Middlesboro Daily News, October 29, 1935

Middlesboro Daily News

October 29, 1935

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Issue date: Tuesday, October 29, 1935

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Monday, October 28, 1935

Next edition: Wednesday, October 30, 1935

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Middlesboro Daily News (Newspaper) - October 29, 1935, Middlesboro, Kentucky FACTOGRAPH In the process of photosynthesis m green plants the absorption of carbon dioxide is accompanied by a release of oxygen. VOL. XX.. NO. 102. The Home Daily of the PUBIJBHIDD BVBRT AITTBKNOO'l EXCEPT SUNDAY WEATHEfr GENEEALLY fair, somewhat warmer Tuesday; Wednesday in- creasing cloudiness, followed by rain and colder in extreme west portion. HEAVY GUARDS EDITORIAL COMMENT of tlie Roosevelt admin- istration exists almost wholly in its distribution of money to large groups of people, who number many millions. No President in the history of the United States has spent federal funds more lav- ishly. No President has working for him such a large army of fed- eral employees. No administration has flooded the country continu- ously with such an inundation of propaganda.-. .No administration has employed more catch phrases to apjteal to whim. "The forgotten. the "share the abundant crooned constantly by the New Deal spell binders, in appealing to classes and groups, who feel all they have to do now is to dqseend upon Washing- Britain NATION? FIGHT WITH PENALTIES; IL DUOE WORRIED MIDDLESBORO, KENTUCKY. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29 1935 ce Draft New Peace Plan Wins Child ton to get a'nand-out. In the social security measures, Prance and Britain Have tT n i t e d in Course of Action. Paris. British and French experts have drafted a plan for solution of the Halo-Ethiopian war for submission to the League of -_ations and 'Italy, the foreign office admitted today. Details refused, but it is understood the plan was drafted based on the millions who are siyty-five and I Mussolini's mysterious "minimum ovpv .whn demands" as outlined to Premier over, or .who are about to become see the vision Of. Pierre Laval. monthly pay checks! The millions I was understood that the plan who are on' the rolls have 'B already in London. settled back into a-.complacent consciousness that they will con- tinue to ''get their pay checks, from the hands of a beneficent government, whether they try to get jobs or not. Millions of farm- ers, flushed with excited admira- tion by the billions wihch have been paid to through the processing taxes, have come to de- Geneva. Reports from Euro pean capitals say that Premiei Benito Mussolini is worried both over the effects of penalties ira posed and to be imposed and over the difficulties which his armies in East Africa face. Both French and British sources report that Britain and France at pend upon'the federal government Iast are working closely togethei for. a steady band-out of funds, regardless 'of whether the prob- lems of agriculture are correctly solved. The ranks of labor, favored by the administrative agencies in Washington, feel that they now have the upper hand and can de- they wish in the matiei- of wages and (Turn to Page 6, Col. 2) ITALTfflCING STIFF BOYCOTT Rome. The government ha know that they are going to.get it. suvei-i.muui, ua Capital, long on the defensive, issued a series of decrees placing brow-beaten by. the New Dealers! the country on a virtual war-tim call business men and indus- and "blood- is helplessly floundering trialists suckers, ._ with little assurance that invest- ments will remain long secure. The vast throng of federal em- ployees, numbering nearly a mil- constitute a propagandk lion, aimy basis in connection with certaii food stuffs. The decrees are de signed to enable the nation to withstand Ihe economic sanctions which are being applied by the League of Nations. Prices will be strictly regulated to prevent pro- ving, beginning November 5 07 ilulullluCl U and a political machine I and lasting for six months. Butch- feeding upon the taxes of those who own something, and they are determined to perpetuate them- selves in power. This nation is therefore danger- ously approaching the time when it will be.completely controlled by the hissism of those "who have and those who work and save, accumulate and invest, forced to pay the bill for squan- dered billions. The man who is wltho-ut a job, the man who is sixty-five or old- er, the man who wants more than what he has, combined in one com- mon cause of "getting something for present a political A, hierarchy in the United States to- T> day which may spell the doom of this nation, and plunge It into so- cialism or something worse. V Remove from President Roose- velt his billions with which to in- trigue the.jobless and array them against the man who works out his living by the sweat of his brow and accumulates something for himself, his family, and for pos- terity, and his support will vanisl overnight. The President's popu larity lies largely in bis billions taken from those who have It, am given to those who do not 'have it. His attack of fundamental economic problems in all too many instances, has been unsoumi and wrong. Confiscation is cer- tainly not the. correct way. It is easy to preach the gospel of a more equitable distribution of wealth and restoration of Ihe forgollen man lo a new heritage, bul when wealth is confiscated, property rights are banished, and classes are arrayed against each other in a vicious war, only Ihe mosl disastrous' restllls to our so- ciety and our government can be expected. We arc headed for de- struction unless something is done to chock the present philosophies which rule in our government. er shops will be closed Tuesday, hotels, cafes, railway dining cai will be prohibited to serve" nioru than one dish of meat or fish per meal, per person. FREIGHTER IS AFLAMEJTSEA American Export Line freighter Exarch, with nine passengers and a crew of fortv- five aboard was crippled and afire 675 miles east of the Nantucket Ann Harding Ann Harding, screen actress, is pictured above in Los Angeles court where she was granted complete custody of her seven- year-old JUne Bannis- ter. Her former husband, Harry Bannister, contested the action. REV.J.'V, HASjisTROKE Word reached this city Monday that Rev. J. V. Logan, in formei years pastor of 'the Presbyterian Church here, had suffered a stroke of paralysis at his home at Chip- ey, Fla., last week. He was taken to the home of Mrs. Logan's sister it Chattanooga, for rest and medi- cal treatment. Mr. Logan has been located at Chipley as pastor of the Presbyterian Church there for the past two years. There vere no details concerning his illness. Mr. Logan has many friends lere who wish for him a speedy ecovery. Great Brood Sow lightship today. She radioed the' Jenkins, brood sow or coasl guard a message which said farm of Henry Mullins, soutl the steering post on the h ridge was out of commission and indi- cated that the fire had not been controlled. Trial Is Set of Pine Mountain, has given birth '.o 21 pigs in a single litter, all of had 18 pigs. Mullins has refuser for the sow, a Poland China MAJOR BATTLE IS IMPENDING IN THEJORTH Roads Being Built to Move War Machin- ery to the Front DEVELOPMENTS _ By United Press Developments today in the Ital- ian-Ethiopian war crisis: leaders hope end of war may be possible by end through diplomatic negotiations or economic pressure on Italy. With Gen. Santini's Forces in within striking distance of Makale, road builders ilK id of army preparing way for next drive to be led by baby tanks. from north- ern Italy crossing Austrian border. will not con- sent to peace until Italy withdraws linn from country, TecfaSHawa- riat asserts. experts pessi- mistic regarding Italy's chance ultimate victory in Ethiopia. s q u a d r o bombs Makale with telling effee Exchange Telegraph reports. 'and British ex tierts reported to have complete' :cace plan for submission tc League of Nations and, Mussolini MAJOR WATTLE The foiowing delayed dis- patch from Webb Miller indi- cates the nature of the prospec- tive advance of the Italians on the northern front in Ethiopia ---one which Miller says will be the most spectacular of the war. Japan Now Has Eyes On By WEBB MILLER United Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright 1935 by United Press) With Gen. Ruggiero Santini's Forces in Ethiopia (via Asmara, (Turn to Page G, Column 1) GOP SPEAKIN .KHABAROVSK -UU1U____V_ SCENE OF RUSSO-JAPANESE CLASH AREA OF DISPUTED RIGHTS FIVE PROVINCES THAT MAY BE LATEST'INCIDENT" KEY RUSSIAN TERRITORY JAPANESE TERRITORY CHINESE TERRITORY, shows extending Japanese influence Japan h.. made formal demands upon China that it be permitted to establi.h Japanese or Manchu PO of V adivok T, nre' n0 port of The Japanese say, however, that the boundaries are in dispute. Then, recent- ly, Japanese war.h.ps were sent to Swatow, in South China, because China seized Jan of rice on the ground that the Japanese refused to pay duty Court Decision On AAA Not Expected Be fore Jan. 13 By JOHN A. REICHMANN j the plea of Solicitor General Correspondent; Stanloy fov arKUmmi of the AAA cases-on Nov. 20. Three women speakers plead the cause of the Republican Copyright 1935 by United Press) Washington. The Supreme [T j Court probably will decide the 1 validity of President Roosevelt's AAA program, and( possibly, the Bankhead colton control act, on will Jan. 13, court observers believed MANY INJURED DURING QUAKES ONE MAN SLAIN DURING STRIFE IN COALFIELDS Non-Union Mines, in Alabama iAfttempting1 to Begin Work Agaili, Birmingham; Ala. A heavy.' guard of peace officers today pa-' trolled the mine areas of St. Glair county where one man was slain und at least ten others injured in coal strike disorders yesterday. The disorders centered about the Margaret and Acmar mine? of the Alabama Fuel Iron Co., largest non-union gits in the state. A request for martial law was considered by Roberj; R.. Moore, state commissioner of labor. The request was submitted by William Mitch, local United Mine Workers of America president. Moore said he would make no recommenda- tion to Gov. Bibb Graves, now in Washington, ,until he had- com- pleted an investigation of-yester- day's trouble. A special session of the St. Clair jrand jury will convene Monday :o investigate the death of-Virgil Thomas, the union miner wlio was slain yesterday. It was disclosed ast night the question as 'to whether Thomas, a Nyota miner ind U.M.W.A. number, was killed Quit, Ecuador. Many dead ov. aml injured were reported to- Inetead, the nine venerable jus-1 in earthquakes around Tuqucr ticcs decided the hearing should I rp8' Columbia. The heaviest casual be held Dec. 9, thus blocking the -f Jarty tonight, at at the City Hall. The noted speakers are Urs. Christine Bradley South, Mrs. Cdwin P. Morrow, and Mrs. Ed- vinn Morrow Hargen, daughter of Mrs. Morrow and the late Gover- lor Morrow. They are touring Caslern Kentucky speaking in be- alf of the Republican state ticket ml nra naving large crowds of! littel: she voters out to hoar them. This afternoon the three women are speaking in Pinevillo, and they today. Holiday Declared Whitesburar, general holiday was declared in union mines hero Monday BO workers could go to Plkcvillc to hear John L. Lewis, mine union president, speak, OLD LICENSE USED Wise, Va._The trial of Edith CrerTT father July been set for hearing Nov. 18. years ago. Kentucky Ridge Forest Is Approved For This Section Final approval has been given in Washington for the purchase of approximately acres of hillside and cut-over forest lands in Marian and Bell counties, near Pineville, now occupied mainly by a poverty-stricken cla.w of fann- ers. The purchase of this tract of land is in accordance with the plans which have been worked out by the Resettlement Administra- tion of the federal government. An allocation of has boon given for the purchase of the irea, James M. Gray, of Raleigh, X. C., regional director of the Re- settlement's land utilization divi- sion, is in charge of this area. The tract has been official! v designated as Kentucky Ridge Forest, nnd the project covers about forty square miles of worn- out hill lands, on which most of he present population is stranded and unable to malto a living with- out outside hffclp. Although the development plans have not been formally approved' it is expected that the stranded families will he aided in rese- lling on adjacent lands beltei j adapted to agriculture, and the area reclaimed will be reforested and provided with general recrea- tional facilities. .Much preliminary work in man- ning this area has been done I v of the Resettlement Administration of Kentucky Mr Mnyhew began early to make sur- veys of this section, and to man the territory which should bo In? eluded in tho forest area. C development program and t production and cst timber product, during thc do vclopmcnt period will give erable employment to the of the. surrounding region. New Deal's strategic move to keep the AAA issue in advance of the Bankhuad test case. ties occurred at Suntana, fifteen miles northeast pf Tuquerres, Eleventh District of Par- court's advice on validity of one of the government's chief sources of revenue when he prepares his budget message to be read to Con- gress Jan. 0 or 7. The administration had two rea- sons for seeking to have the AAA case decided before, the New Year. Since adoption of the AAA amendments providing thul no claim for a refund of processing where most of the buildings were destroyed. The towns of Guaitaril- las and Illis also suffered. A heavy shock was felt yester- day and further shocks were felt this morning. Ethiops Routed Rome. Italian Somaliland Dubai troops routed the Ethiopian warriors in a clash between Scial- ave and Gorrahei captured 832 ly. (Turn to page 6, Column 1) NAlNSMGKl DOWMITfiLt League of Na- ions leaders believe they.may, be ibis to effect a taly and Ethiopia by ,the "New Year, either through diplomatic egotiation or by economic; pres- ure. It was indicated that all oubt that penalties would be 6f- ected was dissipated when; it was nnounced that twenty-four coun-. ricn were ready to apply, the most drastic penalties, :-a complete boycott of Italian pro- ducts and a stoppage of all key products to Italy. Thirty-eight nations have already applied 'an arms embargo, and twenty-nine have imposed financial and credit boycott. it was announced official-1 LISTENING POST OAKIE MAXNIXG, redoubta- ble poundmaslcr and protector of humanity, captained a body of seven or eight men Sunday night who went to the Pinnacle to fight Ihe forest fire. "Wo had quite u irnnie of it un- til the OCC buys Oakic said yesterday. "Tlien we left." pi- state secretary, Mr.-. A. "ett, and state membership man, Mrs. Ballard. With will be the national meml chairman, Mrs. Hayes of C! H.-ir- ehair- them They will all take part on tin program, which should make ;i most interesting meeting. GUFFElCOlL ncnrricK pnymcnts. Collections (Turn to Page 6, Column 3) BOBCAT KILLED BY AUTO Jericho, Vt. Richard Eddy collected the state bounty on have bobcat though he wasn't hunting. Driving along the highway, he hit an 18-pound cat and killed it. Red Cross Demonstrations Are Given Here Saturday Hundreds of people in Middles- boro witnessed a scries of demon- strntions by (ho local nurse, Miss liell Taylor, Salurday aflernoon and evening, in the wiii- person" that was fed properly, and Little Poky Rhodes handled the placards in the window, giving the various tilings which were be- in tho demonstration. dow of lh( Washington. The Guffey ne.-ir Lee's oal control net was attacked to- It is thu plan of the Middlesboro Red Cross to have Emancipator's admirers at Lincoln Memorial University, Ilnrrognte, a rapidly forging In the front a "local" "Why fight forest firo.s" he inked yesterday, "when there are (Turn In Pnse 2, Col. S) WILL SPEAK NOV. 16 Washington. Friends reveal- ed that former President Hoover in an attempt either to establish a controlling position in the 1936 Republican national convention or win the party's presidential no- mination himself will speak No- vember 16 in New York City. It is being regarded as a further test of national Hoover sentiment pre- liminary to the contest for the Republican nomination. LATE NEWS UNIONS REPORT IDLENESS Ottawa, Ont.--Morc than Ifi per cent of the members register- ed with trade unions in Canada are out of work, a report just. Issued by unions reveals. to "feed sick The second demon- stration was a rcpitition of "giv- ing tho baby a bath." Miss Taylor gave the demon- strations, and she used a rubber doll, the of n little baby, for j School I Betty Covey acted ax "the 'sick (Turn nurse's assistant. Attention lo Ihe exhibition was attracted by tho drum-boating of Irvin Sma'llwood and J. D. Rhodcfl.Jr., Iho drum- continent of the Central Misa Tay- L. 4 .iimn 1} i NEW CABINET FORMED Alcala Za- mora reaffirmed today his confi- dence in tho government headed by Premier Joaquin Chapapriela, when the hitler' submitted the resignation of his cabinet by im- mediately commissioning him to reorganize the government. BOXER IS HANGED London. Raymond Boui- quet, Anglo American boxer known professionally as Del Fontaine, was hanged Hi Wands- worth prison today for the jealousy murder of his sweet- heart, Hilda Meek. TOWN IS BOMBED Italian airplane squadron bombed Magalo, 2QO nn'lcs southoast of'Addis Ababa., silenced two anti-aircraft gunr, started many fires and spread panic among the Ethiopians, Exchange Telegraph correspond- ent with the Italian itrmlcs report, ed today. ;