The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on October 23, 1935 · Page 2
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 2

Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 23, 1935
Page 2
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& THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1935. SW9FE LA80 DEFENDS R RECORD (Continued from First Pasre.) ROOSEVELT AHEAD OF GALE prat inn law. That work of mine did more for organized labor than Chandler could do in ten years. ' On another bill they say I voted against it, and so did Congressman Robsion, who is right-fullv considered by labor to have a HO ner cent favorable record, and who hns been indorsed and supported consistently by organized 1 .-bor," Judge Swope said. Discusses Circuit Court. '"As Judge of the Fayette Circuit ." lie continued, "I have done hiM i:i my power to pro-unr-n nuiits. Whether they 1 to black or white, rich or The Court of Appeals has revered a criminal case I have hewn to d.ur o "i k t : rc-h-h ' IV V" V -d t ' tnrj" FLORIDA- 7MIAMI TO CHARLESTON Atlantic PMIAMI V ft Y 'CROOKED I V J ISLAND I HAVANA, Z -"-" -- ROUTE CP p A -VA "COURSE OF WU. , CUBA . ,Nr,;TON 9 MILES T JAMAICA EASTERN CUBA GALE TOLL GUT (Continued from First Pape.) to strike the United States , mainland. The course of the storm was believed to have been between Eastern Cuba and Haiti, which would make the Bahama Islands, several hundred miles east of Florida, in its path. me. Roosevelt In Charleston. En Route With President Roosevelt, Oct. 22 OP) Finding calmer seas after a couple of rough days, President Roosevelt headed into Charleston, S. C, harbor tonight for a auiet anchorage before de- , barking tomorrow. Traveling I through the Gulf Stream for most of the day, President Roosevelt and his party found the ride calmer. The President will remain Library Conference Is Planned Saturday Mrs. Walter A. Radford to Speak At Citizens' Meeting. Mrs. Walter A. Radford, trustee of the Louisville Free Public Library arrl staff member of WHAS, radiophone of The Courier-Journal and The Louisville Times, will be the principal speaker at the Citizens Library Conference at the University of Kentucky at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Her subject will be "A Citizen Looks At a Library Programme for Kentucky." Harold F. Brigham. librarian of 2 KILLED, 8 HURT IN DOCK STRIKE (Continued from First Page.) proach, was blocked for more than a mile eastward toward the city by halted trucks and automobiles whose occupants were curious to hear of the outcome of the encounter. All traffic on the main highway was delayed for more than an hour. Fourth Death. The Lake Charles boosted the toll to four I. L. A. strike fatalities since the no- hor ":Ci ri'inn? ordered vr. a , :C( r.vv n : th:.t rir.;' SPSS o r.r.."v. : : at r . an . J-.;-: : Sw '"Under J.; - S articles v, but at a Board of lions, wit of proriui sons cmp Iho depression, I1 foreclosure of a ; I had given the owner; opportunity to get relief. I j the time I have met the) 3or and the mortgagee.! ig them work out some plan (Associated Press Wirephoto. President Roosevelt and his party aboard the Cruiser Houston arrived in tliarlrstnn. S. C. Tiiesdav al'trr havinir nulilistaiicetl the northward-movintr hurricane by increasing speed and canceling plans ; automobile ride about Charleston! describe library conditions in and picketing was the Louisville Free Public Library j called at Gulfport October 1. The and president of the Kentucky! other fatalities were in New Or-Library Association, and Miss! leans and Port Arthur. Lena B. Nofcier, secretary of thej Lake Charles maritime interests Kentucky Library Commission,' just a few days ago signed a two-are scheduled to give addresses. iyear contract with the Louisiana Mr. Brigham will present the pro-1 Longshoremen's Association for aboard untij tomorrow afternoon j Ri'amme of legislation proposed by: handling deep sea cargo and the when he is scheduled to take an,he association and Miss Nofcier '. U L. A. sought to prevent the car- to fish off rooked Island. i wasn't so easy to raise money. jPoor little Happy, he just ran out of money and he had to fall back M benefit both of them!""'' "1S U1U " ho said. iKaid- nndler's bill at the 1330 i A rcadinS a copy of the lot-authorizing manufacture! tor- Jud-C 'Swi5C detlcd Ml' Chan' p plates and highway !dlcr "to Produce any letter ever n t-e State ReformatorJ scnt out b' Tom R1'ca or anybody the brunt of more peremptory in lone man tins NORTHWEST TERRITORY SAFE FOR ROOSEVELT VIEW OF OBSERVERS (Continued from First Tage.) rr.c ;,!-, pet circ vrt bore pr's frontal attack, the terms of this act," ope declared, "these : o sold, not in market, ripe to be fixed by the Charities and Correc- out regard to the ion. As a result per-row oved in private indus-; thrown out of employ-; t and many laborers lost their bepause they could not com-' :'.i convict labor under the instances. "r t bill further provided that; , -.1 convicts should be! one. Says Chandler I.irut. Governor. "Happy Chandler is the Lieutenant Governor.'' Judue Swooe sa.d. "If the Governor were to die;nmg doubIe shits- cost; tojiight, he'd be Governor tomor- with power to hire and fire. He could fire every man that got one of these letters, either directly or indirectly. If this letter is not an assessment, what in the world is it?'' he asked. "Now you laboring people who before boarding a train for Washington. Slipping in quietly at night, the Houston dropped anchor in midstream and it was some time before many were aware of the warship's arrival, several hours ahead of schedule. Meantime the city waited tu give its formal welcome home to the seafaring President. MILLS WIN TAX FIGHT. Minneapolis, Oct. 22 (UP) Thai Federal District Court today denied a Government petition to dismiss processing tax suits against the A.A.A. involving almost $10,-000.000. P the il idea set:" bod; i at th? rate of $1.25 r work. That gives the value Mr. on a :d m; Hi a day for you some Chandler work by an able- he said. s At Chandler. day Swope charged that Mr. C. w.-her failed to vote to bring the full crew bill, a railroad labor measure, out of the rules committee, and that he failed to assist in the passage of the car limit bill and the miners wash house bill. Tfte latter measure, he said, was favored by the United Mine Workers. As for the record of broken promises Judge Swope attributed to his opponent, he listed Chandler's platform promises of economy, tax-bought text books, rescue of the highway department from politics, divorce of the public schools from politics, removal of the Fish and Game Commission from politics, and his stand against assessing highway employes for political purposes. "He says he's for free text books.'' Judgo Swope said, "but he tried to adjourn the Senate before the free text hook appropriation was passed. Ben Johnson and Dan Talbott don't give a rap about free text books, and as long as Chandler is under their domination he doesn't cither. "He says he is for economy, but he presided over the Senate of talk about a man keeping his word," he continued, "what more do you want to convince you that this man Chandler hasn't kept his word and won't keep the promises he has made you? Why this letter alorrc is enough to convince you lie's not fit to be Governor." Judge Swope charged has opponent with a lack of appreciation in being elected Lieutenant Governor four years ago. "He wasn't thankful for that job," he said. "Oh, no, he would have to be elected Governor before he can serve you. Just look at these signs all over Kentucky fcjr proof. "Elect Chandler Gov- ir.e saies lax, trains carefully from embracing the disciples of the old order. In all of this territory, too, busi- ,ness is more or Jess booming because of the bettered state of the ! farmer and other factors. Factories in some instances are run- Mines are ac tive again. Farm implement dealers report greatly increased sales. New automobiles are taking the place of old ones. Bank loans are being made on a bigger scale to uuMiivbh. iwpoMLs nave- mcicaeu.:mendous and whose campaign ap-Railroad supply houses are ven-jpeal is potent, will put everything luring to broam purchases to rail- j he has into his fight against roads and are getting an unj expected lot of orders. Crops are the State. Programme arrangements are in charge of Miss Mildred Semmons, head of the department of library science at the University. The conference, which is a part of the annual educational conference conducted by the University, is a citizens' conference designed to bring together citizens interested in libraries, educators and librarians. rying out of the contract as a discrimination against the I. L. A. DESERT PATROL - V5 next year when the Presidential contest is decided. The arithmetic of this situation is as follows: Governor Olson, a two-fisted Liberal whose following is tre- good after last year's bad drouth. This does not mean that larger business interests here more than elsewhere, are not bittered against the Roosevelt ministration and, in many stances, propose to seize w the any in-hat- ernor ana repeal they read." Judge Swope then asserted that Mr. Chandler, as Lieutenant Governor, could have included repeal of the sales tax in his call for the special session last February, and could have co-operated with Governor Laffoon in repealing it at another special session following the September primary. He failed to do either, Judge Swope charged. The speaker dared his opposi- 1 iy pi i U m i t iiiothor' lief C f oucstions to him. declaring that: ' ,'s if they did he would write out a list of questions himself "that will jar Chandler's wisdom teeth out." "These httie committees have been going around asking me the reactionary Schall. He will be lined up, therefore, more with the National Democratic ticket than with the Republican. Although he may not go as far as he did in 11132 in espousing Roosevelt's candidacy, it is fairly certain that when the time comes he will point to the Presidential candidates and say in effect that, while the country knows Roosevelt's record, and can judge for itself, it certainly should know better than to take the Republican Old Guard back to its bosom. By that process. Olson is expected fully to do his part toward re-electing Roosevelt, and to receive the smaller measure of support the Minnesota Democrats can give him rather than make a dicker with the Minnesota G. O. ever hope is offered of electing a national administration that will govern the country again in accordance with, the notions of the czars of commerce and finance. Bankers and brokers, members of business luncheon clubs, and other prosperous citizens are shaking their heads dolorously, execrating the "crackpots" at Washington and more or less openly praying for the return of the good old days of Coohdge and Harding p. Only a third-party movement, and Hoover, although usually go-'now considered a remote possi--ing pianissimo when the name of hility, micht change this outlook, the predecessor of Franklin D..; Apart from this, however, the Roosevelt is mentioned. Lew Deal has a large intrinsic: Yet there is more restraint than , following of its own in Minne-in the East. "sola. There is dispute, in this Minneapolis department-s t o r e: connection, as to whether Gov-; heads, wiiose sales are beiny ernor Olson would be the cart or1 swelled by the pocketbooks of the horse in forwarding Roose-: farmers who not long ago did veit's chances. There is no dis- not need to bother with pocket- pute concerning the Governor's; ire not complaining over large following. He is a mighty much. Nor are implement dealers: man in. these parts, and so is Mr.j and automobile representatives Roosevelt. going out of their way to rail at I Senator Borah, as a candidate V "V - -w arst lf;valeif In Tax DoiJfrinjr 3Iove Hollywood, Oct. 22 (UP) William Randolph Hearst announced tonight through the film magazine "Variety," that he intends to close his immense San Simeon Ranch and leave Call- i fornia permanently, due to exces-j sive State and Federal taxation, j "It is utterly impossible for me1 to remain here and to occupy a place like San Simeon." the pub- lisher wrote the editor of the: magazine, "on account of Federal ; and State tax laws. j "California income tax law goes! to 15 per cent. Add this to Fed-! oral income taxes, and the New York taxes, plus many other taxes, and I find that over 80 per cent of my income will go in taxes in fact, it may be nearer 00 per cent." Dr. Payne Confined In State Hospital Ex-Morehead Teachers College President Adjudged Insane By Jury. The Cuurier-Journal Lexincton Bureau. Lexington, . Ky., Oct. 22. Dr. John Howard Payne, recently removed as prescient of Morehead State Teachers' College, was confined in Eastern State Hospital here today following a lunacy hearing before a Rowan County jury last night, County Judge C. E. Jennings signed the court order after a verdict was returned by a jury. Two Morehead physicians. Dr. G. C. Nickell and Dr. Everett D. Blair, testified Dr. Payne was subject to moods of violence, and HAYS SPEAKS AT RISK MEETING Fire Insurance Representa tives Begin Convention At Lexington. The Ccnirirr-Joiirnal L-xip.Klon Bureau. Lexington. Ky., Oct. 22. G. C. Hays, Louisville, insurance and tax manager of the Federal Land jBank there, addressed representatives of the Kentucky Mutual and j Co-operative Fire Insurance Association at its twenty-ninth an-jnual meeting today at the Phoenix j Hotel here. He said farmers of j Kentucky, Tennessee, Indiana and I Ohio, through their co-operative national larm Joan associations, own $11, -156,000 of the capital stock of the Federal Land Bank at Louisville, with $0,892,000 still remaining in the ownership of the united states ircasury. a t- t-i.. ... . - nAK 1 T.K T. ..... . ( " J . :rs x-nuiu. vUiiil Jitill, -U liliitUIl, 3iaiS One of Ethiopia's regular troop- president of the asociationt pre-ers, uniformed in European man- sided at the opening sessions. The ner, rides his camel on patrol of convention opened with a wcl- 5 .', 0- V X X " -'-. .' i the desert south of the Jijiga-Harar front, through which an Italian force under General Gra-ziano is reported advancing". . coming addresses by William B. Gess, assistant City corporation counsel, representing the City of Lexington. Response was made bv Senator William Mehler, Louisville. The session was attended by more than 200 representatives of (Continued from First Page.) j twenty-three mutual insurance left for Dessve. about 175 miles : companies operating in Kentucky. HAILE SELASSIE DENIES 'ATROCITIES' BY ITALY1 iioi thcast of Addis Ababa, to com--mand a great concentration of troops there. The troops are expected to move to the northern OUie L. Jiurst. Lexington, manager and secretary of the Hurst Home Insurance Company, spoke on the necessity for a uniform front after Haile Selassie Dessve next week. goes to; policy tuals, for Kentucky farm mu-and Dr. V. "N. Walgrcn, Washington, senior agricultural Ethiopian Victory Reported. economist with the Department of Addis Ababa, Oct. 22 (UP) A, Agriculture, spoke on "What the runner from headquarters of De- Farm Credit Administration Ex- , , Tj , . -,T-i , 4 -u, pects of the Farm Mutual Insur- jazmatch Habte Mikael tonight:1 , ance Companies. reported the death of nearly the,' Mn Hurst prc?idcd at a dinner entire garrison of a small Italian! ;n connection with the convention advance post in Ogaden, on the tonight at the Phoenix Hotel. gave the opinion his condition southern front. was apparently the result of thej The Italians attempted use of drugs. Dr. Payne under- one of Mikael's went an operation last year, and but fell victims ;he had suffered from ill healta ; recently. : Dr. Payne did not attend the ' proceedings in court, after the : physicians advised against it. Dr. Joe Moore, interne at thePattie Prof, to trap dean raiding parties, tuie of their own of A George Roberts, assistant of the College of Agricul-and head of the Department ironomv at the University of strategy. Kentucky, spoke on 'sou and civ- Fast-moving Ethiopian con- ilization." tingents advanced on the camp,! Other speakers were Dr. Wal-and the Italians evacuated the grcn. O. M. Farnngton, head of heavily-mined position as if in the State A.A.A. office at the confusion. In their haste a de- Kentucky Agricultural Expcri- irigger, setting; ment Station; C. J. Bradley of the ; and killing Department of Farm Credits and A. Clay Hospital, Richmond, also fender tripped a . . Mc-Kf.H nc tn iho mpnTai conui- ott ia pyn nsii IKMPIia iMarlV irilial Uinn nr rir Tnvnf 'r.onrlv ihP entire Italian force. : Marketing at the University, anl TIiniKrli 'siiofL-s (Zn On' Before being elected president; The dispatch did not say how: Prof. Thompson R. Bryant of the Ti i m ' I? on ,nf of the college, Dr. Payne had 'many Italians were killed but it; College of Agriculture faculty, iieiena, Aion., Oct. 2 (L1 ) ; , . j A , i .i : ,. . , , . . . ." " cervea as superinieiiuem ui luc-jv. as assurnea ine-ie were ixo niuie Relief agencies worked tonight tor. , , 1 , , m j i., . , , -... . Richmond city school system and, than fifteen. -, , in a similar capacity at MajMille. Lmperor II lit: m iuiun.1 i..--iuviit rif Ihp ' rr-c,A, 1 n "Mi Mua,v" Kentucky Educational Association. , fighting beside him. in Helena while to rock the city. ; Two quakes of moderate in-f tensity late today brought the to- ; tal of recorded tremors to 3C4,. according to W. E. Maughan. , Weather Bureau meteorologist. , Twenty-two of these came after! midnight Mondav. desnite a six- i hour interval from 4 to 10 a.m. today when none was felt. Business was nearly back to normal and only a few blocks in the business district were restricted to pedestrian traffic. ile Selassie .eal's wife, sent who a isi i PASSAMAQUODDY FUND ALLOTMENT CUT IN HALF (Continued from First Tape.) The Morehead board of regents, j Unconfirmed reports from the lively th; at a meeting held here several left flank of the Ethiopian north-1 agencies weeks ago, elected Prof. Harvey A. Babb, superintendent of Mount Sterling schools to , succeed Dr. Payne. i the Sudan border projects. Lieut. Near Named ern line near said several hundred warriors broke discipline and hurled themselves against strongly fortified Italian positions. Many were killed in the suicidal gesture and their leader. Dcjazmatch Ayeleu. was wounded. A doctor flew to Frankfort. Ky., Oct. 22 iP' the northwestern sector to per- Mcmbers of the State Highway form an emergency operation Commission today accepted an in- .upon .-vyeieu m an etiort to save vitation to attend a community his life. j celebration at Carrollton on No-j These reports were denied by; vember 7, when the Kentucky the Government. ! t allotments carrying out on which to other It e a v y $900,000,003 Road Boilv to Attend j Bridge Dedication nil.- llll-M t : mi s oi..-iuii l.ui ,, ;j iiih.,1 qUCMlUIl, lit: u:i.l. .'iwuj signed bv out-of-town citizens. Kentuckv ever had, and con tributed Ivis share by appointing twenty-nine more Senate em- . ploycs 1h:m the Constitution provides. He tells you he's for taking politics out of the Fish and Game Commission, but he approved and signed the bill putting it in politics. He tells you he's in favor of talking politics out of the highway department, but lie voted to put it in the hands of Ben Johnson and eight other partisan Demo-j crats. And when was that department more tyrannical than under the domination of Ben Johnson?" Judge Swope asked. ; Letter I.. Target. i A letter from Democratic headquarters suggesting that ad-j ministration employes contribute j to the Chandler campaign was' ctcd by Judge Swope au a contradiction of Mr. Chandler's It looked like all the signers are always out of town. It's nothing in the world but a bunch of grafters trying to protect their graft. "But you haven't noticed any more questions since this assessment letter came out. Oh, no. They're not going to ask me anymore questions now. I dare them to,'' he said. Judge Swope will speak tomorrow morning at Jackson, and in Winchester at night, he will go into Wester for a three-da v tour beginning at Hawesville in the afternoon and at Owens'ooro at night. the New Deal. It is true that millers in the Minneapolis sector have joined at last in the attempt to upset A.A.A., which is looked upon by most farmers, dairymen to some extent excepted, as an economic boon. But outcries against Washington in this area do not roach the shrill key noted in the East. ; It is still possible for a captain ! of industry hereabouts to confide j that while his "connections" do j not permit him to be friendly, it may be just as well if President Roosevelt is re-elected. Survey- FIIil iihotmii!hi1,iiI River Bridge on U. S. Highway 42 Capture of the fortified village a,, T . , T ,, 'from Louisville to Covington is of Gjdle, an important step V. il, ,.I.:l,-,r,.. ;,a-, aim uuh.i.iuiim(ui;..(,j nc -tnll-frce- snnn tmrai-H nmnritinn nf (Inrihi It-'I ititr li LIK V , lilltllil. Liiaiit-C T- t m i ;H.Ul.UH-U 10 .v. . . . . . , , w . , ... ... wujuuwj VI. w V'l tl 1 til , , . - , fl-ir. ,-.,,tll- ;!-0Un-.v J-'lr JjOaia luesaay ap-l Holpaatinn nf Carroll Coimtv 1 imnm-tnnt V.ih North Dakota. In Wisconsin,! C? ? h ' 'citizens, headed by F. B. Adcock, . base, was reported in Exchange; La: e a: supermienaent oialtended today's meeting of the : Telegraph d Mercenary ultaii; OIoI w 11 ere it is understood the La; ' " " "ilIilt,lucl','"ii attended todays Foilctte's and the New Deal have Dunman.ri' i-utenant xearcommission and invited the com-a tentative understanding, Borah's ;s a member of the 325th Observa-i mi?sl0ncrs: to take part in the candidacv would make for em- tlon boiuaaron. Reserves, quartered celebration. November 7 will be barrassment. Governor Landon's on tne licld- Hc succeeds the late : celebrated as "J. Lyter Donald-candidacv probably would not Co1; Hcnr-V w- Rogers. json Day" in Carroll County in change the situation j The hoard re-elected Addison honor of Chairman J. Lyter Don- No other Republican potentiali--w- Lce' Jr- chairman and Roger ialdson of the Highway Commis- tv reallv figures right now in this, upp. sccieiary, ior tne eigmnision. area, hut Borah's candidacv either-J'car- Davis W. Fairleigh was as a Republican nominee or as an with the cat: Ethiopians -or wounded. ispatches. tribesmen under the Dinle were credited tuie in which twenty cere reported killed ould have been unspent, though obligated, by the end of the fiscal year also would be trimmed. The rivers and harbors reductions wiped out one project, a $393,000 allotment for dredging the Shrewsbury River between Highlands and Long Branch. N. J., dav before bids were to have been opened. Aubrey Williams, acting W.P.A. Administrator, coincidentally renewed his prediction that the $4,000,000,000 programme would hold to its delayed schedule of ting relief administrations in the great majority ot states during November. Independent remote. There is no present is considered very Davis W. Fairlei named vice chairman for the fifth , time. Thursday, ing the lists of Republican possi-!lhe Mont:ma nilook t0 n Kentucky abilities and "impossioihties, the , that the Njw Dcal can , element "nj indicate I be bested !in that State. South Dakota is I i regarded to be snugly Democratic,-, d"idate n;:nkq in top n mn-noworen ma-. ""- GUILD PICKETS New York, Oct". 22 :s to stop political assessed to keep politics out of ,lic schools. came right here to this " Judge Swope said, "with ie tears as big as tennis hhg down his checks and 13 off this ro.-trum, talking! i " ; higiiway era-1 Then down at Lawrence-j ? stood up and got religion everybody could see him. periU.-d and joined the prorrns! men's the oui iij cour.'.y. crocoo: b.ilN r, boucci: pi'""cs. bur- h v. i'.cre He re t.r.. .i. "Bu. ere th cold winds blew, f, :v:-: :". :i cao:e and H,,jjpy fell lrovi g-acc. Before the baptismal w t'.:-: got dry behind his ears he v.. is .i';g;rg in toe same old way. He'd run up and down this State ail .-prlng and summer cussing Sales, Tax Tom and Ruby and the Cher naif el' his party. And when h" " t !Kniv:i..ied, he found it FREED. fP) Seven men and two women members of ihe newspaper guild arrested last Friday while picketing the plant of the Amsterdam News, Negro weekly, were discharged today when Magistrate Overton Harris brought about an agreement between the guild and the publishers. hine of Judge W. W. Howes, now THE WEATHER average conservatve is sometimes willing to admit that it will take a good dcal more than the Consti tution to overcome the hold the ! President has upon the plainer jFirst Assist:int p0mnstPr Gen-, of Pepple. -vul. North Dakota offers one un- . Politically, scary talk about the certainty the fact that Former I - , ' Constitution and the "Fundament- republican Governor Langer, als of Democracy" is not always convicted of alleged levving of "A - god eitciuctte in a region that long ,mi,",,i nccnmic in w,nn.tinn W il!l . v V . .A . iUIKlb, Willi 111S Cclbl. t? somewhere m now on appcaI- has bcen indict- v od again during the last few davs vkr on a lesser charge, making it pos-sihle that this potent campaigner will attain the status of political Norman Thomas to Give Address Tonijjht Norman Thomas. Socialist can- Purchasinj; Agents Guests At Dinner New Fire Insurance I!an Is Tssne In Suit for President will address pon sored by the Socialist The Cpnner-Jo'omal Frankfort Bureau. Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 22. Thej General Insurance Comnanv of Members of the Purchasing1 America, of Seattle, filed suit to-! Agents' Association of Louisville day in the Franklin Circuit Court! were guests at a dinner and "open 1 seeking establishment of the right! house" Tuesday night held by the to selT three and five-v ear term : inort i , . . rt -j ; hi iio ana (lttice Kninnment Lomnanv at ns.firp iritTimnrn nnrUr nmii -.: 3. 1 .ii.u.umvv wvii till CllllltldliV.liIl;-Vtl. a meeting salesrooms. 119 S. 4th. as their i nromiiim nlan i r, Wn 1n 'an. the Louisville local! regular October meeting. August; The Irxtition. filed bv Finlev F !tin wpj non-..fficiah He is cn Cliinese Officials Greet Dern In Visit to Nanking Nanking. Oct. 23 (Wednesday) .T) Chinese officialdom in larga numbers today greeted George H. Dern. the United States Secretary of War first American Cabinet member to visit China's capital. Guided by Ambassador Nelson T. 'Johnson, the Secretary toured this fast growing political center and had luncheon with Minister of War Ho Ying-Chin. Tonight he will be honored at a : reception given by Premier wans ") :r hu;.." A ::;, I :.,o. H'llfaio. : Csto. I:! C:i:c: C;iu-::,:,.,-, iii:i4.-. r Pa' ril )0'.' U"!irr. ( Dp u cut. Dot D.::,i'tl. of nui: . i ! i ,i : , mum and ni ; Uciourr jii'.ium trm-. ax : v. pn! . - l"r H. ii I. . ''2 i Or.;t K:.:i. Main S Y0I3H SUASAHTEE ot rmu y a ' i., ! Vt rMl. Tf-XcS Mr r n , I . Moil a, iron. S. ) K-'ll.-ns Cuv. Mo. .iu il! I'-nii. I.i't.- Rocic. Aik. !.i:ilisvilir. Kv. i!il , , If :inr: v. A in. Oi , i r: Kv it : t f " I T'i ' 11 . ( iW S.---.-s'.' ta nr. Mirh. Mo Miss v n ETOROLOO ii r-.Tiin ,-f S. Sip. Mr fspnneftrid Vick-biitc. Willis. i ' ni'niir'rr Tfn.rria iir h;i",h, 1 r:i:nrrrt:;.: i .lb , Pfi ro.r.: (-4 8K 4S a 4:i 8 III hi 46 4 .'"3 : 8 '''i ' 'i "8 as ,4 TO ago apparently aeciueci uieie was -witti PAY. A. something "screwy the set up of things. Corporation domination is s"ome-j thing most States in this area have : shaken off. Minnesota, which used ;to be governed, according to all j accounts, by a combination of; ! railroad, milling, steel and other interests, is as footloose a State politically as there is in the Union. It was in the Dakotas that the Farmer-Labor movement, which, was soon to replace a major party: "in Minnesota, was started. Wisconsin pioneered in Progressive principles and wears no political'; collar other than that of the La Folates. Montana claims to have progressed far from the old days when copper magnates decided as to whom to send to the United States Senate. i Politically, the Farmer-Laborites ; are dominant in Minnesota which 1 is one of the reasons why Mr. ' Roosevelt is expected to carry ' Minnesota again. Mr. Roosevelt 5f martyrdom. On the whole, however, only one other factor stands out. While it is conceded the old-line Republican organization in Minnesota and the other States is at low ebb, some of the G. O. P. leaders believe that enables them to start from scratch and make a real campaign on "fundamentals.'' They admit they have a lot of building to do, but they are counting upon what it takes to buy building materials. That the chief extent of their hopes the present time. 31r. Thomas lucky honoring precede a radio WAVE and his tarty at p.m. ;Krieg, Jasper, Ind., was the prm-; Gibson!, Jr., Louisville, named Wednesday atlcipal speaker. He was introduced j McKay Reed, State Insurance the Woman'si by W. P. Kelly, president of the Commissioner, defendant. It asked Club. 'equipment firm. A M. Forrester,! for declaratory judgment and an Arthur S. , president of the association, pre- injunction to restrain him from Kling, party sided. The meeting, held as the denying the company the right to State, secretary,, fiist of a series of visits planned sell the policies in question. Mr. will preside at by the purchasing agents to Gibson said an opinion of the At- the Uednesday various industrial firms of the night meeting. 'city, was attended by approxi-W. A. Sandefur,.mately fifty members of tne as-Robards, Social-' sociation and employes of the ist candidate for equipment firm. Governor, will ! introduce Mr.!rv Js Held Victor Thomas. A dm-, y " ti t t r ner at The Kcn- III Moyil Vole Coillesl Mr. Thomas will! Frankfort. Kv.. Oct. 22 ?; tin- interview over; holding judgment of Fiovd Cir-Woman's Club cuit Court, the Kentuckv Court of a.m. Thursday he!,w,Cals adiudsed Mel Petrv the route to Manila for inauguration of the new Philippines Commonwealth Government. 1SSF torncy General held the plan legal, but that Commissioner Reed public has refused to accept the ruling, struck NEGRO ARRESTED. Robert McGrudcr, Negro, 36. of 1625 W. Chestnut,-was arrested at 6:40 p.m. Tuesday on charges of ult and battery and destroying property. His automobile Robert Snyder. 14, of 412 : i equiring that full premiums for S. Clay, at I the entire term of such policies hit a fire be paid in advance by the in-', suffered a jsured. i ankle. 5th and 15 roadway, and alarm box. The boy slight injury to his right speech. At 11 win aaaress a convocation oi uni-: Democratic nominee for State versity of Louisville students in Representative in the Ninetv-third the Playhouse on Belknap Cam- District, composed of Floyd pus. ine "socialist leaaer is county. Lexington The Socialist is scheduled to speak at atj and Berea Thursday and night. afternoon .1-0 .(18 .'.0 .(,) .00 carrk d vote of Hoover. 12i),(i0u lie itc in 1932 with a Bostonians Vote to Picket Italian Consulate At Peace Conference G00.808 against 303,059 for, It would take a shift of! Boston, Oct. 22 OP) A peace; vainly to stop the amendment but, votes a change of mind meeting in fashionable Trinity under rules of the meeting, rising on the part of more voters than Church was thrown into an up-'. votes ruled. Among those to pro-any expert now will concede to roar here tonight when a bloc of; test passage were Rev. George CAL DATA. Louis -,- Moo AND OCT. V.9" 64 .ioy Cloi.ils I'liLcirii ts3s. '30' 8- ON. be possible, to turn the State back to the Republicans. But the Fanner-Labor angle is tins: Gov. Floyd Olson, now serving has third term, has announced his candidacy for Senator against Senator Tom Schall, the blind Republican who is perhaps the G. O. P. MEETINGS. An open meeting in the interest of the State, county and city Republican tickets will be held in the Crystal Ballroom of the Brown Hotel at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, it was announced by Mrs. E. 11. Bris-tow, chairman of the Women's Division of the Republican organization. Speakers listed are Mrs. Marvin N. Darnell, Frankfort, with the , speakers bureau of Republican 0 -c 1 3 Tfm: T- opposition and Lyman Paine, a descendant ot ; .Mc. .... one of the signers of the Declara-, irldlliM,u' i"'";'-'1 -' ', tion of Independence, Mrs. Paul uai-i- "" -'"- -".--'-.- -'. W. Kelscy, president of tiie ! or : " (4 was once th.e preacher to CENTS .J-... -icr N'a;-p'i' 't: :. r. : :.-De:: .lit .ire Departure Co.. since March "1.. -.68 J.09 most vitriolic of ail known sailers of the New Deal. OI now sometimes critical of the Roosevelt Administration, is con- Brooks ccgcci to be a neavy lavonte, at- there. though some allowance is made,; The meeting was called to corn local parlance, for Schall's al-, ordinate peace activities in Bos-icged ability to vote ail the chip-.ton and plan demonstrations dur-munks in Northern Minnesota., ing Armistice week. 200, overcame ail forced passage of a resolution to picket tiie Italian Consulate as a protest against the Ethiopian War. Matthew W. Bullock, Negro Massachusetts Parent-Teacher member of the State Board of Association, and Mrs. Jessica Parole and president of the Com- Henderson, society woman, munity Church, who served as; The meeting was sponsored by chairman, said the resolution was the American League Against War Refreshments will be date T as- introduced by a .Communist. :and Fascism, the Community on,: Rev. Arthur Lee Kinsolving is Church, the Women's Interna- ector of the church and Phillips tional League for Peace and Free dom and the Greater Boston Stu-dnts' Committee for Peace and Freedom. Mrs. Kelsey declared her organization would not support such a move and insisted her registra- Olson and Schall will fight it out Several prominent persons tried; tion card be returned to her. man. served. Judge J. J. Kavanagh, candi for Lieutenant Governor, and Harrison are scheduled to speak at a Republican rally at Swiss Hall, Preston and Lynn, at 8 p.m. Wednesday night, under auspices of the Ever Ready Republic?" Club. Other meetings arranged, all to start at 3 p.m., are: Shacfrr's , Hall, 27th and Portland Ave.; 2115 1 Eddy; 7th and Algonquin Park- j way; Jefferson, between J; ckon and Preston; Hancock and Finzcr, 1 and 12th and Oldham. Your Bank i 1 t i i i affords Convenience and Safety for your Valuables in its Strong Vaults Use Your Berth The Louisville Trust Company Fifth and Market titer 'end c:j 5j-vr . rrD!AI. RLSEKVE Jj i . y tfc m

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