Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - November 17, 1938, Abilene, Texas
Uh Abilene Reporter
VOL. LYU I, NO. 170.
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WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKE I CH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT COES, Byron ABILENE, TEXAS,THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 1938.—SIXTEEN PAGES._
AMftrtated MWW (AF)
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Banker Scores Pensions, Cost Of Government
New President Sees Additional Business Burden
HOUSTON, Nov. 18.—<JP)—Phillip A Benson of Brooklyn, N Y.. newly elected president of the American Bankers association. In hi* first public utterance since his electon today, cried out tonight against old age j^ensorss and the mounting cost of government.
"Prom time Immemorial there have been those who wanted something for nothing," he said. The slow and painful road to toil had no appeal. Give us, they say, substantial pensions and we will agree to spend the money and consume goods.''
Benson said apparently those who sought state old age pensions had lost .sight of the fact they would be taking something they had not earned He charged the government was taking a larger and larger share of the products of industry each year.
"No one would curtail the ordinary and necessary functions of government," he said. "Our lives, liberties, fortunes and well being depend on them But to extend government beyond its regular sphere, to widen its activities, to increase greatly the number who derive support from it, creates an additional burden on industry and one that It should not have to bear." ELECTION UNANIMOUS Benson's address was delivered to the savings division of the ABA a few hours after the convention had unanimously elevated him from the first vice presidency to succeed President Orval W. Adams of Salt Lake City, Utah. Robert M Hanes of Winston-Salem, N. C., was elected first vice president and P D Houston of Nashville, Tenn., was elected second vice president Houston won a three cornered race In which he was opposed by W. Laird Dean of Topeka, Has. and Prank P. Powers of Mora, Minn Dean offered the motion making Houston a election unanimous.
Turfing from old age pensions to j the rising tax collections of local, state and national governments,1 Benson said:
"True, some of this m-mey goes for relief and for public works, but ; regardless of its* use, the burden, rests an all wage earners and all j property owners. I know there are some who think the rich pay all the taxes, but that isn't so. It isn't true either that government has some magic w^ay of getting money. Government hasn't discovered how to get something for nothing.
"The country as a whole can not be helped by the purchase of vast quantities of a metal—silver—and atoring it away in a vault. On the contrary, the country is harmed by it.
JUDGE OBJECTS TO HER SLACKS
AS WAVE OF INDIGNATION MOUNTS—
U. S. Scourges Germany On Violence
Hitler Charges FDR Imagining Menace To U. S.’
Reaction First To Arms Plan;
Jews In Fear
Device Demonstrated To Doctors-
HOLE IN SKULL PROVIDES NEW WAY TO HEAL BROKEN NECKS
OKLAHOMA CITY NOV. 18. A new method of healing broken necks by boring holes in the skull and attaching wires through them to pull the head up was described today before the Southern Medical association.
The device, demonstrated by Dr. Ralph M. Stuck of Denver, Colo., is designed to pull apart the broken fragments of the backbone until they have time to heal. It makes the wearing of
a plaster collar unnecessary until late In the mending process.
In applying it to the victim of an automobile or other accident the young Denver physician bores two holes In the skull Just back of the normal hairline inserts a retracting device or clamp, and attaches to it wires which exerts an upward pull of from five to 30 pounds by means of weights attached to the ends.
This method has resulted in a large Improvement In the
BERLIN, Nov. 17— (Thursday)—(AP) — Adolf Hitler s
tions laid today President ! EXCLUDING GERMANY FROM TRADE
number of recoveries from neck fractures and is more comfortable for the patient since It allows him to move about in bed, Dr. Stuck said.
The possibility of complete blindness as the result of eating too little vitamin A was pointed out by Dr John B. Youmans of Vanderbilt university. Nashville. Tenn.
Lack of the vitamin will cause night blindness, or Inability to see In dim light, which is a
cause of many automobile accidents, and result In drying up of the eye, itching and burning of the eyeballs, and eventually complete blindness unless the supply of the vitamin is increased, he said.
An insufficient amount of the vitamin will also cause skin disorders, baldness, and cause the development of secondary Infections of the windpipe, lungs and other body organs, Dr. Youmans declared.
When Helen Hulick. 28-year-old Los Angeles kindergarten teacher, shown above with a load of lawbooks and attired in her slacks, persisted in wearing that garb in the courtroom of Municipal Judge Arthur Guerin the Judge ordered her sent to Jail for five days for contempt. She was a witness against two negroes charged with robbing her house. The Judge complained that witnesses and prisoners alike paid more attention to women thus attired than to the court. (Associated Presa Photo.)
Ballinger Jury No-Bills L-Men
Two Indictments Charging Cattle Theft Returned
Allred Commutes Death Sentence
Negro To Serve Life For Killing
AUSTIN. NOV. 18—<>P)—A stroke of Governor James V. Allred s pen today commuted to life imprison- I Klaus, two cases of cattle theft and
BALLINGER. Nov. 14-(8pl I — Two liquor control board agents— Bob Gambell of Abilene and Bill Strickland of San Angelo—were no-btlled today by a 119th district court grand Jury investigating the shooting October 31 of Dan Liverman.
Gambell and Strickland had been charged with murder, and were at liberty under bond. The grand Jury’s action clears them of blame in the case. Liverman was shot October 21 Ll a group of liquor control men sought to serve a warrant to him, and died October 23 Twelve truebilLs were returned. Those persoas indicted who are in custody include:
Walter Hoelscher and Erwin
Roosevelt in his White House press conference pictured an imaginary menace to America to further an armaments program.
DIPLOMATS RITES TODAY
"Roosevelt's imaginary 'menace' to America," the caption read In on» of the few German morning papers to print a brief account of Tuesday's interview. "Suspicions cast on other powers in the interest of United States armaments "
It was the first reaction printed in Germany to the United States president's announcement that air force plans contemplated defense of both North and South America Yesterday was a Protestant holiday, the Day of Atonement, and most government officials were en route to Duesaeldorf for the funeral of Ernst vom Rath, slain diplomat The Lokalanzeiger, another of the post-holiday newspapers to carry an account of the interview, printed the headline, 'President Roosevelt’s lust of power."
German Jews, moat of them in seclusion and an estimated 40.000 under arrest, tonight fearfully awaited their ultimate fate.
These were immediate factors in their fears and hopes: *
I. Funeral tomorrow of a nazi diplomat whose assassination by a young Jew in Paris last week started the latest wave of anti-Semitic violence and repressive decrees 2 A United States protest on behalf of American Jews following President Roosevelts denunciation of antl-Jewish action*.
3. The suspension of normal government business today because of the Protestant Day of Atonement. FEAR NEW RESTRICTIONS The Jews believed the government would use the funeral of Ernst vom Rath as an occasion to Issue further restrictions promised by Field Marshal Goering and Propaganda Minister Goebbels.
Some Jews professed to have received a warning—In what way they did not explain—that another "spontaneous demonstration" such as last Thursday's might be organized in connection with services for vom Rath, a secretary of the German embassy in Paris slain by the 17-year-old Herchel Grynszpan
U. S., Britain To
Before Army Of 10,000—
3,000 BUCKS FALL
—Opening Hunting Season
KERRVILLE, Nov. 16—of5)—An army of 10.000 deer slavers in Texas today heralded the opening of the general hunting season with a toll of 3,000 hucks and 2,000 gobblers.
The figures were compiled by Fred Thompson, education director of the state game department, in charge of temporary headquarters here Thompaon received telephonic reports from the departments warden force, augmentd by its staff of regional game managers, who had been concentrated In heavily-populated game areas.
Thompson acid hunters were somewhat disappointed by the heat wave which dispelled the chill of dawn over much of the state and drove deer and turkeys into hiding among leafy bowers.
A majority of the record-breaking number of Nimrods roamed the ct Jar breaks of the Central Texas hill country while other battalions sought their quarry in the mesquite brush of South Texas the timberlands of the eastern portion of the state, the sandy plains of the Panhandle and the rugged, sparsely populated Trans-Pecos region.
No reports of kills of black hear, on which the season also opened, reached department headquarters.
Warden A R Williams of Alpine said about 200 black tall deer were taken in his area, the kill being light because the .species had been suffering from drouth. Reports from South * Texas indicated the weather was too warm for much activity there but it was anticipated hunting would pick up later.
A good opening day kill in Colorado county of Southeast Texas where bucks have been scarce was reported by Warden T T Waddell who estimated the season’s total In that district would run about 500. Goliad, Trinity and Angelina counties, where several years avo the specie* were non-existant. also reported encouraging kills. The department has been restocking the areas. ■...
Concessions On Tariffs Granted
90 Ride H-SU
Rex Felker's Trick Horse Goes Along; Cowboy Team To Work Out At El Paso
ment the death sentence assessed Sam Cash, south Texas negro, a little more than 30 hours before his scheduled trip to the electric chair.
The chief executive followed the recommendation of a majority of the board of pardons and paroles which said it did not believe Cash guilty of the murder of Paul Henig, Wharton county merchant, Dec. 17, 1937.
The board s recommendation came after a long investigation of a
one of burglary; O. O. Barton, forgery and passing: Dan Hoelscher. forgery; Hugh Caf fey, forgery and passing; and Virgil Bates, burglary.
District Judgp O. L Parish set the date for the Whit Jones murder case, which was transferred from Concho county to this county, for Monday, November 21.
Members of grand jury for this term of court were Hamp Byler. foreman; B. T, Gardner. H. M. Roberts, Leo Moulter, Reese Jones,
statement from Fobie Grays, an- J- R Harris, S M Seay E. N. Dean, other negro also convicted of the H. J. Lisso, L. M. Hambright, R. H.
robbery slaying who In a death house statement claimed Cash had nothing to do with the murder of Henig who resided in Glenflora.
Japs Bomb Capital Of Shensi Province
SHANGHAI, Nov. 16— OP)—Japanese planes today raided Sian, capital of Shensi province, In a new effort to sever communications between the Soviet union and China.
The airmen reported they had cut the Lunghai railway there, some 300 miles from its western terminus, blasted the railway station and Inflicted heavy losses on Chinese troops.
Broughton and W H cauthron.
High School Girl Drowned In River
SHREVEPORT, La , Nov 16— P> —Ethel I*ee Bison, 17-year-old Shreveport high school sophomore, fell to her death late today Into the Red river from the new Huey p. Long bridge at the foot of Texas street.
Caddo Parish authorities found a note in her pocket book nearby on the bridge. In which the girl said she was friendless and could not return to an orpranage here in which she had lived since she was three years old.
Ninety-odd persona and a horse left Abilene by train last night, en route to Los Angeles and the Saturday afternoon football game between Hardin-Simmons and Loyola.
...... —,jn —,r|I— , It was the Reporter-News Cowboy special section of the Sunshine
Von Rath s bodv was brought to Special that took 30 football men, 30 bandman and 30-odd Assorted t&m
westward It was expected that the coaches carrying the Abilene delegation would be made Into a separate train at El Paso
Riding in the baggage car with the football equipment, band instruments, and other luggage, was Bear, the solid-white trick horse on Rex Felker does trick roping —-
Duesseldorf. his home, today. Chance* GERMANY, Pg. 16. Col
Methodists Reelect Wright Secretary
400 Turn Out For Conclave Opening
MEMPHIS. NOV. 16.—.JR.—'The Rev. Cal C. Wright, presiding elder of the Vernon district, today was re-elected secretary for the eleventh consecutive year at the 29th annua. Northwest Texas Methodist conference.
The Rev. W B Hicks of Wellington and the Rev. M B, Norwood of Littlefield were named assistant secretaries. The Rev J. H. Crawford of Childress was elected statistical secretary.
Four hundred attended the opening session of the conference. More than 700 communicated at a sacrament of the Lord’s supper. Dr. Ivan Lee Holt presided
The conference was welcomed by the Rev, E C. Cargill in behalf of the Memphis ministerial council Mrs. N. A. Hightower spoke for the Memphis church. Other speakers were the Rev. T. S. Barcus, presiding elder of the Clarendon district, the Rev. Orion W Carter of Memphis and Mayor J. Claude Wells.
Dr. Charles E. Schofield, preside of Iliff college at Denver, preached tonight on “Our Methodist Heritage.’’
Discussed In Advance By Dozen—
WEIRD STORY OF ABDUCTION, TORTURE TOLD
OLYMPIA, Wash , Nov. 16 -(/P)—A weird story of abduction and torure—planned in minute detail weeks ahead, discussed by nearly a dozen persons, and finally executed the night of last August 19—was related by state witnesses today in the superior court ;rial of Dr. Kent W. Berry and three co-defendants ihaiged with kidnaping and assault.
They told of how the 50-year-old physician, boasting hs had "fixed” authorities, systematically ar--anged fhe attack on Irving Baker, former coast fuard lieutenant Dr. Berry accused of ravishing his Life.
William MrAloon, Robert H. Smith, and James Neddick are named co-defendants in the case.
One witness, Leo Currie of Montesano, Wash., ^stifled the physician even represented in advance
ills pretty wife would witness the “honor beating," although apparently she did not.
Dramatic highlight was the testimony of Susanne Baker, brunette wife of the attack victim, who tearfully described the bloody climax of the asserted plot
Mrs. Baker related that Smith and McAloon had forced Baker to leave with them after displaying a faked warrant. McAloon, she said, held a pistol at Baker's back while both men pinned her husband's arms to his side, then drove away with him.
Mrs. Baker broke into tears when asked to describe her husband's return home at 1:30 a, rn (Meanwhile, four different law enforcement agencies had been asked to search for him and Dr. Berry had been arrested).
Mrs. Baker said her husband staggered into his home unaided
profit scheme involving several old ‘ He was covered with blood," she said.' men.
stunts as a part of the Cowboy banda hipper-dipper programs.
This morning at 8 o'clock the train is scheduled to arrive In El Paso. A two-hour stop will be made there, while the Cowboy gridiron workout.
Arrival in the west coast city is scheduled at 7:30 o'clock Friday morning. At that time ex-Texans and former Hardin-Nimmons students in Los Angeles will be hosts for rn breakfast to welcome the group.
The Cowboy band will high-step it through some of the city's main thoroughfares intermittently during the rest of the stay, just to show the Californians that someone is in town.
More than 24 hours will be allowed for sight-seeing before the kickoff at 2:30 o’clock Saturday afternoon.
Return trip will begin early Saturday night, with the train arriving in Abilene Monday morning.
At least three automobile loads of fans are en route to the coast. One of the first parties to leave consisted of six youths riding in a coupe, with three of them in the turtle. There was no rumble seat.
Included in this party, which left Tuesday, was Charlie Pond, Hardin-Simmons head yell leader; Tex Allen, Bill Amo. Karl Bonneaux and Vernon Ragsdale, students; and an Abilene youth named Alexander not a student.
A car leaving Wednesday contained six students—John L. Wilson (furnishing auto), Jack Wilkins. Artnon Beauchamp. Aaron Grant, Raymond Austin and John Singletary.
Several other Hardin-Simmons students waved goodby to campus mates Wednesday and started westward without exactly saying what the mode of travel was to be.
Abston Wins Third Trial
AUSTIN, Nov 16—'UP)—Clarence (Puny) Abston today was granted a third trial on a charge of murder of Rebecca Coursey near O'Brien, Haskell county, May 6, 1936, because confessions, he asserted were made through fear were used at former trials,
In the confessions Abston had ; admitted that he procured C, ; Matura to commit the killing. Matura has been executed for it. At his first trial Abston was given
Accord Applies To 40 Per Cent Of World Trade
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1&-(AP)—Tho United States and Great Britain drew closer together today by announcing the conclusion of their reciprocal trade agreement, while the United States and Germany drifted farther apart.
AT WHITE HOUSE
The state department said the British and new Canadian trade pacts would be signed at the White House tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock. Prime Minister Mackenzie King of Canada will come here for the signing. Secretary of State Hull, Mr. King and probably the British ambassador, Sir Ronald Lindsay, will speak after the ceremony.
The Anglo-American agreement links two countries enjoying forty per cent of the world's trade, makes the 19th agreement concluded by Secretary Hull and brings within trade agreements about 60 per cent of our total trade.
At the same time It has the effect of excluding Germany further from trade with this country and deepens the abyss between the reich and the United States.
1.006 CONCESSIONS Officials estimate that about 1,000 tariff concessions are jranted by both sides in the Anglo-American agreement. Siree Germany Is on the United States economic black list because she discriminates against American trade, she will not be entitled to share in the tariff reductions granted Great Britain as oth er nations enjoying most-favored-nation treatment from tbs government will be able to do.
Rumors reached the capital to day the German ambassador, Hans Dieckhoff, might be ordered back to Berlin by his government as I protest against President Roose veit’s declaration that Germany’s treatment of minorities was unbelievable in a 20th century clviliza tion. These reports were unconfirmed.
It was announced at the White House today that Mr, RoRosevelt’s remarks applied to treatment of Catholics in the reich as well as Jews.
Pictures Evidence In Alcatraz Trial
Ray Tapscott. Xina-Yaars<?ld dancer who went to Hollywood five months ago from Lincoln, Neb., la shown singing after she was given a seven-year movie contract calling for HOO to $750 a week. Her first picture will be with Bing Crosby In a dramatization of the life of Qua Edwards, "The Star-Mak-er." She will be known professionally as Marilyn Ray. (Associated Press Photo.)
SAN FRANCISCO, No»v. 16——
Jurors in the trial of two Alcatraz a death verdict. New trial was or- fCions charged with the murder of
COLUMBUS, O, Nov. 16— (ZP) -Ohio’s supreme court today set for [ Dec. 7 the electrocution of Anna Marie Hahn, convicted of the poison slaying of Jacob Wagner, aged German resident of Cincinnati, in what the state called a murdcr-for-
dered and a later confession of fered as testimony. A 50 year sentence resulted.
The court of criminal appeal* in reversing the death sentence case noted that it was admitted by officers that one of them suddenly placed a shirt around Abston’s head and bumped him with his knee. Abston's statement was noted that he was kept standing for hours without water while officers questioned him in relays; that he finally was unable to stand the "torture" and made a written statement. lr* reversing the 50-year sentence today the court noted as “significant Abston’s statement that from the Ame he was arrested until the statement was made nobody offered to protect him until the trial court told him if he would state the facts "he would see that the rangers didn't get hold of me any more or something like that.”
Youth Hurtles 26 Stories To Death
BATON ROUGE. La, NOV 16-
./P)—A young man fell to his death today from a parap* of the skyscraper capitol building Assistant District Attorney John Fridge tentatively identified the victim from a note found on the crushed body as KHth Parham of New Orleans
Dr Harry Johnston, coroner.
a guard in an attempt to escape, will view tomorrow a screen showing of color plates assertedly picturing the room where the guard was slain, and the blood-covered hammer used to kill him.
Edward J. Miller, associate prison warden, said the pictures were taken by John H. McFadden, prison superintendent of construction, after James C. Lucas and Rufus Franklin, the convicts on trial, and Thomas Limerick made their dash for freedom last May 23.
Two Arrested In Poker Shooting
Officers Will Bring Pair To Abilene Today
Two additional suspects in the October 12 holdup shooting of John E. Piikington have been arrrested and will be brought to Abilene today Deputy Sheriff Ruck Sibley and Police Captain W. W West left yesterday afternoon from Houston, bearing a warrant for A. C. Barrow. En route home they will stop at Waxahachie to pick up George Brown Knight, who has been indicted in 42d district court for robbery with firearms in connection with the case.
Barrow, newest figure in the case is said to be a cousin of the late Clyde Barrow, southwest desperado Officers said that they had state-
Advance New Proposals For Resettling Jews
Radio Speakers And Methodists Denounce Nazis
NEW YORK. NOV. 16 — (AP)—The mounting American wave of indignation over Germany’* anti-semitic campaigns today swept in new proposals for resettling Jewish refugees in this country and Africa as well as demands for economic and diplomatic reprisals against the nail regime.
Meanwhile, six Catholic dignitaries on a nation-wide radio broadcast voiced what their master of ceremonies, the Rev. Maurice Shee-hy of Washington, said was "firm indignation against the atrocities visited upon the Jews in Germany. * Other speakers were: Alfred Bl Smith, papal chamberlain and former governor of New York; Archbishop John J. Mitty of San Francisco; Bishop Peter L. Ireton of Richmond, speaking from Baltimore; Bishop John Mark Gannon of Erie, Pa, from Cleveland; and Msgr, Joseph Corrigan, rector of Catholic university, from Washing* ton.
More than IOO bishops, minister* and laymen of the Methodist Episcopal church, here for the 120th annual meeting of its board of foreign missions, unanimously adopted a resolution condemning "unspeakable persecution" in Germany. PROPOSES MIGRATION Mrs. Mary Riis, widow of Jacob Rlia, the philanthropist, proposed in an open letter to President Roosevelt that an American committee be established to finance mass immigration of the entire German Jewish population of 800,-000 into the United States.
Estelle M Stemberger, executive director of World Peace ways, suggested that British areas rn South Africa be set aside for refugees and credits for the colonies be furnished by England, the United States, ri'ance and the Netherlands.
In support of an existing refugee program, approximately 20,000 persons in New York, which has the largest Jewish population of any
city in the world, bought tickets for the 5th annual "night of stars’ benefit at Madison Square Garden.
Proceeds of the benefit, with more than 400 celebrities participating, will go to the united Palestine appeal for the settlement in Palestine of Jews from Germany, Austria and Poland.
Quota limitations on Jews arriving here were being strictly enforced, immigration officials reported. Germany has a quota of 2.5.957 annually and Austria i.413, but only IO per cent of the total may enter each month.
While Catholics, Methodists and non-denominational group* continued to scourge Germany tonight, most Jewish leaders in tills country maintained silence, fearing further expressions of bitterness might bring greater suffering to Jews in Germany.
Goodnight Buffalo Herd To Be Sold
HIGGINS, Nov. IS——The Buffalo, the last survivor of the old West, will suffer a fate Ignoble compared to his glorious past, when 150 head of the famous Goodnight herd are sold at auction here Segments for various parties throwing , unjay suspicion on both parties. Brown
will probably be presented as the trigger man in Pilkington’s shooting.
Two others have been indicted Glllard Berry Butler is held in Taylor county jail in lieu of bond aftei arraignment in district court on an indictment charging robbery with firearms. S. R. Simpson, owner ol the car allegedly used by the bandits, is free under $50 Obond after arraignment on an Indictment charging him as an accomplice.
The herd, composed of old cows, calves, yearlings and two-year-olds, will be sold to buyers for re-sale or
butchers for slaughtering for the Christmas trade. Buffalo meat is sold both locally and In eastern markets during the Christmas season.
Body To Be Returned—
Youth Succumbs To Complications From Broken Neck Received In Pool Mishap
Actors Wed Today
HOLLYWOOD, Nov 16—^—Actor Louis Hayward and Actress Ida Lupino. promising young members of the screen colony, will be married tomorrow in Santa Barbara, the bride-to-be's mother, Mrs. Connie Lupino, said tonight.
Frank Duncan Cloud. 15-year-old Abilene youth, died Wednesday afternoon at 4:50 o clock in a Fort Worth hospital fron complications developing from a broken neck received August 2. 1937 when he
Worth hospital Armistice Day for further treatment.
Only his mother was at the bedside when death came. His father, R. R. Cloud of 1218 Sylvan drive, and an older brother. Raymond,
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slipped fmm a diving board at the were in Abilene at the time They American Legion swimming pool went Immediately to Fort Worth. here. ! going by way of Albany where Mr
The boy’s death came as a shock
to his parents and Abilene friends. He had undergone an operation In a Waco hospital r~veral weeks ago to remove pressure from the spinal cord, and it har* appeared successful Physicians there predicted he termi*d the death suicide but sched-1 would recover comptly. Frank
uled an Inquest tomorrow morning i Duncan was removed to the Fort
Cloud’s father, Frank Cloud, joined them.
An Elliott Funeral home coach went to Fort Worth last night to return the body to Abilene,
Funeral arrangements had not been made last night, but it was believed rites would be held at Albany.
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