The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 7, 1932 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 7, 1932
Page 1
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Served bu the United Press BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB DOMINANT NfcWSPAmt Of NORTHEAST ARKAN8A8ANDSOUTHE ' --"*—4 T » K-/ Blythevllle Dally News. Blytheville Herald. Mississippi vtiipy Lender. Blyihcvllle courier. R1.YTI1KVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVKMBKK 7 10'i'2 SINGLE COPIKFlVE CENTS! VOTE WILL CLIMAX SEES ROOSEVELT PROTEST HLOT Democratic Success in Tomorrow's ;Election Ap- 1 pears Assured. By RODNEY DUTCHKR NEA Service Wriler WASHINGTON.—Tile voters of America will elect Franklin D. Roosevelt the next president of th= United States on Tuesday unless ti:ey undergo an astonishing last- minute change of heart. This will end a campaign marked most impressively by: 1 —The unfortunate economic position ol the country and the vital problems wliich confront it. 2—The positions of th« two principal presidential candidates in the face of crisis. 3—The astonishing extent of misrepresentation engaged in' by nearly all political speakers. 4—The apparent large proportionate growth of protest votes against the two major parties. This ii-riter has no hesitation In predicfing the election of Roosevelt, because if Hoover Is re-elected i the "science" of political prediction will & all shot to pieces anyway. Four Guides There are four chief guides oper- .ative In a presidential year which in 1932 arc all pointing to a large Democratic majority: " -1—The Wall Street betting odds which, taken at the finish of the campaign, have not favored a loser for several decades. 2—The national polls, or straw votes, grown to large proportions this year, which have a high record of predictive accuracy and which now. .Indicate Roosevelt's election by a popular vote of about 3 to 2, wlUi a, much'-larger" proportion- In. the electoral college. 3—Consensus of opinion among political writers and other neutral, competent students of current politics. ' '{4 —Predictions of the rival party leaders! with the Democrats talking of carrying more than 40 slates and the Republicans - relatively modest. Vote of 40,««,00q, There: -have befen otlier minor barpmelers, such is the 1930 congressional elections and the 1932 Maine election, which, are often taken as Indicative. Between 35,000,000 and 40.000.000 votes probably will be cast, with tlic^ possibility of more than tr.c latter figure. There were neaiii : 37,000,000 votes in 1928, a large jump over the 1924 total which has been partly attributed to the interest of women voters in Herbert Hoover. Opinion differs as to whether the 1932 vote will exceed thst of I92E for, although there have been some unprecedented registrations in some areas, it Is believed that during the depression many otherwise eligible voters have been disenfranchised through pauperization, migration, change of domicile and other factors. If Roosevelt is elected he will in all probability take office with majorities in both the House and the Senate. Meanwhile, it appears t'nai If the Democrats elect a senator in New Jersey, President Hoover will serve the balance of his term with a Democratic majority of one vote in the Senate as well 03 a Democratic House. An^t-Hoovfr Vote All Indications have pointed tc the rise of an enormous anti-Ho"- ver vote comprised primarily of persons who resent the depression itself and secondarily of ttcse who believe Hoover could have d=ne more to ameliorate it and could have dealt more sympathetically with the unemployed. No political development has occurred In the past year which appeared seriously to alter a situation mace to order for the Democrats— unless, of course, that pas- sible lasl-mlnutc reversal of feeling has occurred without anyone realizing it. The Improvement In business on which the Republican? had banked has not come true except In a email way. Hence Roosevelt and the Democrats ho?* felt able to coast along on Hoover unpopularity, attacking the Republican ndministration and making little more the promise of a "new deal" under which they-trill undertake to make everybody han- p!er. WEATHER ARKANSAS - Local showers warmer in cast and colder in northwest portions tonight. Tuesday cloudy, showers in east portion colder. " Hoover Kay= it h not the (unction of tin government to relieve local committees of tlrjir - r^.sponsi- biliti^s for relief, although Ue Reconstruction Finance Cor- pcntloii ha? b?2n authorized to lend S300.COO.OOO to states whose may exceed l-:cal moans. Contends that recovery already has begun anil will continue If the Republican administration is returned to power, but not otherwise. Pre/ sents no new program, but stands on effort of the government to dale, the keystone of which is the Reconstruction Finance "Corporation, and contends that a change of administration would be dangerous. Favors revision of the eight- cenlh amendment to; permit stales to determine tfcetr own Bolides, prevent the return ol the saloon and have :the federal government protect those states which desire to retain prohibition. Points .. the v administratlon's' ~ f*eo>d : of co-operation and aid" for the farmers and urges repeal of Farm Board stabilization provisions and prompt action to reduce foreclosures on farm mortgages. Opposes such schemes as equalization fee and export debenture ani says primary basis of safety for agriculture is the tariff. . Emphatically opposes proposals to cash soldiers' bonus now, asserting It would completely unbalance budget' and "irretrievably undermine" federal crc-dit. Silent 'a.s lo proposed cuts in veteran expenditures. Endorses Republican policy ol high protection and assails all Democratic threats to modify the Hawley-Smoot act. which he says is essential to save American Industry from disruption which would be caused by Influx of products of "peasant and sweated labor from abroad." .UNEMPLOYMENT Endorses feilern! credit lo states, expansion of public works, reduction of working hours lo .spread employment shorter working week in the government service as an example, slate unemployment insurance and state old ag? i>eii^ion laws. Favors federal relief aid whenever states and communities aro unable. BUSINESS RECOVERY Promises to utr-ertake to restore the purchasuiu power ot the nation and lo restore American trade with the world. Calls for programs of advance planning for emergencies and a "new" for small business men as well as wa^e-earncrs and farmers. Traces depression partially to "the inaction and bungling"' of Hoover administration. PROHIBITION Urges repeal of the amendment as demanded by the p.'m- ocratic platform and stresses proposal for Immediate modification to iiermit beer and wine. Would let states decide as to Ihi saloon and protect those desiring prohibition. FARM RELIEF : ..See.ks J ,s,ame plan -'which will raise . American -price* above- world prices, which will be splf- flnancing and wU! nol cause European retaliation against : Amer- ican'"\Iuinplng." Promises not to permit reduction i of tariffs on agricultural produpts. Thinks the equalization fee .would be worth trying. THE BONUS ISSUE "I <!o not see how. as a matter cf practical sense, a government running behind $2,000,000.- COO a year can consider the an- ticouticn cf bonus payments until It has n balanced budget, nol oniy en paper, tut with n surplus of cash in the treasury." Silent otherwise. THE TARIFF ISSUE Says the Hawley-Smcot tariff has been disastrous to o'.ir trnde and industry and has stimulated retaliation. Opposes reduction of agricultural duties, but wants a tariff high enough to "equalize the difference in cost cf production at home and abroad." Demands a $5.000,000,000 federal appropriation for relief and a Einiilai appropriation for public work', six-hour day, live-day week, co:nm:lsory unemployment insurance with contributions by government and employers, old age pension.'; for those over GO and abolition of chlM labor. Says the capitalist system Is breaking down, destroying purchasing |»wer by depriving workers and farmers ol their proper share of Ihe national income. Elfcctlvc economic planning is necessary and requires a co-operative commonwealth with collective ownership and democratic control ol national resources, public utilllles nnd basic industries. The Socialists were the first parly to urge u national referendum. Thomas now endorses Its 1932 platform plaaik calling for rei>ea! of Ihe amendment and government ownership and control of (he liquor Industry, with local option. ^ Endorses federal marketing agency for farm products, ownership for non-profit oixsratlon- by government agencies of grain curators, packing houses . and warehouses. Also urban consumers' co-operatives which would help eliminate middlemen, long-term federal credits to furiners at low interest. Favors relief to distressed vct- crnns as well as to other distressed and unemployed persons. Stands for creation of international organizations "on whlc.: lator is adequately represented" lo o'eal with tariffs, also problems of raw malerinls, Investments, money, credit and living standards from "the viewpoint of the welfare of the mntscs throughout the world." KAMFDIIK Lindbergh Baby Hoax j Perpetrator Gets Suspension of Sentence. , FLEMINQTON, N. J., Nov. 7. (UP)— John Hughes Curtis, convicted hoaxer in the Lindbergh kid- naping, appeared dramatically al Hunderdon county court house today and received an order suspending execution of lih one year 1311 .s n itence. Curtis was convicted of giving false information In th: hunt that followed kidnaping of 'Charles Augustus Lindbergh Jr., last March 1. He was arrested and confe-sse-) nfter the baby's bodv was found His counsel. C. Lloyd Fisher, filed aonllcatlon for suspension of execution several days ago. The altor- nev ^neral's office agreed. Today with Ciutts standln^ In the «»mc court where h= w^ convicted a-.» July jud sc Adam Bobbins, the trhl judes, formallv susoen j ed cx- eciilirvn pf i-| s sentonrp. Curti'; wns at liberty under *10.000 bond He oald the nnc with a single 11,000 Curtis cntne to Fl:m!nnton by auto from Ills homo In Norfolk. Va Attorney General of Tennessee Succumbs NASHVILLE. Term., Nov. 7. (UP) —L. D. Smith, attorney general of Tennessee, died at his apartment here this morning after more than two years illness. Smllh. 60 years old, suffered a stroke of paralysis two years ago but until a few weeks ago was able to supervise his department's duties. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at Sparta. Surviving him is a daughter, Mrs. W. M. Neecc of Knoxville. . The DuJ Cason post of the American legion will have its rS- ulnr meeting tonight, 7:30 o'clock, Mississippi High Court Affirms Wife's Conviction JACKSON, Miss., Nov. 7. (UP) —The slate supreme court loday affirmed a^ Lincoln county court decision that sentenced Mrs. Myrtle Love Sauer. attractive Brcokhaven matron, to the state penitentiary for three years on conviction of a charge of attempting to murder her husband. Mrs. Saner was indicted Jointly with Ralph Grecnlee, Brookhaven taxlcab driver, on a charge of attempting to kill A. D. Sauer, photographer, following an investigation of an automobile wreck In which It was said Snucr received his Injuries. Authorities claim that an Investigation revealed Sauer was slugged. In the back yard of his home and carried six miles from Brookhaven and his car wrecked. When the wrecked machine was discovered Mrs. Saner was found nearby in a semi-conscious condition. Indications Point To Control of .Both Houses o Congress. NEW YOHK. Nov. 7 tUPI — Short term house and senate elections tomorrow will give the Democratic party a chance to obtain control of bath houses of con gross in sessions beginning nest month. Political observer. 1 ; generally predict that regardless of the short session conlrol this winter .the Democrats will dominate congres; In the 73rd session which may begin any time after March 4 on call of the president. The Dcmocrais lest conlrol ol congress M years ago In the 191F off year election In the middli of the Insfc Wilson administration They regained the house two years ago by a small majority. Twenty parlies with 1,141 candidates arc contesting the 432 house seats to be filled tomorrow. Thirteen parties with 121 candidates seek 33 senate places. Democrats have 55 and the Republicans ! unopposed house candidates, and two Democrats and one Republican were elected last September In Maine. The new Manchurlan government has placed a ban on child LS HIE mm OF HI 'nmary Sotllocl Almost j Sin.TCIIIC Court Holds Everything .Except! IVfcnd'uits Not Given Amendments and Acts.i Adequate Rcprcscnlalion Vo'.cra n; Mississippi enmity will I WASHINGTON ~Nuv 7 dll'l — > o H election \,mm t.,,,mrrow i New n-luls for ssvon near,, yomhs '<> Place their stump of official ! .^ntnicod In llwi SeallMjnro, All urination upon the results ot | ns-.aiill case wciv (named Unlay by August's IX'imicrntlc prlmnry.1 Ihe Dulled .stall's 'iiprcni!. wml lo l|c |i name tm- men who will The decision was read In Ih cast the nine decimal votes of nlllc.l quiet of (lie .supreme court im.MM 1 ? I I'" l " ml ^^l^'"' 11 "'' »"« H serlM of disorders picsiclml, anil to improve <ir rejrcl | In il-,u capital nla/a outskK- ln-1 five proposed ninriidinents In tho raullcd In injury lo four ijolla- of'- rnn<:Htlilln>i .1,1,1 M,, I..111....... .1. . ... j..'.iv.i. uj consllttillon acls nnd Except In two townships where Independent candidacies for con- .stnhle have provided conlrsts (he nlertlon In this coitnlv olfers little to attract voters to (he polto except the pro|iose<! amendments and Initiated acls. sonic of which inler- llcei-i mid tlio nrrcst <if la mun mid women who had demonstnid-d on liflidlt of llic Scoltslwro i!pf:-n- ilnnls. Tliu opinion cninicnlly crHlc^d ths conduct of iho Irlals ->f (ho "yonlhlul. llUlernlc. 'l|>nor.inl --If- fcnJnms" ul Scotlsborn; 'IVo fall- hjve ntlracted w,de,,rcnd- ^ ™«^ rep^lo^ # „ en as ihc conn's chief concern In iJcniocriU.* nomlnmi for county revcralnc the decision of the Ala- OIMCOS nru unopimsedi Thev mo: hnnm supreme court which had for countv ju.lqe, Zal I). Harrison; Held I In, original (rials were fair for sheriff, Clarenn? !i. Wilson; In spile of (lie presence ol armed for county clerk. Frrd Hccnmn: ! mllltla and hbstllo nubile ntlllii-le for treasurer, W. W. Hnlllpcter.j The opinion was delivered by for circuit court cbrk. n. I,. I Justice Sutherland, He reviewed the Raines: for las assessor. ,J<- S. History of Ihe cnscs ami the tie Dlllnlumty, for representative. Curtis ,1. I.IUlr; for coroner. W. II. Stovall; for surveyor. Win. R. Overtoil. Vlrlunllv iiiionpnsed. also, arc Democratic nominees for slntc offices. •" "*-<• <•'•""' i™ neiunaams Jind a Assured of victory in advance of '«»• trial, he continued, nollng lhal the election arc Democrallc nom- the defendants were bovs, lllller- inccs for presidential Hectors and nle and apparently IgnorwH, Tha ff>r stnte offices, despllc tho fnct -even defendants were convicted on that the Republicans have candl- charges thai they nr.saultcd two' dates for a numr-cr nf offices nn-1 'White girls "•- Uber|v pnrtv. Socialists unfl innnUi.i; iiru-e candidates for presidenllal elector's and for qov- Habeas Corpus Hearing Snt For Nov. 16 ATLANTA, Nov. 1. <UI>)— -Ju:|-je Marvin Undnnvcou 1 today rsvuahil th:ii HIP healing on the habeas cor- liiis iK'llllon of Aluiiousu Capma>. O KUDU thief, sighing i-Mhf 'rein a |ji>rllun of an 11-yeiir torm in iln> Atlania frilcrul pciilleiiMary i:us l:irn M-I [or Nov. Ill at 10 a.m. im;' is .sLTvliiK a MiiU'iie-? nn c-i!:ivli.ilun <if ehnrijps of federal lu- la:: c:vi!.sl!in. nil it r> Held Here Sllll- ,1,... n, n.',, I C fliv IM Unve and bcr- vice School . v,uuu^ The 110 vcloniiw of In- world Evcvy Indication Points to Demqcratic Victory at i* »i m ' J . . tomorrow. President Hoover and Governor Roosevelt, men of contrasting backgrounds, careers and views, and fellow workers In Ihe-Wilson war ad^ urccs' contention they luul been denied fair trlnls. Sutherland Id llicru wns no question except tin., !hc titmnsphcro was one of ''tension and hostility." U was the diay of the trial court Lo see that the ((efaidanls lind Six. rnwnchlps In tho county, "TOtt. Golden T.ake. Troy. Fflcan. S"'»"r> and wi'illDn linvo lo rmallflrd rnndlrlnlru for Imal of- fiT>s. nnri If constable!; nnd lust- Ifp.s nf t'>r> ivncc ri'-c nnnvrd In ( township-; II mnsl. lie by writiii" I" Iliclr nnpirs. fn a innn- '"-*• of o'li-r Inwnshir"; candidates nllhjr for luslicn ot (.he pence or f nr oons'nl'le ar* 1 inline- f-iin the I'nPnt. The onlv rn'vnshln con- tpsls arc In Hirr Lnk" lo'viishin. •"1'nrn j. n. navi'l Is i-"iiniin: ni n" 'nrlminiidciit n^.iinst R. T. "Kid" Wrteht. D.->inocratic nominee for "on-laWr;, Canadian, where fvin 1"(ler I- ninxhi'T a-; an Imleocml- nrntlc riomlnre for ronstfiiile. nnd v "nl. c-licie N. .7. ni'ip. lnti"tinnrt- •"nt. Is n"T>o<ln<? W. O. Hancv, ^"ino-raf. fnr cmislabln. Carl Acl- r or constable frim McOxvnck. 1111- inposed. and W. r. M. Frrmisrvi '" rnnnEiif ns an !ndiix v n('i- i nt fo'- '".sllca nf lli« reiit-i; from Carson Ohlckf^av-lia lownMiir) voters -i" cr«l Hi 1 -!!- l^Hols nt tlir- cllr 'mil. Ford buildinir. nnrt Ark-Mn T.umber comranv. in Tilvthe'.|illc. ^nd nt Ninnl'^r Nine, Yarbro, and "''•frnlsod Land. . F.lecllon of'iclnls nt thes c nnd Blvthcvlllc City Knll—.Tudin; I r ^. Tlinnin.qon, T.ouls Cheny. J *Wl Prooks. AUornnles n. B West. Ii-v W. Crawford. Tom 'viiltworlh. cir>rk>: Jfenrv Hum' n hrcys. Jcc Trlcschmann. Altcr- "n'es Hob Grimes. A. C,. Hall. Blvfh«vj>ir> Po>-d rjltlT.—IiidKOf Tom W. Jackson. V. G. Hnllnnd. •Veil Slmne. AlternMes n. E. 'llavloclc. R. N. Ware. W. M. Mc- Kenzlc. Clerks A. B. Holland. A ^. Fnlrfleld AHcrnates Victor Imv. Chester Cnldwell. Blytheville, Third Ward—Judges T ^sl1e Moore. Jim Crnfton. Harry Atkins. Alternates IF. W. Mulllns George Gicsch. W. r.. Horner. nierks Roy Litlle, T. M. Brntlcy. Alternates E. R. Jackson, Harry Hnmby. Number Nina — Judees ' Prof. Lashbrook, G. L. Whittle, C. C. ^an»ston. Alternnles—Fred Benn T. P. Jackson, E. V. Hill. Clerks C. A. Johnson, W. A. Itolllngs- Vnrbro—Judges StKnccr Runch George Stlllw^ll, Alvln Huffman Alternates Mose Smith. Wash Thompson. Bud Parker. Clerks Lettie Bunch Ed Parrisli. Alternates Monk !tfatth,:ws, Eugene Dickinson. Promise Land — Judges D. O Moore, J. R. Goodwin. Carl Matthews. Alternates Waller Stewart. Frank Fitzgerald, Hewland Mick Clerks Jim CurJey. Isnnc Askney. Alternates H. I,. 'Halscll, Houston Skelton'. New Liberty — Judges Homer Spraybcrry, P. B. Jarrclt, H. B. (Continued on P»«» BID by Nufrniljcr 11. The meeting was featureillvllh the altcndance of slate onicials wlio partlclpalcd In the membership drive meeting In the inoi-nlnr and in the service ofTlcevs' sclioal thnt nflornoon. Dr. A. M. Washburn, coinmaml- er of Ihc Duil Casoii post, oi»n?<l (lie conference. In dlictiwlng Ire district membership, the round table tnlk was led by Norrls Wobb of Monctlc. dislrlct coiunv.inder. Dr. i Samuel G. Boycc, Arkansas nitip- her. National Rehibtlltatlon com- mlltce, and Claude A. Brown, director Arkansas Service Bureau, took up the theme "Value of Membership, to Disabled Veterans." Dlnjj ! Barrls of Stiittgarl, department vice commander and membership chairman of the eastern h»lf or the staW, ili the membership, (tlfe Ms 1 the major activity.of the Legion «M this lime. In the service school, wWch oiwned after 'lunch had been served by Ihe American. Legion Auxiliary,, J-. H. Graves,. departm:n! commander, told of the Loghn's Iscrvlcc.: program. . nnd Jntncs A. Wlnn, manager of the veteran's administration, discussed the cooperation with veterans administration Dr. Boyce told of (he hospitaller ticn nnd rehabilitation In taking tn UK relief work for ilsabisd vet crans. L. L. Thornhill. contacl representative of the Arfcanins service bureau, led the dicsusslon ol disability in which the n;\v regulations governing pirm.inoncc of Jis I abilities was stressed, and M;rllu Usher, assistant director of the bu- I lean, led the discussion of compensation. Individual cases WOP then discussed wltn ,'crvlcc offlc:r- for the most part point . to a victory for Roosevelt. They also point to Democratic-control of MtH^ KepaMkan* Hopeful .'/' f Bui Republicans do not concede tho election. Republican Nation*! Chairman Sanders credits President -'' Hoover with « minimum of 15 more -l!:or. a m.'.Jor'.'y -/.'(lie elccloral-col- ' • Ipge. He'll mc'cd I; ihU list N6w'> : York, miners an:l e>, i-s, icos gf. any • ,•;. .; ot which would bring this es- -' tlmntcil total below the 288 electoral majority lino, ... :'..,,. Both candidates, •'. contrary to "• usual practice, spsnt'thi Inst day of the campaign 'continuing their '-*-. appeals to )he voters."Mr. Hoover,- wesl*ard : bounil to vote, spolce .to crowds from hti weal Abound; Wain, -- 1 G^wrncr -Roosevelt' rnlngled ^liti^ River vSltey. iolb' wsre'lb.-'ifeke-"-•' eleventh' hour appeals tonight/--.:- 'J£ ., Former President ' Cwlldge also ''. «'<is lo, put In a''flhal hl^a'for his "' successor. ' - 1 '-,.!• The chief purpose'or' thes^ nnal •: appeals was lo bring out the vote. 'V Political workers for. the next 24' hour's were td concentrats on.tills practical task. In-close states the ' result may hang cnflrely on which organization gets "out tho vote most;! Casting and counting—Ihesc are'" more Important to the average pol-. Hiclan row than cpeocfcs by the ' candidates. . '. ' Negress Faces Hearing For Shooting Affai' Marlhii Mays, will fac- ' preliminary r.:nriug in munlciin' •ourl this aftcninon on n charge ol •^.null with Inteiil lo kill. She \c '.cciiiic-d of shooting Sam Washington, negro. /•//' ) NEW YORK. Nov. 1. (UP)—Cotton closed barely sleaily. OIKII High Low Clcse Dec : G40 643 620 Jan G-17 Mar 657 May 668 July 678 L'iNiM ,, 1IS | 1C( , ,, JC nor »|»«i.SIiciried I "ream-could '1 J' 1 '*! <Ii(1 sj| c c ' ^on'Jinmlthe fwwcr j,i ,] le , hrill< '»g serial, "Week- find MunJcr." Beginning Today in The Courier News GOl C4S 653 668 618 052 625 635 G48 C56 071 623 628 633 650 6SO 674 Spols 630, off 10. quiet. i\CW Orlvvmst Cotton NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 7. (UP)Cotton closed steady. Open High Low Close Dec 630 G39 617 621 Jan 641 C-14 024 627 Mar 651 055 631 635 May 6C1 004 041 645 July CCO G72 051 053b Oct 685 687 600 673 Spots G27, off 12, steady. .,, . LlOSlllfJ block' A. T. and T 107 Anaconda Copper 10 1-2 Auburn 43 Caterpillar Tractor 73-4 Chrysler 15 i-a Cities Service 3 1-2 Coca Cola 91 j.j Continental Baking 43-4 General Electric 17 . General Motor* M Montgomery Ward 13 New York Central 23 7-8 Packard 3 Radio 7 1-4 Simmons ....8 Standard of N. J si. 1-2 Texas Corp H 1-J Qi 3; SUcl lit. \ t 17 os By RAVStONO CLAPPKK • LiHUd PI-HI glair Correspondtlii NEW YORK, Nov. 7. <UP)-The mosi direct and personal'clash"!o'f iwlltical leadership of thb century comes to an end tonight whim ' President Herbert Hoover and Oov- ' ernor Franklin Roosevelt of New York conclude their campaigns for lire presidency of the United Slates. A record breaking number of bal, possibly 40,000,000 tomorrow-to decl:e the Can.dldates Busy '"' By United Press -^ The presidential candidates today whipped together last minute TSr peals for the millions of votes that will seal their late tomorrow. ~ ; ' Ptcsidcnt Hoover's special train rumbled across waste lands of Wyoming ana Utah towards Salt Lake City where he speaks 'this afternoon. Tonight from Elko, Nev., ho will make the president's traditional appeal for.all clltens to the polls. Mr. Hoover was Imbued wilh 'a' conviction that a mighty tide "had" turned his way. . , , Governor Roosevelt, supreme!} confident, planned four talks tills afternoon to home folks of the Hudson valley and n list' speech tonight at Pougskeepsic. N. Y. ;".', Norman Thomas. Socialist nominee, sped to Milwaukee, Wis., . to close his campaign with an address In that Socialist stron^hol;. ' The Commun'st nominee, William Poster, concluded his drive ' with a mass meeting last night'In' Madison Square Garden, New York, attended 6y a crowd as large as Hoover and Roosevelt drew when Ihcy spoke at .the' sams place. ... Roosevelt At Home """' HYDE PARK, N. Y., Nov. 7 (U P)—Governor Franklin Rocseyclt ::c!d to the political traditions at he past 20 years of his career icday when he devoted his wall- in:,! hours to rallying his neigh- xirs to the support of the Demtt- :ratic parly. ' • In contrast to Ms strenuous weeks of campaigning the gover- nrr i planned a trip of 100 m!leV :nt:> the Hudson river valley couri- -ry with brief addresses at Beacon, Newburgh, Kingston • and Rhlncbeck. He will conclude the clay's events with a night address to the voters at Poughkeepsie. Request For Statutory Three-Judge Court Denied WASHI^fGTO^/, \ov. 7. (UP)— The iiipreme court today refused to order Federal Judge Oearge TtJ- Icr to convene a three Judge statutory court In Knoxvlllc, Term.,.to r-ear the suit ol Charles CJ»y Jarrie* seeking to have' the iiftte congwsional r«listrlct[nj Zitl'aN' IdvtUd, . '"-'^

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