The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 19, 1939 · Page 1
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 19, 1939
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DaUy Readers More Ontario Couty reader* than ·ay other Ontario County paper. TheWeattw Wertera New Y fair toalffht an* Thin*?;' chance in tentpnwtain. . - Established in 1797. Vol. 11---No. 107. CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1939. Single Copy, 3 FDR DROPS NEUTRALITY REVISION DEMAND WPA Lacks Powers to Restore Cut WASHINGTON (IP) -- Attorney General Murphy today ordered a federal grand jury investigation of the Minneapolis WPA strike situation. He ordered it following an investigation by the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Victor E. Anderson, United States district attorney at St. Paul, Minn., was directed to convene the grand jury. (By The Associated Press) The 130-hour work month for WPA employes, in President Roosevelt's opinion, can be changed only by an act of Congress revising the new relief law. Mr. Roosevelt told reporters in Washington yesterday it was his off-hand judgment that except Iran unusual emergency WPA Commissioner Harrington has no authority to waive the requirement, which caused widespread strikes of skilled relief workers last week. j AFL leaders had argued that the law gava Harrington authority to restore the prevailing hourly wage scale for skilled workers. Harrington reported that 32.5821 workers had been dismissed f o r ! staying away from their jobs five ! days during the walkouts. He said i the number on strike yesterday was j 26,511 or fewer than one-third the · number out five days previously. I The Workers Alliance, a union of j WPA employes, went ahead, however, with its plans for a nationwide protest tomorrow against the j new law. David Lasser. president,] said there would be a general stop-1 page of work and parades in many j cities. i Lasser said also that the Alliance members now on strike would re-; turn to work provided those who, had been dismissed were reinstated. | In Minneapolis, scene of violence j in connection with the WPA strikes j there appeared a division of opinion among the workers on the question of returning to their jobs. Chester Watson, state president of the Workers Alliance, said, "the strike will go on." White collar workers, however, appealed to Gov.. Harold Stassen of Minnesota to re- I open the projects closed last week after Mayor George E. Leach said police could not be responsible for maintaining order at the projects. Mayor Leach received word from j WPA headquarters in Washington j yesterday that policing the projects | was the city's responsibility and; that WPA operations would be sus- j pended where violence threatened. | In Philadelphia, the AFL bui.ti- ing trades council ordered an extension of the walkout of union employes to include those on all government-financed jobs. Navy Divers Clear Debrfe From Squalus PORTSMOUTH. N. H. -- Deciding to leave the original salvage j plan virtually unchanged, except to increase the number of pontoons from seven to 10. the navy ordered divers down today to speed the wort: of clearing "debris" for the j nest effort to raise the ill-fated submarine Sq«al«s and her 26 dead. The "Beard of Stra!?!ry" -- .' dozrn officers and experts -- reached the decision on salvapc plans j last, night after hearing two divers j report.'that the sunken $-3,000.000: craft lay practically on an even keel and apparently in pood condition despite the second dis»stro«s : plunpe which ended Ihr first lifting effort last Thursday. i Rear Admiral Cyrus W. Col". - roannwndant of the Portsmouth Navy Yard and director of salvage j operations. s?.i(3 six pontoons wouM 3c aUac'ned to the flooded stern I and four to the bow. wnidl t h c ; divers - Henry Fryc and Lieutenant J. K. Morrison -- reported apparently rrmaine-d unflrodrd. : Corrigan Weds Boyhood Sweetheart --*. On the first anniversary cf his "wrong way" flight to Ireland, Douglas Corrigan took his bride, his childhood sweetheart, pretty Miss Elizabeth Marvin. Here the flier gets the first piece of cake from a piate held by his bride at the reception which followed the wedding in San Antonio, Texas. WORLD'S FAIR FIRES MANY IN ECONOMY MOVE NEW YORK (/Pi --The New York World's Fair has dismissed several hundred employes -- including members of its colorfully clad information cops -- in an economy move dictated by failure of attendance to come up to expectations. Officials of the S155.000.000 enterprise, the largest exposition in history, also are offering bargain day tickets this week-end and are considering reducing the admission fee from 75 to 50 cents. The Fair declined to announce the exact number of workers dismissed, but the information service cut was put unofficially at 250. A further cut of between 500 and 500 in the operations personnel hs.;; been made, the New York Times said. President Grover Whalen said the staff reduction was in line with budget requirements ami would not diminish service to visitors. A skeleton staff of 50 was retained in the information department. '/We must adhere to good business principles and keep our staff within the limitations . of a businesslike budget." Whalen .-aid in explaining the reductions. Officials declined comment on reports that 1.000 or more of the Fair's 7.000 employes would be left out. Most of the dismissed information officers were college men selected from 5.000 applicants. They reccived $30 n week and were granted a week's dismissal pay. A group of 30 or more, protesting the loss of their jobs, yanked the cold braid from their resplendent blue and yellow uniforms yesterday and waded 100 yards tlroUsr. a 5w pool on the Fair's main avenue, in a veiling, hooting shirt-J^il parade. Visitors applauded -- thinking it. part of the .show. Federal, State Probe Centers .On Louisiana Large Oil Industry NEW ORLEANS f/P;--Louisiana's $100.000,000 a year oil business, fourth largest of any state, was spotlighted . today in broadening federal and state inquiries. A special investigator sent here from Washington, continued his "hot oil" study as State Treasurer A. P. Tugwell released a statement saying most drillers had to purchase machinery and supplies through a Houston. Tex., firm which got a 10 per cent commission. The investigator was Clifford Howland. sent here by Secretary of Interior Harold Ickes. He left New Orleans, reportedly tc bt t ;i:i im inquiry in Shreveport. 25 CONVICTED IN BUFFALO'S AFFAIRS PROBE Official Urges Czechs To Follow German Aims PRAGUE r/pi -- Dreams of resurrection of the old Czech Republic received new official discouragement today as George Havelka. minister of transportation of the protectorate government, urged his Czech Co-Nationals to adapt themselves to German aims rather than nourish "unfounded hope*-" Havelka spoke over the radio -in a nationwide appeal -- to combat, a widespread whinnering campaign which has accused the Bohemia- Moravia- protectorate government of failing: to defend rights oi Czechs against. Germans energetically encuyh. Czech political circles interpreted HavcJka's appeal to Mipport the "realistically thinking" protectorate government a:- another attempt of Czech officials workinc under German authority to unite the population ill cooperatior with the Reich. BUFFALO (fi -- An extraordinary Grand Jury investigation of Buffalo City affairs today had added two convictions to bring the total to 25 convictions out of 68 persons or corporations indicted ouriiig a 20-months inquiry. They we're Sam Guadagna. gro- aer, and Joe Eurgio, cafe manager. who pleaded guilty to reduced charges of second" degree perjury. Burgio was- remanded to jail to await sentence July 31 and Guadagna was released in $5,000 bail I pending sentence at the same time. i They were among 21 persons I named in indictments returned i Monday. Seven of the 21 have not [been yet arraigned. j Former Police Commissioner James W. Higgins and former Democratic County Chairman Frank i J. carr. indicted on charges of conspiracy to obstruct enforcement of gambling laws, entered innocence pleas and were free on S2500 bail each. Also indicted on the conspiracy charge. Police Captain James Me Donald and Lieutenants George A. D. Knoll and Martin J. Mulligan ' entered pleas of innocence and were j released on bail. { Of five others named in ti.c «iiiio conspiracy indictment. Matthew i llv.yer likewise pleaded imocu: 1 : ..r/d ·von bail freedom. j Three police officers indicted on ] charges of bribery and accepting Jap Forces Stalled In 2 Provinces SHANGHAI t.V) -- Ci-.ine.se military reports from the deep interior i old today of major success against Japanese forces long stalemated in Hupeh and Shansi provinces, the present main theaters of combat in the two-year-old Japanese-Chinese war. These advices said a big scale battle was in progress in Southeastern Shansi province, scene of intermittent hostilities since the first weeks of the war. The Chinese reported that their foe had lost 7,000 men there in the past fortnight. On the other front, about 100 miles west of Hankow, the Chinese reported they were pushing the invaders back from the Han river which they had been trying to cross since a few weeks after the Oct. 26 fall of Hankow. The Japanese drive westward through Hupeh province had been directed at Shasi and Ichang, important mid-Yangtze ports upriver from Hankow. The Shansi campaign has been aimed at various times at crossings of the Yellow river southward into Honan province for a junction with forces along the Lunghai railway and westward for an invasion of Shansi province. Charge British Attack It was impossible to confirm the latest Chinese reports but it had long been apparent that the Japanese were stalled in Shansi and Hupeh. The latest development in Japanese -. British friction in China-a Japanese charge that a (British soldier on the outskirts of Shanghai bayonetted a Chinese railway crossing employe -- brought the j threat of an anti--British boycott 1 from the Japanese operators of the i war - commandeered Central China : Railways. They said they might I refuse 'railway facilities to Britons ! and British goods. i Japanese military authorities ] joined railway officials in accus- ] ing the soldier of "lunging at and : stabbing without provocation our I employe, which is evidence of cal! lous bad faith'' and '"constitutes, in effect, interference with the ' duties of those engaged in con- i strutting the new order in East i Asia."' j The British military called the ! charges "utter rubbish." TsklTsk! Nazis Now Condemn Fashions In Feminine Hat Styles BERLIN /P) -- Das Schwarze Korps. organ of the elite S. S. Blackshirt Guards, poured scorn today on women's styles, especially in hats, as a wasteful "foreign swindle." With an apology for invading the field of feminine fashion magazines, Das Schwarze Korps declared: "German women should learn that one puts a dress aside when it is worn out or no longer is suited to her age -- not when it becomes 'out of fashion.' " The publication found particularly distasteful "advertising magicians" who convince women that to be beautiful they have to obtain "models being ballyhooed right now." This leads not only to a j change in mode four times a year, ' but also between seasons, it observed. "As a result they put a Brazilian plover or an Australian miniature stork on some kind of faeer pad and sell this desecration of nature as the 'last word' of the hat making art at outrageous nrices." Roosevelt Hints Vote on Fight to Repeal Arms ·av 1 . BRITISH ENVOY VIEWS POLISH DEFENSE UNITS WARSAW I/Pi -- Major-Gene-:;l Sii Edmund Ironside, inspector general of British overseas forces. today began an inspection oi' various j branches of the army which Poland I hr.lds for any German attempt t o j take the Free City of Uanxig r,i;d Pomorze the Polish corridor i . | Ironside 7 .vas expected to spend .Uvo more clays in Warsa'.v. conferring with military leader.- and getting personally acquainted, with Ihej Polish army. After that he will tour iiidustrial areas south of Warsaw. He flew from London on Monday. Polish cavalry units v;crc turned) cut. today for exercises 'oefore the ' visitor. This branch is one of the raost unusual weapons ir. modern irJlitary organization. Poland has some 40 regiments of ca airy numbering 40,000 men. There has been some sU-rcad that the Polish army is "icp-heavy" in this respect and tl;at| the" cavalry strength is inconsistent j \vith the modern trend to\va-d' r.:Echar,ized equipment. WASHINGTON (JP)--A White House aide said today that President Roosevelt would have to call a special session of Congress to act on neutrality legislation should a crisis develop in Europe after adjournment. The statement came from Stephen Early, Mr. Roosevelt's press secretary. When asked whether the President was going to take the neutrality issue to the ! country Early replied: ] "I'm certain of one thing:, that from the time Congress adjourns until it reconvenes in January the President will pray as never before in all his life that there will be no new crisis in Europe.' 1 WASHINGTON UP) -- Piesident Roosevelt, reluctantly accepting the advice of Senate leadere to abandon. iiis demand for neutrality icvisioc at this session, was represented today as prepared to take his fight for repeal of the arms embargo to the country. The president left this definite impression with a group whidi gathered around him last night in at: upstairs study, of House, discussed tlie situation, and finally pefsua^etl pifn and Secretary Hull, that ". has no disposition to spend a. or more debating neutr»lity l tion. .:."" ' After arguing Uiat the-- ftilure to act would weaken- United States' influence in preserving world peace, the president brifie up the extraordinary three^hour conference just before midnight. No Neutrality; , comment i The Democratic anH chieftains who attended . s , . was a definite understanding' there would be no Senate move on neutrality until the/ next i«s»ian. Adjournment of Congress is expected in two or three- weeks?- *-:·«·' ;^H" : The president's tatentlqjr tff'UBe liis fight to the country; '(rcnfcr^s explained, was voiced during a te»t- ed discussion with Senator -Borah (K-Idaho), a leadtag" the administration's Action Expected HSINKING. Manchoukuo 1.4*1 -Army and civil authorities engaged today in conferences on recent Soviet, air raids on Manchoukuoan rail centers, were expected to decide tomorrow on future action. The army was preparing for possible military activity beyond the scope of the present fighting along the outer Mongolian - Manchou- kuoan border. Ulan Bator, capital of the Soviet- ized outer Mongolia, had not yet replied to a week-end protest by Manchoukuo against the aerial incursions. No time limit had been specified for the reply. In the week ending last Sunday there were four Soviet air raids. nwiul fees entered ir.nocer-.cc ^ and were released :-r. bonu ! TREASURY REPORT ! WASHINGTON '.-I')--The position | of the treasury on July 17: Receipts. I SH.H4.033.06: 'expenditures. S27.71G.- i 737.56: net balance. $2.723577.426.40. PIES OF INJURIES BUFALO '/Pi -- Frank L. Cryer ;sn insurance company executive, died yesterday in a Buffalo Mercy i hospital of injuries he suffered Saturday in an automobile accident which took the life of Riley H. Parker of East Aurora. A«f'#n«f Safriy Council \ Rochester AFL Probes CIO Invasion of Ranks ROCHESTER '/I'l -- Tniz cJSy'*. Ameriran Federal ion of Labor Unions invc-^i^a-tftJ today rennrts ol Crni:r«y-. o' induslrwl jjivjiMon ol lairir ranks. At tlhe same timr. of the AFL groups, said Jheir members had a^rcecS 1« rcluse Io vork -i\-i1h sny huildint 1 . "rii^rsHv-i ·ivho do not carry a Irdrrnlion card. Ho House. O1O lieid rrprescnLa- 1ivf in coarse oi t h r nr'vly former] ConMrvction Workers Union, me^n-ivl-^lc. said .-rveral ol its members v-err lorm^rly affiiiatrd ?.'ith three loral AFL Unions. Ihf Hnist- inc Ensinerrs. Bin'lth'np Mfitcrial Drivers and Common laborers. Benes Optimistic Over IL S. Public Opinion LONDON ' -- Former President Eduarri Rrnf-s of Czccho-SlovaT:ia asserted today on arriving from America that "public opinion in the United States makes me entirely optimistic" about the world situation. E\presint' plf-asurf wiih receptions ftiveii him thf-rf he added' "I am confident Czecho-Slovakaa will one day shake off the- shackles of Fascism and become free again." Police Without Clues In Woman's Kidnaping NORTHAMPTON. Mflxs . '.r -Fear lor ihe witty oi .Mrs. Ben)!··*· Bcc.k-.vi1h. 27. allrccdly kidiwned by her divorced Jmslvntl mnwjrlrd 1o- riay ivhcn police reported more than 3ft" hours aft*"- she -w.s .M-izcd at pHupoJnl before- the rye*, of hrr prc,°en1 husband that thry wrc 1 practically without clues. ! In a desperate cilorl to capture ·Jamrs J. Krhir. 24. 'pi Hndf-rm. rlrs- irribed by Actinp Police Chid ! Gcor£c G. Brmicr as ,1 j firmer crm- virl and t h e abductor, stntc and · local police patrolled nil roads Irari- ' i n r r t-n the TvcM-ern part of the M a t e l a n d ,-c.anhfTJ roarisidf rabins and ·ramps in t h e Aldrirh l.ilcr .··ertinri. a sparsely willed diMrirt. 1 War Veterans Exempt From WPA Dismissals ALBANY '.T'i -- Upstage Works PnvtecJ.s Administrator 1.·ester W. Herzog announced today -XHT veterans are exempt from the. ruling dismissing workers ·a-ho have had IS months, of continuous i WPA employment. i "It mav be thai some veter- | fov Till receive T^nT'insr:-"." ! slips because of errors or lack of i information," he said. "Any vet| eran receiving such slips should 1 notify their district headquarters." flASHKOfl/fl ·iKy The A.'^'. Biow Up LYNCHBURG. Va. -- T. K. Scott : thought. I'ivo patrolmen ·were mis- I taken when they sold him three ! M-rpro children had .stolen l-,vo Vir- \ |?inia hams irorn him. | Taking thf patrolmen to the \ |ba.j.emrnl of his flour mill, he show- ! cd them 1hr "hams" hanpinc; from tl'i-ir accustoini d pincc.-. Si oil w;j j convinced, lio'ivcver. when the officers cut the barn ba^s doivn ann lormri them filled with nothing bin lair. ! "\Yr blouTO "cm up allrr we 1r»nk | the hams, thf-n ^vc hun.;r. 'em teck i up." said thr Obliging TULSA--Lloyd Price, nircii st;.r.. fillcndant. prolcslrd In the sianrnan. "you'll cau*e me to be fired." "Ob. I'll fix that." soothed »-he bandit a he took $30. He scribbled this nolif: "To whom it may concern - 1 helrl Ihis boy up. Pleacr hold his job lor him. I'm sorry lor 1hr brv 'Siunrci 1 "The Toronto Kid." P A 1 M Y R A . Mo. -· T K. I'rall. rct-irrd railroad employe, has oprrj- -·n a "jiolms ofjicc"' as n pjacr ' r ' rr-ffi and i^Jk xith his Jr]f-r:ds. IHanrh«ly Motorist CHICAGO - David Juls;^ t'.l i njbnrbnn Oal: Park 3»licc the rta- ; rn he T,va.s in si.ch a hum- ·*·.'·- thai he "va Hashing an ice colt" -.valfrmflon home in his aiit-omobilr. But t h r -.valfrmflnn 50! v?n ···. i-iTin. mriffri. bcdorf hi sin ".'i;.-' 11 i-ool: Julius three hours to cr' r( casli bond on Iraflic ]au- charcrs prelrrrccl aiUT he .Mnac): -3 po'J'jf" acc:c' ; f-nt prevention iquad car. -Sharp INDEPENDENCE. Mo. -- Too many razor blades contributed to J. A. Tcriiiiine'.* drcision 10 g.i\c -^i )j. . cry garbage coniraci Terhune fc-eds pigs. Rectntlj he's had lots of trouble, . hr explained to city council. People have put too many raTor blades in th? garbage and -a-hen a hog eats a hlade "you can just kiss him Fair Warning OMAHA - - Steve Van.'fK^c Fort Cook joldicr. ^as right. ijfepiJards at a beach near rriatf-f] he told them he .7.'im vrVrv" Tell and asked Ihci k f p p an eye on him Then he d He came to the surface, then appered. The guards pulied out ued artificial respiration a puimoior to revive him. rfo- 3;im and Pact Pressure LONDON (A 1 / -- Pressiue for completion of neeoliations to bring Soviet Russia into the British-French iront before parliament rscess'-i iit-xt month confronted the cabirtt today. Optimism over the Du.nzi? question continued in many circles, "cut the Jcs- hopeful viewed speedy *:·,,·:·.- ciutif-n cf a pact with Moscow as tssemial to- bolster the British po- These source? felt the Moscow r.2- noiiations could not go on ior av- c;hcr three months without losing i.iuch of their "deterrent impres- sivcness" and eventual value, and Fiiugestcd that if initialling of a p«ci c-nild not be announced belore par- liumcni takes a holiday the p-:me minister should make a new, dct.ru- rd statement oi' the Roosevelt Criticises Wage-Hour Amendments WASHINGTON »T -- President Roosevelt's criticism of proposed ·A-apc - hour amendments brought a siwestion from Rep. Cox D-Ga' todav that White House advice be obtained in re-drafting them, so a.? Io prevent a possible veto. Mr. Roosevelt told reporters yesterday that if Congress passed amendments offered by Rep. Barden D-NC'. it would, in effect, be sanctioning unconscionably low wages for "the 2.000.000 lowest paid i industrial workers. 1 Cm:, who fought for quick con- i sidcralion of t-hc Barden proposals ; at a siormv session of the House i Rules Committee, .said later that if , Mr. ·Roosevelt meant he would veto ' ihf legislation, it would be foolish j ;.o contend further ior its approval. Bloodhounds Used In Hunt For Lost Boy, 12 Mil 1 1NOCKKT. M". *P- -Sean '·-· . r r ;i.-. . - ' U l t e r i llK- rpcert' .-nip:-;; -'i !\':vi,-]··· Ki'iia'''jnin from t r r - - . c - r s "W ; , : , . ;:i n rrni .or U-vea .--old Di/; .. T 'i ];'.:',··:· o; Kye. X. H.. :osl :·'·· '..';···: T h/.Vj:·.-". p."',JJ. sn'.ce Moijfi.'iy ! · · ·: .'.'I'.TI sprfad out irn'~-. Ihr Hi;" « T.;-i;l. on which, the boy iy".:n.i- s"'; ,"i],j-r-ri irom his i.iiher. a oroi":tr i , T.I', p nirnd r.rar the clr-v.^-shrf nd- r;i 5 2^3-foo: jummis. 1rc-"h .f'crun ; · 'h^ -c^'.rch nisherj imo ihf v -"-- ··"-.;0^ii)kf" a «et1ion or, ihf no:"h. cr fipprisitr. «lope. Two bloodhounds. broi:;:hi io .be r.i.sf ?.mp by 5taie police. ?.' "i rr.idy to join ;he posses. a/:d ;hc r/f.;'' f a - h r r . Donald F?ni'f-r. off/-r^3 a 5500 reward. HATCH ISSUE HEADED FOR HOUSE BATTLE WASfflNGTON (jp) -- Between those who think it doesn't go far enough and those who don't want it to go anywhere at all. the revised Hatch anti-palitics bill is headed for peppery oratory in the House tomorrow. Originally, the measure prohibited all federal officials, save those in certain policy making posts, from taking part in political activities. Some members of Congress argued^ tuat it was so drastic as to prevent" them from advocating their own reelection and would forbid their office employes from working in their campaigns. The House Judiciary Committee, however, modified the bill/ Critics of that action say it would allow federal officials, including those who deal with relief, to participate in the activities of a political party. The legislation grows in part out of the long inquiry into election practices made last year by the Senate campaign expenditures committee. It heard scores of complaints against the uses that politicians in several states had made of federal funds and employes. Many of the practices condemned by the committee would be outlawed by the Hatch bill. The measure, already approved by the Senate, forbids coercion or intimidation to prevent a person from voting for whom he pleases. It makes unlawful the use of cf ficial authority by any person in an administrative position in any federal agency to interfere with or afTcot the clecuon of a candidate for federal office. gram. " : ·-;-.· ^-v Borah, who voted last weelrirtth the majority of the Tofelgli rel committee against action at t sion. was described p'sin that he never would ajjree^Jlie repeal of the arms ^embargq^igt point in the president's':dfi*e^i»'rt- yise the law. -'.-. .-. · ··-. .·-,,?- In the ensuing discussion, ^Jp president was said to naye dectaed warmly that he planned to-go-te~ciie country, to'tell the people l^vieiwis". To this Borah was quoted as replying that others also would be discussing the issue and that the people would have a chance to decide whMti side they believed. .'. J-;-; Garner Takes PoO'^i,;S;«n The final.decision to abandon etc forts to revise the "law atf??»lfe-»JS-r sion was said to have been brought ntout by an informal pell.of thdee present, taken by Vice President Garner. '· '; '*· Besides, the president. Garner, Hull, and Borah, those who attended the conference were Oeuiocratic Leader Barkley, Republican Leader McNary, Chairman Piltman (6- Ncv) of the foreign relations committee and Senator AusUn iS-Vt), assistant minority leader. ' : -; v The upshot of the long disctwsiop \ was that two statements were: petit- V* ciiled out, agreed to by the ; eoo- ferees. and given to Stephen Eaily, a White House secretary. 1; " : " " : Coming out of the front White House door about 11:30 P. WL, KaHy told a large group of reporters, "Boys, I've got the whole .story here." Many followed him to the execuUre offices, where he read the state' irents. The first j-aid: . "."iili'i:;-; "Senator Barkley said UK. .eon- census of opinion on the 'part of those, members of the Sen»t«j \vas that ;no action on ^*" legislation can be Senate at the present; 1LS. Ambassador Honors Halifax At Luncheon LONDON '?' -- Willii-m C. Bi;i- litl. United States Ambassador to Paris, flew here today for a luncheon given by Joseph P. Kennedy. Ur.Ucd States ambassador ic Britain, an honor of Lord Halifax. Bri- i tish foreign secretary. Eugene Meyer, publisher ol V:* Washington Post, and Mrs. Meyer. and Paul Palt/erson publisher o f ] Ihe Baltimore Sun. also atlcnded. ,-::inc with Viscountess Hslilax. Mr:. Myron C- Taylor, the Duchess ol Northumberland. Joseph P. Ken- nedv. Jr., and John F. Kennedy. The luncheon was at Kennedy's official residence. t.-iat a majority of th^CtanlM woro concur in this view, _ :z ^~ "Senator McNary expresaK" tiie same belief. "They agreed that a majority of the Senate would consicef rwtfral- ity legislation at the beginning Of the next session."The second said: "The president and foe secretary of state maintained the definite position that failure by the Senate to take action now would ^wgifcen tt»e leadership of the United "Stales lu exercising its potent influence in »1» cause of preserving gg*_ » l »°l?* cSher nations ifl tne etent crisis in Europe between r.ext January." . The pi ^sident was reprtseuteo oy x'me ot those present as r Ocularly anxious that thi 3;ilily for failure to act-* he contended wou'd t* ints cwantrj-s hands if war broke oat in Europe--be placed squarely on ihe Senate. ' "··'""' Eccles CUims Urfng Plan Needs Sopptamt Threats Unheeded In Liquor LANSING. Mich. '.-Ti -- Unper- "turbcfl by .scoiicrs awl the threat of an attempt at recall. Michigan's 80-vfar-old governor, Luren D. Dickinson, prepared today to make a radio tempfraijcc spef«h and io ··strike another blow" against liquor. His speech was scheduled for de- hven- tonight over a Michigan network. The Governor was indignant recently upon his retarn from the National Conference of Governors in New York State where he said he observed much "high life" and was .shocked by seeing many women and girls drinking. 1 WASHtNOTOW ft") 1 --' s. Bccles testified today that Pml- I dent R-oosevelfs tSJWJIMIf !··*- i ^^ program needed *ifmettt*nt ^^^ continolnf pai^ worts 'program- if it were to * very tar \toward solving "our baric praftHa. i E£. C ]CS. chairman ol tfcf Trtcnl , Reserve Board, told the 8en«te banking committee, however, ttie Iterating idea w»s »a " the right direction. CH.VRGCD WtTN XtmDTM CLEVELAND -tfi -- A fjm gree murder charje afi Dolezal. accused "tor* killer, today was mtacwl to a charge of mantliuthter. «n4 Iw ww held for tta* gna4 Ji«7 ·"*·*· *··: m bond. DoHml a HI brick layer. preTfoiuIy hH iiuwuent.

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