 and 4 SUes, and their opposition is stres-p rn ' E S T * tomorrow on hts pro- I lng desire to support him whole- 1 Visitor In Abilene jected 3.600-mile flight to Paris. He had planned to delay the takeoff until Sunday because of mechanical difficulties, but hix spokes- heartedly. Duchess Succumbs who    now or will own    farms,    how-    man    Albert    Lodwiok. airplane    man- ever,    will attend the    Haskell    cele-    ufacturer,    announced    the    trouble bration.    *>een    ironed    out. Participating In the Jones county j project, and the amounts of their checks, are: Brad Rowland Dotv. Nugen*. 86-650; Joe Ford. Avoca Rt. I. *6.400; Ray P Williams. Hamlin. Rt. 3. 85 -700;    Denzil McBeath,    Nugent,    Abilene    route. 85,700; Reuben E    Ray. Hamlin, Rt. I, 86.550, and Charlie L. Sherrell, Merkel, Rt. I, 86.500 FOLLOWING BLOODY WAR— Bolivia And Paraguay Near Settlement Of Century-Old Gran Chaco Squabble Nearing the end of a week spent campaigning in the Panhandle and South Plains, John Wood of Shelby county, candidate for railroad commissioner and present senior mem-GRENOBLE.    France. July 8— ber of the Texas highway    *• (UPI—The    American-born Duchess aion arrived in Abilene rriaa> of Praslin,    62. died    today,    night He expects to leave abut noon ...   —......... —■    today and will be the guest of a group of friends at a dinner in Mineral Wells tonight. Campaigning in the Panhandle and West Texas has been a genuine delight.” said Mr. Wood. The people out here talk my language, straight from the shoulder. From the way they talk about my race I am confident of a heavy vote in this I section." ESCAPING WATERY DEATHS— Colorado River Voyagers Make First Halt; Ready To Push On Market's Setback Worst In Fortnight NEW YORK. July 8.— V—The BUENOS AIRES, July 8,- UP.— The secretariat of the Chaco peace conference said today a settlement was imminent between Bolivia and discuss the ceding of Puerto Caballo to Bolivia for a port on the ! Paraguay river as an outlet to the sea. Value of such a port has been The Weather LEE’S FERRY. Ari*.. July 8. —(/P>—Six death-defying adventurers, their food supply exhausted, sailed into this outpost of civilization today—victors ever 300 turbulent miles of the menacing Colorado river. The four men and twro women. their food supplies low', brought their three tiny boats to shore for their first contact with civilization since leaving Green River, Utah, June 20. They reported two narrow brushes with death during the more than 300 miles of cataracts and treacherous rocks. Concern had been felt for the party when it failed to arrive July 4. the date tentatively set by Norman D. Nevills. Utah riverman and the leader. However, a coast guard plane located the party last night 20 miles above here and reported all was well. The scientific expedition included two botanists from the University of Michigan, Elzada Clover, 40, and Lois Jotter. 25, who became the first of their sex successfully to ride the Colorado. At one point along the treacherous gorge, the boat occupied by Eugene Atkinson, University of Michigan geologist, and W. C. Gibson, San Francisco artist-photographcr. overturned. Gibson swam ashore and was picked up by one of the other boats. Atkinson clung to the overturned craft and was swirled downstream by the raging torrent. Fighting stubbornly, the geologist was carried over seven or eight rapids in the famous C ataract canyon, "Graveyard of the Colorado." Miss (.’lover and Nevills braved the rapids in a downstream rush to aid their comrade. Finally, at the mouth of C’hipman creek, Miss Clover and Nevills rescued the drenched man. Miss Clover, tired but smiling, said their only other narrow escape occurred at the Junction of the Green and Colorado rivers. some 120 miles south of Green river. Carried downstream by an eddy they sailed into the Colorado, the three tiny craft were beached, after a hard battle with swift water. One empty boat broke away, however, and was swept downstream. The intrepid adventurers, except Miss Jotter, jumped into the two remaining craft and gave chase. Miss Jotter spent a chilly and lonesome night on the river bank, hemmed in by towering cliffs. stock market experienced its most ce the began Paraguay that would submit to ar- questioned, however, bec a,ie of the titration their 100-year-old terr!-' difficulty of reaching It by trans- ^    . .    .    .r:    torial    dispute    over    the    Oran    Chaco,    port    across    the    Chaco, substantial setback toda\ since the  __  «..««««:    ort    lino mid-year bull movement June 20. After leading issues had lost SI to $3 a share, however, there was a little improvement in the last hour, and at the finish few issues were down more than $2 a share The pace of trading slackened on the decline The day’s turnover of about 1,500.00 shares compared with 2,700.000 yesterday. Speculative commodity markets generally held up well, with most    r,™ changes‘narrow. Cotton advanced    peace    conference    and < int p to close 55 to 70 cents a bale high-    posal    by    Paragua\ er. after the reading of the government acreage report Wheat finished with gains of 1-4 to 3-4 of a cent a bushel. Atm LMC ani VICINITY J Partly cloudy The two countries, w’hich fought Either proposed line would leave * wt>r nexah ami oat 'HOMA: I’art-a three-vear war over the Oran Bolivia her oil fields.    ^/xsT^Trxaa *iiiiiv"«•£»•*»    <•*"' Chaco and have been unable to The dispute goes back to the time *ulv1*v. Gent* to moderate %ou;h«*ri> agree upon peace terms ainee the when Bolivia and Pa r agua v gained oath,AV|> sKU(}S A. Kair t*-1935 armistice, were said by neutral , their independence from Spain early , ind Snnda>; note r!u»n«e to tempera-sources to have reached an under- in the 19th century There was no    temprr.,ur,    ,e,terday: standing on all basic points of to j definite boundary between the two A    hoi    r    p    *• arbitration agreement to be signed Spanish vice-royalties.    | Monday or Tuesday. -    Fighting    broke    out in 1932 and Details of the tentative agreement    100.000 lives were lost before Para- wcre not revealed, but it was said    guay conquered nearly half the to be a compromise between the    disputed territory, which is about boundary proposed in May by the    the size of Arizona. Since 1935 a peace conference composed of six neutrals - Argen- The strij of territory between the tina. Brazil. Chile. Peru, Uruguay     ..... _ two proposed boundaries averages    anc the United States—has worked    m    >e«tcrda> 20 miles in width.    on the problem of a permanent set j ** *un*rt >    ,    7:48; Paraguay’s proposal refused to    tlement.    ‘Mf;    sunset    today, 7»4a. 7*    ......... Ii ......... *t .......... 71    ........ Ti .......... 71 .......... 7ft .......... 71    ......... " 77  ........ » mi .........*...    la • • • • *....... ~ w„    sa    * Midsts**    m litchi*** and lowest tempera tiro* to f !»4-7ft; cann- dale a 'cat Mi ii r lie today, MS sit 98 H8 94 98 HO Ut 80 ;