The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 3, 1938 · Page 10
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

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Monday, January 3, 1938
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TEN THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND, MONDAY, JANUARY 3, 1938. JAP ADVANCE IN SHANTUNG IS REPORTED (Continued From Page 1) the Japanese. They accused Chang of. espionage for the Japanese. Lo Pah-Hong, leader of the Shanghai Citizens' Association and one of China's greatest philanthropists, was assassinated Tlmrs day because it was believed he favored cooperation with Japan. A home-made bomb yesterday was thrown at Ihe home of Ku Shing, Ihe second most imporlant member of the association, but did no damage. Japanese also disclosed a bomb had been thrown into the garden of Ihe Japanese consulate-general In the French Concession but failed lo explode. Refugees Turned Back Thousands of Chinese refugees were turned back lo Tslnglao, Ihe Shantung province port where 182 Americans remained, by the Jap anese drive. , Dispatches from Tsingtao sail many foreigners had equipped tlieii homes with shotguns and revolvers in the event of an outbreak of law lessness. Spasmodic looling continued, making the streets dangerous from Intermittent firing. The Chinese police, their ranks depleted, were operating under the emergency civilian government. The Chinese Big Swords Corps patrolled the streets while foreign volunteers guarded the water and telephone services. The announcement that Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek had given up the premiership to devote all his time to prosecution of the war DEATHS Jack N. Dutrow. Jack Nlni'od Uulru'w died at his homo near Hoonshoro, Sunday morning at 11:30 o"clock after an Illness of 7 days of pneumonia, aged 70 years. Ho was the son of the late Jacob W. and Ruth Ann (English) Dutrow horn near Myers- vllle. He was a member of the Myersvllle Lutheran church. Surviving arc: Wife, Klta V. Dutrow; brothers, Carl and Jonathan Dutrow, Mlddlelown; Leslie, Boons- West Mrs. Daniel Bnssard, and Mrs. Harlan Shildnecht, Middletown; Mrs. Keefer Hoover, lirookville, Ohio. Several nieces and nephews 'also survive, The body was removed to the Bast Funeral Home, Boonshoro where funeral services will he held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. llalph Miller officiating. Inlermtnt ii; Lutheran cemolrry at Mycrsville. New York-New Jersey Tunnel Dedicated boro; and Hubert Dutrow, Alexandria, Ohio; sisters, was taken by Chinese circles as an indication of the government's determination to continue resistance. The announcement from Chung- king, one of China's emergency capitals, said Dr. H. H. Rung had accepted Chiang's post as president o£ the cabinet In a reorganization that merged the railway and communications ministries and chan ed the industrial mini-try to th ministry of economics with broa :ened powers. The navy ministry was aholis ed temporarily, Chiang 'comblnln the navy with his administratio of military affairs. Chinese said the change hrougl .the conservative element int greater prominence, disproving r mors the government was takin on a radical hue. Mrs. Eva Mae Wyand. Mrs. Kva Mao Wyand, widow ol Ora Blessing Wyand, died at hei home in Keedysvlllo Sunday morning at l:-'5 o'clock of pneumonia agter an illness of 5 days, aged ti'l years. She was the daughter of the late Edgar D. and Mary Virginia (Itice) YiiiHon, Darnestown, Montgomery county. Mrs. Wyand was an active member of Salem U. B. church, Keedysville; officer in Women's Missionary Society and W. C. T. U., Keedysville. For ths past, thirty- six years she has been a resident of Keedysville. Surviving Is one son, Robert Rice Wyand, Keedysville, from whose lome services will he held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conduct ed by Rev. Ralph A. Strasbaugh. nterment In Fail-view cemetery, Keedysville. WAR WOUNDS ARE FATAL TO EDWARD NEIL (Continued from Page 1) lie land forces were thrusting at extremities of the t's front. Plans For Scout Exhibit At State Armory Going Forward Famous "Scout-0-Rama" to Be Held February 9, 10 and 11—Mark Mellor Selected as General Chairman cf Committees The Washington County Council, Hoy Scouts of America have start' ed to formulate plans for an enormous ".Scout-0-Hanm" to be held at the State Armory in Jlagers- Govern-jtowii on February !), 10 and 11. Mark Mellor luis been selected A parade of buses is seen emerging from the new Lincoln Tunnel connecting New Jersey with mid-town New York City as dedication ceremonies for the south tube were held recently. The Jersey portal of the sub- Hudson vehicular route is shown here. Troops are lined up along the roadway as the buses which .carried 1,!">00 come through the tunnel. PLANS FOR RELIEF LEGISLATION READ '(Continued from Page 1) lief and of those eligible for relle be primarily the responsibility the state and local governments. Federal regulation of standard ot administration, and of relie "within general limits." Thes standards would 'require with! each state and city a unified, o at least a co-ordinated admlnislra tion, under a merit system ot ap .polntment, of all public assistance and general relief programs to which the government contributes "The human values and the pense involved in relief, security and public welfare programs, and the current confusion in the publii mind about them," says the pro gram draft, "urgently require a careful and unbiased investigation and review by a national eomrnis sion appointed by the Presiden and with the approval of the Presi dent." AUTOIST FINED L. 6. Stuckey, 48, Martlnsburg was fined $100'and costs for driving an automobile while under the influence of liquor by Magistrate C. E. Heard in city court Sunday morning. He was arrested by Patrolman L-. C. Karn. NEGRO ARRESTED Theodore Timbers, 35, colored, North street, was arrested yesterday by Patrolmen Schaub and Castle on charges of being drunk and possessing nntaxed whiskey. The officers said Timbers was carrying a gallon ot whiskey in a jug. METAL WEATHER STRIPS Plastic Caulking Ln(« Senson Discount nnw effect I vo H. W. ZEIGLER Phone 2595 P. 0. Box 253 Popular 4 course DINNERS ..... Served from 5:30 (o J) I*. M Special nll«nUon to iirlviiln imrHes, HOTEL HAMILTON Hive your cur GREASED for only 50c ALCOHOL 59c "" «•'• H. L. MILLS W W. Bultlmore St. Phono 114 Defrosters 75c up Reichard'* Garage 24 W, AntleUm St. John B. Garman John B. Garman died on Saturday afternoon at his home in Hancock at 1:30 o'clock, aged 82 'ears. He is survived by his wife, Grace Jarman and children, Mrs. Leona 5. Mnrfin, Hancock; Mrs. C. II. Small, Laytonsville, Md.; brothers, David Garman, Goshen, Indiana; Elmer Garman, Battle Creek, Mich., and 12 grandchildren. There will be a short funeral service at his late home at 10 o'clock this morning with further services held at the Damascus Church, Fulton county, Pa., at 11 o'clock this morning with the Rev. John Grove, pastor of tho Meunoii- He church at Greencastle, officiating, assisted hy U: a Rev. J. A. Fostle and the Rev. M. B. Crist, of Hancock. The deceased had been a lifelong member o£ the Mennonite church. Mrs. Katherinc Warlow. Mrs. Katherine Warlow, of Baston, Pa., died Saturday at Ihe home of her daughter, Mrs. J. S. Hade, ; East Irvln avenue. She Is survived by her husband, David Warlow, Eastou, Pa.; dan- liter, Mrs. J. S. Hade; son, James A. Warlow and grandson, .1. S. Hade, Jr., Hagerstown; sisters, Mrs. M. P, Harrison, Wilkes-Burre, Pa., and Mrs. Agnes Allen, Belve- lere, N. J. The body Tas taken to the A. K. Coffman funeral home where ser•ices will he held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev, Dr. Scott R. Wagner' officiating; interment n Rose Hill cemetery. OFFENSIVE PUSHED BY FRANCO FORCE Reconquered Teruel Ma Be Used as Base for Drive George W. Fridinger George W. Fridinger died at the National Lutheran Home, .Wash- ngton, D. C., on Saturday, aged 80 ears. He was horn in 1 lagers- own, son of the late George "ridinger and Caroline (Crist) Yidinger. He worked as a baker or Jacob Roessner for 47 years, le was a member o, St. John's Lll- 'ieraii Church, this city, and of the ''irst Hose Company. He is survived by a brother, Villlam W. , Friduiger, Washing- on; niece, Mrs. M. I. Pallerson, "lis city; nephews, Charles P. igh and John Nigh, this city. Funeral services from the Snler meral home on Tuesday after- oon at 3:30 o'clock by the Rev. r. J. Edward Harms; interment l Rose Hill cemetery. Hendaye, Franco-Spanish Fro tier, Jan. 2, (/P).—Insurgent advic indicated today Generalisslu Francisco Franco might use conquered Teruel as the sprln board for a major offensive .split government Spain. A tempestuous snowstorm stricted insurgent, operations mopping lip around the strateg provincial capital on the lowi Aragon front of East Spain. Bi there were indications Franc would seize upon the weakening government resistance for a n push either against Valencia Madrid, or both. The government army fled to th south, the insurgents said, afte evacuating Ternel and abandonln large stores of munitions. Informed insurgent sources sai reoccupatiou of Teruel was con pleted with a Junction of j^ie let wing of the insurgent forces an the main body inside the city afte clearing the Teruel-Zaragoza hlgl way to the northwest. Government losses in the year end battle — the greatest engage ment of the year and a half-old wa —were described as "enormous." Ternel showed the marks of th' fierce conlesf of 200,000 men. am their machines of war. The radio station at Salamanca the insurgent capital, bruadcai that the city hud been partly it' stroyed by government artillery Numerous buildings vere in ruins. Streets were cleared today fol tratlic. Relief and supply services following the Insurgent troops into the city started distribution of food to the civilian population. The T eruel-Enragoza Railway wa s repaired and normal communications, It was said, would soon be i-p-established with the insurgents' upper Aragon base, Znragoza, abonl 100 miles to tho north. Anna Marie Faughner Anna Marie Faughner died Sat- rday morning at -1:30 o'clock at er home, 126 Fairground avenue. She is survived by two dangh- rs, Lena and Elaine, at home; on. Hotter Fanghner, Williamson; sister, Miss MolIIe Grosh, ashingtou D. C.; six grandchild- en and one great grandchild. The funeral will be held Monday Iternoon, services at the Leaf nneral Home in Williamsport at 30 o'clock, Rev. W. C. Huddle Dictating; interment in RIvervlew melery. Please omit flowers. Mrs. Mildred Sowers Mrs. Mildred Sowers died on Frily afternoon at Providence Hostal, Washington, of com plica- ons, aged 2.'l years. She Is survived by her husband d four children. Tho body was removed to the oovcr Funeral Home. Funeral ser- cos were held yesterdiiy after- ion at 2 o'clock at the Long- eadow church with the Key. any Rowland officiating. Inter- cut In cemetery adjoining. Joseph C, Matthewi Joseph C. Matthews died at Ills me, 528 Salem avemio on Satnr- y evening at, 7:30 o'clock of art- erlo sclerosis, aged M years. )lo was qmnloyflri by Ihn I'enn- »y)vnnlii railroad for a number ol Decision on Power Question Awaited Washington, Jim. 2 (/P)—The Supreme Court may tell the noose- V e-11 Administration tomorrow whether It has a legal right to aid in iiuaneillg conatrucdiou oC Plih- llcly-owned eleclvie plants which would compete with private companies. Secretary iclies, Public Works Administrator, said the decision would affect 52 power projects for which PWA was allotted $30,191,944 in loans and 521,674,408 in gran Is. The court test was predicated on attempts hy the Alahama Power Company and the Duke Power Company to prevent the Government, fruir, Iliuincing plants in four Alahama municipalities and at Blizzard lloost in (ireenwood comity, S. C. I/ower courts held that the private power companies had no right to challenge tho Government's contracts with the municipalities and (he county. Snow Capped Mountains Are Paying Dividends This Year Hundreds of Winter Sportsmen Are Turning Utah's Mountains into a Vast Winter Playground— Skiing Comes into Own Salt Lake City, Jan. 2, (IP).— Utah's towering, snow-covered mountain ranges, a century's old obstacle to western progress, ure paying new dividends this winter to men whose souls they've tried. Hundreds of winter sportsmen — and women, too— are turning th( mountains into a vast winter playground, and at the same time pouring silver dollars into the pockets of Utah businessmen. The high peaks of,, the Wasatch range, many towering more than 10,000 feet, lohg have been made to pay dividends in precious metals, irrigation water and retreats from summer heat, but unlil this busi- s of skiing came along, their winter dividends were nil. Less than 90 years ago, westward- lotind pioneers left a trjil of shal- low graves in the Wasatch canyons. Still later, aviators marking transcontinental air lanes paid in human lives. The radio technician found mineral content of ..lie mountains a serious menace lo perfect reception. But all, this is forgiven now, said W. D. Rishel, manager of the Utah Stale Automobile Association, who counfs the winter inflow of tourists and week-end trips of Utah residents as new money for 'Utah business. "Our winter tourist business is gelling belter all Ihe time, now that skiing has taken its place among Ihe better-known sports," he said. "Last year during the summer and winter we entertained 1550,000 persons. We'll have more ban that this year," Nell and his companions had set Ota to get closer io the front lines and had stopped outside Caude for lunch. Insurgent shells directed at government positions in the snow- drifted terrain were whistling overhead. Government artillery was returning the lire. There was a terrific explosion as n shell apparently from the government side struck the automobile. With shell splinters In his legs and abdomen, Neil was taken to Santa lOiilalia hospital near Caude whore at first it appeared him condition was not dangerous. Then he was transferred to the Zaragoza hospital. Before there was any indication of how seriously he was wounded 1 said: "Well, T guess Ihe wails over for me." A Catholic priest gave his blood for a transfusion in a futile effort t) save Neil and was with the newspaperman when he died. Nei] lost consciousness a quarter of an hour before death came. Neil's body will he taken to the United States. Dwight L. Pitkin of the Associated j'ress bureau will accompany it out it Spain. ClaudB G. Bo,wers, United States ambassador to Spain, at Hendaye. on the Franco-Spanish frontier, sent his personal secretary here to facil- ilale the transportation of the bodies of both Neil and Johnson, the magazine writer. CHINESE THREATEN WRECKAGE IN CITY Canton Officials Will Act Before Surrendering to Japs Honglcong, Jan. 2, (,ip).—Cantoi licltUs threatened today to Iea.V' iielr populous port, city In ruins efore surrendering it to uny .Japan ae offensive. Again It was China's policy of scorched earth . . . broken tile." Intensification oE Ihft Japanese erial pounding, extension of 'okyo's naval scouting and prepara on of island bases along the coast ; Kwangtung province, convinced fficials that the Japanese offensive as near. No Kwanglunef leaders pretended ic province would ho capnble of olding hack the Japanese once ey made a full-powered assault on anton at the head of the lacework C waterways forming the estuary '. the Pearl or Canton river. Canton, a city of 1,250,000 per- ns, is about GO miles upriver from ongkoug, British crown colony on c Kwangtmig coast. Us ofticials ere determined to make its cap- re the costliest and also the nptiest, of the Japanese victories. Supporting well trained and Quipped regulars in contesting 'ery mile of the prospective Japan,6 attack from Mm coast will he any of the million peasants and ruiers already possessing ritles. The civilian army was prepared fight for its homes, said the ovincial military spokesman. Al- ongh it is a riverport, Canton did expect the assault to develop urn the river. The centuries old, newly slrength- ed Boca Tigris forts have with- ood Japanese attacks from air d water and were expected to ock any river approach. The proximity of 'Hongkong was garded as likely to force the panese to land well up Bias Bay the northeast of Hongkong or en closer to Swatow, some 215 lies to Canton's east, and strike ross country. SEVEN KILLED Vienna, Jan. 2 (/P)—Seven persons today were-'killed by an avalanche In the nearby ScheebertJ mountains. All were believed Germans or AUKtrians. years. He hail been In 111 health for three years, He wns a member of Ihe First Haptlsl church and the Pennsylvania Hellef association. Surviving are Ihe following sisLorn: Mrs. Anna Grlnim, Pltlsburg; Mrs. Maud Wllllumaon, this city; Mrs. Blanche Alintorla and Mrs. Bessie Myers, Venice Cal. and Drothiira: frank and William Matthews, Hagerslown. Funeral services at the house on Tuesday nftornoon nt.,2 o'clock with the Hcv. Paul 1!. Walllnglon assisted hy tho Itnv. C. n. Arnold officiating, Interment In Host Haven cemetery. Only in ill ed 3 ACCIDENT CASES OVER THE WEEK-END 3 accident miaes were ad- lo the Washington County Hospital over the New Year week- tilld, Mrs. T-ydiu A. Harp. 7fi. of Benevola, siirUnlned a broken imkla.fn ft fall down several stppa on Sunday. lli>rntue Myers, 17, Morriatown, Ind., wfts admitted to Ihn hoapllal with a broken Immerus on Sat* lirdiiy while Pearl Dalin, Potomac Hotel, suffered a broken noae. NEW DEAL SCORED BY FORDJDFFICIAL Cameron Charges Poo Political and Business Sense Detroit, Jan. 2 (/P)—A comblna lion of "poor political sense an poor business sense," William J Cameron, of the Ford Motor Com puny, charged tonight, is interfei with American business prog res.s. Terming the New Deal an "in vention of business men of a cer tain type," Camero'i said in a ra dio address the "second-string business man to whom business i a "springboard to something more congenial" helped to conceive the New Deal. "Usually in our history," Cam eron said, "when business has giv en signs of taking a wrong tack statesmanship has been far sight ed enough to guide it wisely back md when legislation took a wrong tack, practical business sense could correct the error. "But when poor practical sense and poor business sense combine, he result is what, we see—a whole lock of unwelcome chickens coning home to roost." Cameron, whose speech was in- ernipled as an answer to attacks )y Secretary Ickes on Henry Cord's business practices, said s not "stroni nough to refuse what was asked' >y the "second-string" bnsines! nen but "only shrewd enough to ;ee that those who asked were soft md could be driven, and it has Iriven them." The Ford. Company's spokesman aid the New Deal was "not politic- 1 in origin" but was "concocted in :erlaln business counsels to attain :ertaln unbusinesslike ends, and iiisineas supported ihe candidate hat agreed to accept it." ROLAND CONKLIN DIES New York, Jan. 2 (ff>) — Kolnml Hay Coiikliu, whoso career KB :t financier mirrored America's great nrii of cnpltnllHtlc development, died of pneumonia today nt a hospital at tho »ge ot 79. FUNERAL TODAY. Pikesville, Md., Jan. 2 (/P).—Ftt- eral services will be held in SI. 'iiarles Catholic church here tomor- ow at 11 a. m. for T. J. Randolph ~lcl>olas, sheriff of Baltimore conn- -. Sheriff Nicholas, 5:t, died in ^allimoro hospital yesterday of pllcations an'.sfiig from u brolc- n leg suffered December 3 when he fell while serving a summons. He was elected sheriff in 19,14 and his term would h.tvft expired year from the day he died. FLORIDA MAYOR DIES. , Jacksonville, Kla., Jan. 2 (/P).— Mayor lOdward H. Armstrong of Daylonn Beach died lu n hospital here today as he entered his. fifth term as head of that city's government. He was 57 yeors old. In Trilling health for some months, the former wholesale grocer and well known political ilgurn came hero for Irenlnionl. early In 'December. Physlclniis performed an operation n lion I a week ngo and found him Buffering from an Inflamed liver and gall bladder. as general chairman of the exhibition and committees have been formed to aid in the big event. The "Scout-0-IUinm" Is lo be a part of the Anniversary Week celebration of the Boy Sconls of America and tho Washington County Council will exhibit to the public of Washington County,.Ibe indoor, outdoor and activity phases of the Scouting program. Twenty merit badges have been selected by a committee composed of Howard Johnston, Clyde Kale and Wilson P. Spcrow. Actual demonstrations and exhibits of the work connected with these badges will be displayed and will give the public an understanding of Ihe Vocational Guidance program of Scouting. The merit badges lo be exhibited will be: signaling, wood working, tiremansllip, personal health, photography, first aid, electricity, textiles, stamp collecting, Printing, pathflniliiig, lealhercraft. wood carving, chemistry, safely,' bookbinding, public health, aviation, and foundry practice. ' also will be an exhibit of Scout uniforms, badges and insignia. In the center of the Armory Scouting arena will be laid out and under the direction of Carltou Godlove, .Tordon Bean and Floyd Neal the outdoor activities ot Scouting will be shown. This arena will be laid out in four sections showing pioneering, camping, woodcraft and outdoor Scoutcnifi. This phase of 'Scout-0-Hanm" should prove to be one of the most interesting for in t will be displayed not only those irlicles used by Scouts in camping and outdoor activities but also it will show the ability of Scouls to be resourceful and the use of native materials. A. Scoutmasters' committee under Richard 1 Cockliu, chairman; Lawson Wolflnger, David Hoover and Donald Cans is responsible for the activities part, of this big exhibition. At the end of the Armory will be a platform and every half- hour during the "Scout-0-Rama," Scout troops will actually demonstrate activities which are slrictly Scouting in nature. Such activities as signaling lower building, lire by friction, tent pitching, FIGURES ARE GIVEN ON UNEMPLOYMENT Census Results Give Fresh Ammunition to Congressmen Washington, Jan. 2 (P)— The unemployment census figures showing that be'tween 7,822,912 and 10,870,000 persons were unemployed in November gave fresh ammunition today to Congressional advocates of increased relief and public expenditures. Senator LaFollette (Prog., Wis.) said tonight in a broadcast address that unemployment was "the one question" which must be answered at the session of Congress beginning tomorrow. "It is not economic, it is not humane, it is not intelligent to allow this problem to linger unsolved as a menace over the lives of all of us," he asserted. LaFollette advocated a large-scale nesses and its principle appliec public works program, financed by Increased taxation "based on ability to pay." Asserting Public Works construction cost the Federal Government only 30 lo 45 cents per hour of employment provided each worker, he added: "Despite this, .essential economy of the Public Works and Works Progress program, business incessantly insisted that the budget be balanced. Time and again it asserted that, if the Government would stop spending, private business could carry on. The Government made a tragic mistake when it yielded to this demand, for it made this new depression inevi- wood-chopping, use of the Seoul iieckorchif-f, Scout ceremonies, games and many Blunts which will be novel and interesting for the public lo see. A sponsoring parllcipatiou committee under the chairmanship of Mr. G. Wray Lemon has been named and letters have been sent to different industrial, civic and social groups inviting their participation in tills big Scouting event. The merit badge booths will be iponsored by Interested linns whose work fits in with the particular merit badge being shown. One of the best features of the "Scout-O-Rama" will be the fact Ihat tile entire affair will be tin? work of Scouts and nothing of a commercial nature will be included. It is to be all Scouting and if the hope of the Roy Scout Conn- that a heller understanding ol Scouting and Scout activity will I>E .he result of this big Scout event. Alfred S. Bendell, Jr., Scout Executive, will be director of the 'ScoiU-O-Kama" and working witli he district commissioners' staff ol :;uy Hoffmaster, Robert Shlrclll!. 'rank Kelley and T. R. Waltz, pro- graming and the co-ordinating ol the different events will be started. "Building a Stronger Generation" This will be the theme of the "Scout-0-Iiama" and during the three days of this big exhibit the citizens of Hagerstown and Washington County will learn what the Boy Scouts are doing and will realize (he aim of Scouting, thai of building character and training for citizenship. All the troops in the Washington County Council will participate and the "Scout-O-Rama will be Ihe united effort of Scouls and Scouters which will number nearly 500. The fact that the event is a boy-planned and hoy-administered should menu much. With the Scouls erecting and making the exhibits the real value of Scouting n-m be realized. Never in the history of Scouting in Washington Connly ha.ve the three parls of the Scouting program been shown in one place and the "Scout-O-Rama" will mean op porlunily to see and gain first-hand Information about the Scouting [)rog"ram. FDR EXPECTED TO ATTACK_MONOPOLY (Continued from Page 1) on taxation are carried into law the tax on undistributed profits will be lifted from most bus! John D. Diggers, administrator of the Federal unemployment census, reported to President Roosevelt last night that 7,822,912 persons registered in the voluntary census conducted between Nov. 10 and Nov. 20. Subsequent honsc-lo- imise checks in test areas, he said, ndicated this total was but 72 percent complete. Diggers concluded from these findings that the actual total in No•ember lay between 7,822,012 and 0,870,000. He said unemployment lad increased since then. The census count compared with i November estimate by the Amer- can Federation of Labor that the inemployed totaled 8,500,000. A iionth earlier, Ihe Industrial Con- erunce Board made an estimate of ,388,000. Diggers made public tonight the Slato totals on voluntary Federal egistratlon. These showed that in general unemployment was propor- ionately smaller in 'the Mid-West ban elsewhere. For instance, the total of those otally unemployed or engaged on mergency work in Michigan, vliich had a 1930 population of ,848,325, was given as 2-1!),188. fhe total in Massachusetts, which iad a smaller population, was 27,619. Iowa's total was 36,260, compar- d with 130,477 for Louisiana and 20,!M9 for Washington, bolh iinaller Slates. Kansas' was (19,13, compared to 10(i,llSO for the .innller State of Florida. Census olllclals made no attempt t analysis of the figures. One said nfornmlly, however, that a largo >er coinage of unemployment mong Negroes contributed to the nemploynient (olals for the South- rn Slater. Total unemployed In Maryland •as plncod at. 158,288 with 41,518 idles and 1(1,770 females. Work- IK nt.WFA, NYA, CCC or other mergo'ncy wore 12,947, only, and in modified form, to th very large corporations. The 1111 distributed profits tax has beei denounced by business spokesmen as a major cause of the cilrrenl slump. In addition, most Washingtoiiians looked for heated battles over gov eminent reorganization and region al planning—spreading the TVA idea to other important river 'bas. ins—both of which have been. requested by the President. Moreover, there remained the unfinished business of the early winter's special session, including the moribund wage and hour bill which the house solved. Many persons expect the President to request that the wage and hour legislation be revived, perhaps in different form. Two major pieces of legislation passed by bolh houses during the special session, on crop conlrol and housing, were in the hands of committees from both branches of congress for adjustment of differences. And the Senate's perennial controversy over anil-lynching legislation was as usual a big factor in the session's program. The Senate agreed before the holidays that it would take up the measure on Jan. 6 for debate and action. Senators from the south already have shown themselves quick to filibuster against such legislation. Under the present circumstances they have said they saw no prospect of talking the bill to death, but some of them are ready to Iry. Administration leaders are concerned at the possibility that a long filibuster might delay Senate consideration ot legislation requested by tho President. Criticism ot the recent Administration attack upon concentrated wealth came tonight from congres- sional members of both parties. Representative Pettengill (D- Ind) denounced a recent speech by Secretary Ickes, asserting thai "men like Ickes should be retired to private life." He said Congress should "declare its independence ol downtown dictation." "All the good in the New Deal/' Pettengill added in a statement, "is being neutralized by its strain of bale and viiidicliveuess." Senator Capper (R-Kan) called In a broadcast address for cooperation of leadership in government, business, agriculture and labor. PARLIAMENT POSTPONED Cairo, Jan. 2 (#•)—The Oovcrn- nient of Mohamed Malimoiid, King Faronk's new Premier, confronted V a. Wafdist (Nationalist) parly inajority, derided foday lo postpone Parliament for one month starting tomorrow. One month if tho maximum time permitted under the Conslitntion. Mahmond, appoinled last week to succeed Premier Mustapha Nahas Pasha as a quarrel between the former Govern- a result of Farouk and ment, had been reported intended to suspend Parliament and call for new elections lo gain legislative support.) SAVE AT SAUM'S un AVnlolics — Diamonds nnrt FRED R. SAUM Credit Jeweler 21 N. .formtlmn St. 1933 DODGE COUPE Full Si/fil Sufi-ly Steel Unrl.v. Air Wheel Tires like, nfiw. X-l.vi>« frame., Sllpnt li-SNiu'kl,'K. Knllr,, e ee.llent rmiillflnn. Ve.ry Henn FLEIGH MOTOR CO. 670 Oak Hill Ave. Phone 2300 NOTICE TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS Due to the Increase of the cost ot Parts and Accessories and (he lionvy hnrden of Tax and increased Insurance Rates and Parking Meier Tax, we will ho compelled to increase our Rntos lo 25c for one or live paflaongors any place In the (Illy lilinilH; nil oilier rales will remain the same as before. This rale will Inlte effect on January 1st, 1938. We* hope our many friends and patrons will continue to give us their loyal support as they have in the past, and will remember we carry Hazard Insurance on each and every passenger. The Mayflower Cab Service L. E. BENTZ, Proprietor PHONE 616

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