The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 23, 1932 · Page 1
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

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Sunday, October 23, 1932
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WEATHER UTAH -- Sunday and Monday g e n e r a l l y fair; eoJder nortfc {Martian* Sunday. IBAH0 -- Fair Sunday anfl Monday; f r e e z i n g teBiperatttre »t night. A THOUGHT. For even the Son of man cams not to be ministered unto, but to minister and to give Ms life a, ransom far Baaoy.--St. Mark IJi45. Mercy tarns ber back to the un- merciful.--QaarJes. Sixty-third Year--No. 9S. OGBEH CltX UTAH, SUNBAY MOBNIH0, OCTOBER 23, 1982 LAST EDITION NEWS --. T and VIEWS By FRANK FRANCIS No one can visit the local plant of the Amalgamated Sugar company without being impressed with, the magnitude of the operations and the importance of the industry which at present is giving employment to 330 Ogden men. -On Thursday when News Views went out to the factory in company with H. A. Benning, general manager of the Amalgamated Sugar company, he saw many farmers waiting to deliver their loads of beets. Turn Has Come And All Will Be Well, They Declare On the strings of beets. sidetracks were cars, overflowing long with The place was a sceene o-f industrial life, most pleasing in a period during which many other manufacturing institutions are op- crating with greatly reduced forces. a, more promising, outlook as to tonnage of beets, with high- sugar content. So far this campaign the Ogden factory under Supt. Walter Kellogg, is breaking all records in efficiency. Furthermore, some of the best quality of sugar ever turned out is being produced. In the department where the chemists pass judgment, samples of sugar which had been graded, were marked A plus, after being examined for fineness, color and- other qualities which go to make up a grade. c f) M F D O U R T 3«J ivic. L/vy u o J Writer Amazed Over Big Business Fear of Gov. Roosevelt By WXIXIAM BARB (Copyright, 1932, by the Consolidated Press Association.) CHICAGO, Oct. 22.--A miracle of faith, has happened. Hoover's man-, agers now in large numbers think! that may Scouts To Call At Homes For Clothing T TXIFOR3IED Boy Scouts are prepared to call with trucks. U" at homes of Ogden city next 'Friday afternoon and all day Saturday, October 28 and 29,. for used clothing and shoes which are being collected for the Weber county and Ogden ci'ty emergency make-work committee for women. All relief agencies, of the city, including church and other charitable organizations, are. co-operating in the drive which is for used dothing, shoes, hats -and pieces of cloth which may bo remodeled.' Citizens are urged by members, of the Women's make- work committee to have their donations for the needy tied in, .bundles and left at the front door for the visit of the scouts next, Fvidav afternoon and Saturday. MTIS NOISY BORDERSTJITES Democratic Nominee Praises McKeilar In Speech At Knoxville they ean. re-elect, him. They be entirely in error in. this thought, the striking fact is that they actually entertain- it. It rep- Not in years has the local plant resents a profound change within them. A month ago they were essentially without hope. They were going through the mere form of a fight. When speaking for publication, they were of course predicting victory. When not speaking for publication, they were stagnant ponds of pessimism. Now they spontaneously bubble with liveliness. They assert that a turn has come. On this point they are in a degree admittedly right. Straw votes and journalistic personal observations both indicate that Hoover is getting stronger. What is puzzling is. that his managers sincerely believe that his strength will rise 10 a height sufficient for the leap back into the «J?SS ^5fl2 S"s! W S IhT latter and definitive equal to the best sugar produced P«nt the journalists are stUl over- anywhere in the world. - whelmingly of the opinion. Jhat No cane sugar is of higher purity, and. in this connection, the housewives of Ogden should be madei aware of the fact that no cane 1 sugar is superior to the Amalgamated 'product. Great care is taken in, turning out a high grade sugar. At present the Ogden factory is cutting over 1600. tons, of beets a day, yielding 5500- sacks of sugar. As the sugar is produced at a rate faster than it is shipped out two. large warehouses, each with a capacity of 110,000 sacks* are receiving the surplus. S c h o o l S u p e r i ntendent Stages Disappearance * Act To Marry Girl LOS ANGELES, Oct. 22--(AP-School Superintendent Elliott B. P r e s s And Others Urge That 20 Million Be Not Paid PARIS, Oct. 22.--(AU--The fight against payment on December 15- Thomas of Redondo Beach, missing 1 of e $20,000,000. interest installment under sensational circumstances ion the French debt to America is since last Monday night, appeared expected to develop when parlia- for questioning at the sheriff's of- me m opens Tuesday, despite efforts fiee tonight,, accompanied by Mrs. Thomas. From the office of Captain Norris Stensland came the statement that in some circles to postpone the whole issue until after the American: presidential election. wneinuugjy w wie ut«iuwi. tm», Hopmg EIItett B Thomas win return Roosevelt caanot be overtaken. They;^ -g* wMe s( . Qf the ^ " d a e n S a boa* by which he sought to Additional storage will be necessary to take the total output which will approximate 400,000' sacks. Throughout the factory, the mosl modern machinery is installed and no factory in the country is bettei equipped. But even with all its improvements, there is none too great a margin in. the making of sugar and everywhere along the line efficiencj is .demanded and. stringent economy enforced. The Amalgamated is placing much of its sugar in a new kind of sack Instead of. a combination 'of cotton and" jute, a sack made from .toweling' is used, This ^ sack when emptied can be washed 'and is being made into towels by the consumers. The sack was. first designed 1 to meet the demands of the Texas, trade, down in the cotton belt, where they have no place for jute and demand cotton sacks. The Amalgamated has five plants, employing' 1650 persons, with a monthly pay roll during the manufacturing campaign of $175,000'. The railroads receive an average of'$10.300 a day for freight on beets, coal, lime rocks, sugar, etc., during the campaign. The company will handle in the neighborhood of 600,000 tons of beets from which about · 1,800,000 sacks' of sugar, 100 pounds to the sack, will be made. The co-mpsny buys, about 70,000 tons of Utah coal and 40,000 tons of tftan limestone. In excess of $500,000 has been spent on maintenance, repairs and improvements on factories, beet receiving stations and other property, .The sugar industry in Utah represents ' an investment of forty million dollars. In addition to 350 workers at the plant in Wilson Lane, the Amalgamated, on the eighth floor of the First National bank building, has 30 employes who are kept busy in connection with, the supervising of ' the string of five factories in Utah and Idaho. This office is an important factor in tfte business life of .Ogden, as it is the purchasing headquarters of the Amalgamated and its distributions to the trade of Ogden are quite large. The business, men of Ogden should make 'a visit to the factory in order to '.appreciate what the Amalgamated means to Ogrden's community .-··welfare. (Continaed on tag* Two.) that he can falter a lot and fall b]ot out his existenc e as a RedOndo often and yet cress the tape first. ! Beaeh hool superintgndeDt The Republican managers for the most part are now of- a different view. They, think that the changed' tide will float Hoover along the course to a triumphant finish. NUMEROUS LETTERS They make these claims because of.their most recent reports from their county 'chairmen and precinct as 'E. T. Sherwood," wealthy broker, marry a girl a thousand miles away, sheriff's officers reiterated today that no charges will be filed against him. No word had been received today from Thomas by officers or the wife who said she "only pitied" him. Officers at Seattle, where "Sher- workera. These gentlemen -- and] wood" went to marry Miss Sylvia ladies-- send numerous communica- p. Wilson, quoted' her as saying the tions to the Republican national'! missing official had expressed inten- headquarters in Chicago and to the tion to return home to make subordinate Republican clearing house in New York city: Some of their stories seem almost fantastic. They insist upon it that wholesale conversions of voters by the thousands in their localities were already has been an- Thomas, suspected by authorities of, premier Herriot and the rest of creating an elaborate scheme to flee,the government are maintaining his home and marry a Seattle girl|sii e uce, under an assumed name in Washington, had "admitted everything." LOS ANGELES, Oct. 22--(AP)- Bounced there will be several in- terpellations when the chamber of deputies assembles. Meantime the Nationalist press has redoubled:' its campaign against payment. PKESS OPPOSED ENROUTE TO GEORGIA Governor Will Holcf Big Conference With Chiefs: In Atlanta By W. B, KAGSBAtB Associated Press Staff Writer. ABOARD ROOSEVELT SPECIAL, Oct. 22--(AP)--Franklin D. Roosevelt sped through the rugged highlands of southeastern Kentucky and eastern Tennessee tonight to noisy acclamations at Knoxville before crossing the mountains Into Georgia. There were cheers from thousands of persons as the train backed into the station. During the introductory speech by Senator McKellar, he was frequently interrupted by applause. Mr. Roosevelt praised McKellar for asking that the state Democratic convention pledge its delegation to him instead, of allowing it to be pledged to- the- The Tennessean, He renewed bis statement that.tjie Democrats expected: to gain many Bepublican votes from those who were not satisfied with the Republican leadership. "It is my belief, that as a matter of public policy water power rights 'shall be preserved for the people," 'he said referring to the Tennessee river. EtECTRIC POWEK "In the protection of the average citizen in his home it is incumbent upon us to develop these water power plants as a yardstick to measure the amount of electric power rates that should be paid." Mr. Roosevelt said he hoped to. be able to come, back to Tennessee to Le Journal"ces rJebats said, today 1 visit Cove Creek and the University that the time has come, despite the presidential election, to declare Prance does not intend to py so long as, Germany is not obligated of Tennessee. "In these coming years,"' he added, "I hope that we shall, be able to work oat the proper relation of to, pay reparations. l-the interdependence of the farmer, Te Le Soir r of Paris, citing:. Am-[the business man. and industry." erican loans to Germany,. asserts the American bankers do- not deserve more consideration than the French unemployed. LTfl-teansigeant says- that at the Before reaching Knoxville,. Senator McKellar, Major Horace Frierson of Nashville. State Democratic chairman, and Robert Smith, of Knoxville, manager of the Roosevelt- Lausanne -conference Washington-Garner campaign in eastTennessee amends." B J Thomas* disappeared at Bedondo^ «P«* obtained a virtual suppression of the German, reparations, and she from Sll a ?Lf °^L n ^l' ±±!i. I* lawte declared in an editorial that payment of the December installment would, establish, a danger- ,evidence thai he had been assault- 1 ed, kidnaped 1 and possibly murdered by safe crackers surprised in his Hoover a a e Seattle. ST.* ous precedent. Lucieit Lamoureux, radical Socialist and a member of the chamber of deputies finance committee, told the press today that he is opposed to payment of the 520,000,000 due in December on. the. ground that since Germany's ^reparations ivencss of oratory. Now local Republican politicians all over the country are clamoring, to have him (Continued oa Page Two.* rave be.eo another burden added: to what he already asked to pay. "I FEGBJJEM LINKED have always considered the Accident Occurs In Sotithera Idaho Deer Region PRESTON, Idaho Oct. 22.--(AP) Hare-Id Hull,. 20, a freshman at Utah State Agricultural college, was accidentally shot and wounded^ today by a man who mistook him; for a deer-while they were hunt- 1 ing in Cub river canyon, reports received here tonight said. A. bullet entered his. right arm, tearing the muscle end shattering the bone. He was brought to Preston by a hunter whose name was not learned. ' SHERIDAN, Wyo., Oct. 22--(AP) --The snowbound Big Horn mountains continued tonight to hold the secret of the disappearance _ of three hunters, who have been- missing since Monday's record snowstorm. ·However, with virtually all of the 300- marooned hunters out of the mountains late today, more than a score of new game seekers went into the mountains in search of elk and deer despite stern warnings of forestry and game officials.. They warned that a wind would drift the 'roads closed: again within a'short time, and all hunters werej iold. they were entering the moun-- ;ains at their own risk- Those still missing are F.. E. Demmel, 35, of Sheridan-; Dillon Me drcion, 17, of Greybull, and D. P. Youkont of Columbine, Wyo. Practically no hope was.held here tonight that they would- be found alive. w««i. \Ai*it i4*_tv*k-v*.. w fV44u»w. A«I^ c*j,.t i.BfcV4jr -- - i, t_ T 1 J has. Naturally-1 am sorry for her, problem of reparations to be toted with that of inter-Allied debts," he said, "and I don't see how, in. the face of our budgetary deficit, the government could obtain parliament's authorisation for this new sacrifice now that France has been deprived of, reparations through the failure of Germany." The budgetary defimit has been estimated at approximately $230,000,000 and the government must either cut its expenditures by that amount or levy new taxes if the budget 'is to be balanced. Three years ago there was a working surplus of $800,090,000. DISCOTJNTS CRITICISM In a talk with correspondents yesterday M. Herriot discxnmted' newspaper criticism of his debt policies. "Politicians," he said, "always must be ready to be "criticized and judged by tEte press, when there is no longer'any criticism, there is something wrong. My only desire is to work for the strengthening of world peace." if he deceived her, but my first thought is for him. "We have been so,happy together, I thought, we had no secrets from each- other. He went on. vacations atone for years,-but no suspicious thoughts came to my mind. He simply liked to drive. I like to go on trains. "He' was wonderful to me to the last. I think the only reason he tore up his office was to protect me. It was his idea to. die as Elliott Thomas and he did this.to save me. 1 kb Organized By Owners of Pigeons The "Rocky Mountain Hacing Pigeon club, composed of 20 pigeon fanciers 'of Ogden and Salt. Lake City, was organized Friday' evening at the. home of George Hamilton, 1178 Oak street, Ogden. The club outlined a plan for 'eight races, to be held over distances varying from 100- to 500 miles, and extended an invitation to all racing pigeon owners to join the association. Officers elected included Leonard Taylor, Ogden, president; Torn Pierson, Salt Lake City, vice president; H. M. Richardson, Ogden, secretary- treasurer and S. SicSSer, Ogden, racing secretary.' Pigeto owners interested in the club may obtain additional information at the Taylor pet Washington Avenue. -+·*·- feREAD COSTS RISE LOS ANGEkBS, Oct. 22-- CAP)-Ending the bread "pr-i^ 6 war" involving many large southern California bakeries, retail bread prices will be -advanced- -.ati average of about a cent a loaf Monday. Prices agreed on are basically 7 and 8 cents per pound loaf of white brsad. Under a recent "armis- iics" areaugements, 6 and T cents- a. loaf 'had -been the price. Buried In SEATTLE, OCT. 22-- (AP)--Seymore Abraras, 81-year old Indian ·fighter who died as-a charity pa tient but whose wealth, was found later to be at feast' $30,000 and maybe ;m-ore was buried today.- A son' at. Payette, Ida., arranged the funeral for Abrams, who was a cavalryman duxiog. the'Indian hostilities from 1872 to 1S7-7. Interment was at the Veteran's Memorial cemetery at WasheRL In his ·'clothing", after Abram's death, at the Bremerton Naval hospital last · Mtoday night, was foond' $15,008- is cash and; -a $600- bomd. Subsequently other possessions were discovered. Political Picture Republicans. Detroit--President · Hoover- says nation's economic "tide has turned" in speech charging: that .Governor Koosevelt has broadcast statements amazingly truth." Democrats. Louisville removed from .the Governor Roosevelt charges the administration is destructive of "American .prosperity." Des Moines-- Senator . George W. Norris asserts President Hoover has failed to redeem pledges- "made to farmers." ' " Terfe- ' James , A. Parley, ' chairman, $£] Democratic national committee, coate-nds ale trying to make, Roosevelt appear a "dangerous demagogue" and Garner a" "weak candidate." " · San franeiseo-- Maurice E. Harri- soa, chairman Democratic ' state central comnaittee, announces Senator EKraip Johnson, Republican; Independent-, to , speak 'for Roosevelt in San Brancisco October 28. Socialists. Raleigh, , it. C.-- Norman -Tbomas says ' major parties ' are "pillars- of broken capitalistic' system." had told the candidate tliafc he would' carry Tennessee. He traveled into Tennessee from Louisville where- at noon he had charged that the Republican leadership "has shown itself to be des- structive of the prosperity of America." In his speech in the Jefferson County armory r Mr. Roosevelt said the facts did not justify the assertion that the depression was of foreign origin. He quoted from a report to which he said Mr. Hoover ·had written the introduction, saying that depressions resulted from 'booms, and said that the Republican! administration has done notli- Hoover Declares Roosevelt Relief Plan Is Fantastic President Tells Detroit He Is Amazed Over Rival's Mis-statements and Frivolous Promises To Suffering Jobless O LYMPIA AEENA, Betroit, Mich, Oct. 22 (AP)--President ^f teeri o 0 **f^ r;k- °{V * Hoover tonight asserted that Franklin B. Roosevelt, Ms Cheer Hoover When He "fantastic" and un-i GROUP SEIZED FOE AFFRONTS TO PRESENT INMJTORGITY Four Men, Who Climb' Up Light Pole Are Hauled Down LED BY COMMUNIST Democratic -opponent, had sponsored: a workable plan for the relief of Tinemploymeitt anti that he had recently broadcast statements Enters Hall the truth" concerning the administration's fiscal poMcy. , , , DETROIT. Oct., 22-- CAP)-- Given amazingly removed from a mingled greeting, as he entered IW EH III § NOWAVERS Nebraskan Recalls Warning He Gave To Farmers In 1928 Standing in the huge hall, where a year ago he successfully appeal- left this city,. President Hoover tonight cited 10 points of "evidence" that the "gigantic forces of 0ES MOINES IA., Oct. 22-(AP)|Sr am "^Proposed during the last ses- -Senator George W. Morris, O f sion of con s ress Nebraska, tonight told an audience The- Democratic candidate lor here that President Hoover hasj.president, he asserted, "has refused failed to. redeem "every pledge he made to secretary the farmers," of commerce genuine farm legislation." The progressive Republican senator, campaigning- in- support of governor Roosevelt, assailed the president's record on agriculture in 8 speech which he said was in reply to President Hoover's opening campaign address in the same auditorium October 4, Norris recalled that four years ago he had pleaded with the farmers of Iowa and the northwest "not to elect the man who had sat in the cabinets of Presidents Harding and Coolidge for eight years, using his influence and appearing before committees'" to block real farm, relief measures. DID NOT LSSTEN "At that time you did not listen to my advice; But I am here tonight to remind you that in the last foax' years every prophecy I made in 1928, has been fulfilled ancJ every pledge candidate Hoover made to the farmers of this country is unredeemed," tie declared. Measures which he- and his colleagues proposed and which, were defeated, "through the power and influence of Herbert Hoover and his associates," would, Norris asserted, have brought relief to agriculture- and to a large measure would have prevented the general depression. "The question in the present campaign," he said, "is, will the American people con-fine their- destinies to the hands of one who has never yet made a promise or a prophecy which has been fulfilled?" Norris attributed principally to the "vigorous opposition and influence" of Mr. Hoover as secretary of commerce the defeat of a bill which would have set up a governmental crop purchasing corporation, when the plight of the farmer finally was recognized after the war. He also placed responsibility for the rejection of other bills proposed the agricultural committee on Mr. Hoover as "the leading representative of the administration against such legislation,." NO TARIFF BENEFIT "It was clearly shown that the 'to renounce or disavow these de- and as struetive measures, or to give the "blocked country the assurance it deserves that he wiE not be a party to these measures including the prepayment of the bonus. A chorus of cheers echoed dent's automobile from a throng at the railroad boos" mixsd with around the presi- milling station, tpt J^-di tt»yl_r J.JT^, LJM. W^L»?V£. 14.1.1.J ttUfc/ft/^OHL-- · . ^ ~ , ( j ed to the American Legion against I depression, are in retreat" and as- the bonus, the president opened aisiserted the Democratic party had address with a statement that the ret arded this nation's economic "tide has turned." "The gigantic' forces of depression are in. retreat," he said. "Our measures and policies have demonstrated: their effectiveness." Then, while listing his recom- Emendations made by him as the "Republican program," the chief executive devoted much of his address to an attack upon statements made by Democratic leaders during th-e campaign and to what he called 'the destructive Democratic pro- some of its members carrying banners inscribed "Vote Communist" and "The Workers' Ex-Service Men's League." In contrast, the Chief executive received a tumultous ovation that lasted four minutes as he entered this arena, and was cheered nearly that long when he arose to speak. He. was applauded time and again as he repeatedly attacked statements by the Democratic nominee,. Franklin D. Roosevelt, and asserted that he had "broadcast a misstatement of facts" concern-ing the Republican administration. SHOUTS ARE HEARD As he left the arena several shouts were heard from men carrying placards and banners across "Observing this, and examining tj, e street, but the presidential the dominant element of his party under the leadership- of the vice presidential candidate,, we can only assume that this program- is still in abeyance, to be produced by them if they shall come into power." party's journey back to the station was comparatively quiet. On. the three mile drive out to the arena, several "boos" were heard from small knots of people in [the lines along the route. Some of tETTEK QUOTED the caHs j^ arise until the The president directed one main automobile carrying the president Cologne Gazette Receives Letter Indorsing Armament Equality COLOGNE, Germany, Oct. 32-- -- · · -- - - - ... .^ , ,,,,,,,,. (AP)-Senator William E. Borah, in. farmer was not gettrag the^ benefit ,a. letter received by the Cologne Gazette today, defended Germany's dfi- .mands for arms equality. The Idaho senator said he believed it dependent upon other world powers, by effecting real disarmament to turn Germany's demands into "welfare instead of havoc." He- appealed to other governments to benfcure plan. That had the same . * * · , - . . . _ - . . . .M, --t. J,i.~,X T-,,,*- *i *.vrnn wiii,/»V C-fWlWl O1* Itl observe the provisions of the Versailles treaty and denounced what he termed their violation- of that treaty by steadily increasing' arma- m-ents. ·'The present time of world. dis^ tress is suited best to settle amicably all unsolved post-war problems," he declared. Senator Borah closed his appeal in behalf of Germany by ascribing the slow progress of disarmament to lack of tolerance and suspicion among nations which he said were doubting each other's honesty of aims, Germany withdrew from ttoe disarmament conference when it issued its public memorandum »of August 28, demanding arms equality. Its demand was' that nations reduce armaments to the status imposed upon Germany by the Versailles treaty. * Since then Chancellor Franz Von Pa-pen, lias stated that Germany win not re-enter the conference Unless' this fundamental demand is accepted. Be. has .insisted that a "double standard" cannot toe' maintained. object but it was much simpler in jj^. in height, operation. It seemed to me no one (Continued OB Page Two.} KOBBER SOUGHT OAKLAND, Calif;, Oct. 23--CAP) ---A poKce search was underway in .San Francisco bay cities today for Edward L. -Cannon,' 32, alias B, J. WSTiams, wanted on'eaarges.of bank robbery- and sootiag a policeman, in-' "Milwaukee. Authorities here said.Cannon came her© recently -with' ftis' wife, Helen and his brother Harold and evidently was heavily-.-armed. __ the tariff," Norris undertook to meet this by legislation. The McNary-Haugen bill had no Other object than to give the farmer the benefit of the same tariff protection which is given to the manufacturer. . "Later" on. We proposed the de- shaft of his attack upon a letter he quoted as having been written by Roosevelt and containing the statement that he believed' "in the inherent right of every citizen to employment at a living wage and :pledge my support to whatever measures I may-deem necessary for :iaaugurating' self-liquidating public works, such as utilization of our water resources, flood control and land reclamation, to provide employment for all surplus labor at all times." There could be "only one conclusion from this statement," the president asserted, terming it "a hope held out to 10,000,000 men and women now unemployed and suffering that they will be given jobs by the government. and Mrs. Hoover had passed, and some came from small children. Inside the arena itself where last year he delivered a successful anti-bonus plea before the American. Legioa, the president told a responsive throng that filled every chair JH the 18,000-seat arena and overflowed into the aisles that the ^November election "will determine the permanent course of the country." He said i t , was of transcendent importance that there shall be no interruption;, that there shall be .no change in. the strategy and tactics used in the midst of victorious movement." Only a small crowd was waiting on the north side of Port street opposite the Union station as the president and, Mrs. Hoover arrived -- f . IJi C W ) * V * V i A U «l*i**- *"-«. U. -- J--«-W T *,_ TT» The most menacing condition i f n a closed car _ rnere was no dem- to the world today," he added, _"is! onstration . the lack of confidence and faith. It is a terfrible thing to increase this undermining effect by holding out, for political purposes, promises to lOiOOO.OOO men which can not be (Continued on Fage Two.J Mr. and Mrs. Governor and Henry Ford Mrs, Wllbsr and M. Murder Victim Tossed From Auto, California Police Believe SAN BERNARDINO, Calif., Oct 22-- (AP)--The nude body of an auburn haired young woman was found near an abandoned road northwest of Adelanto, forty mites from, San Bernardino. Officers began work on the theory she had been thrown from an automobile Friday night. The woman's skull was crushed. She was described as about 25 years old, 130 pounds, Jive feet, one Brucker accompanied the president to the station to bid him goodbye. FOUR PULLED DOWN Four men who had climbed light posts to harangue the crowd upon, the president's arrival at the Forfc i Street Union station were pulled down and arrested by police, -who identified three of them as having, .been previously- connected with disorders in Detroit. j' Oae of the men, police said, was jthe communist nominee for governor of Michigan, and prominent in the riot last March at the Ford plant which resulted in the death of four demonstrators, and another was one of the ringleaders in a demonstration later at a Briggs Manufacturing .Co. ' plant that resulted in the calling out of police. but which had, no fatal results. As was the case when the president visited Detroit for his American Legion speech opposing the bonus, motorcycle police flanked his car both on the way to and from the arena, and uniformed police (.Continued on Page Ivra) PUKNTIURE TRADE GOOD GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Oct. 22-(AP)--Steady improvement in the furniture industry In Grand Rapids reported in. tme monthly' bulletin issued by Seidman and,.Seidman, accountants. "For the third successive month," the bulletin, says, "the furniture industry has made steady and effective' progress. September was the best month for the industry thus far in 1932, both in new orders and shipments. "Orders booked during, the month; were 26 per cent, greater than those of August,, and this notwithstanding that August showed an increase The body was found by Frederick W. Schwarm of San Pedro, a worker at a Mojave desert mine. Car Salesman Killed As Asto Lea¥es Road ;of .per cent over July. Sirip- ments in September increased' at an even greater ratio than new -orders, total shipments being more than-' 34 per .cent in excess of those for. August." ALFRED SMITH S»PBtSEB NEW YORK,- Oct. 22--(AP)-Former. Governor Alfred E. Smith expressed surprise .today -when informed of a Washington dispatch saying he- was slated for a cabioefe position if Franklin t». Roosevelt sfeould, be- elected president. "That's the- first I've heard of that," he.said. "Wfis,!! place is i«?" The dispatch said Rttosevelt plansed to. create a new place that wotfld eoiabine in Mr. Solicit the brought into-this country. duties .of budget director and coor- been, received long time. Canaclians to Lift Embargo On Cattle . OTTAWA, Ont., Oci »-CAF- The embargo placed against livestock and certain vegetables from western states will be lifted Manday," the Caaiadiaa department of agrietflture annouaceti' today. It went into effect June 6, due; to danger Of foot and mo.uth disease being The states under' .embargo were dinator of the federal administra- California, Oregon, Nevada aad toon. lAriaona. Solid On Way to Reco¥erj BIRMINGHAM, England, Oct. 22 --(AP)--Neville.Chamberlain, chancellor of ths exchequer, said in a speech today that he has seen indication of the beginning: of more solid progress toward recovery than at any time since the British national government took office. . The rising tide of unemployment has been arrested, he said, and before many weeks the tide may tea the other way. He disclosed that . .. Orders are coming to. Great Britain ton, and, two children, survive, horn. from quarters whence -none lias HAMMETT, Idaho, Oct. 22.-- (AP), -- Pete Neff, 34, an automobile salesman from Nam-pa, wes killed, here tonight when his automobile left the road and turned over. He was atone in the car. · . · The exact cause of the accident was liot known but John OTvlalia, Glenn's Ferry marshal, who investigated the eccldent, said it was possible Neff s car left the road when the steering mechanism was broken in a collision. He said there was evidence Neff's machine may have crashed into the rear end of ». truck.' Neff's mother, living in Middle- Id Halt Rd Attack »««-*«, Oct.. 22-(AP~Th* National' Socialists of Adolph Hitler today nominated 82-year-old General Karl Litzmano for the Reichstag to prevent the possibility of the veteran communist Clara Zet- kin opentag? the next Reichstag by virtue of her seniority.' Clara Zetkin, who, -is 75, was. the oldest raesaber of the Reichstag at its latest session, and delivered at the outset, an attack on Resident Voa Hindenburg and republican government.

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