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View Sample Pages : Charleston Daily Mail, February 11, 1937

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Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - February 11, 1937, Charleston, West Virginia THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, THURSDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY ll, 1937 COORDINATED MOVE TO BE MADE TO HALT OHIO FLOODS CALL MEETING New Line Presented to Norge Dealers Five Governors and Others Expected at Conference HUNTINGTON, Feb. ll CAP). — Dr. Charles E. Holder of Gallipolis. O., president of the Ohio Valley Conservation and Flood Control congress, predicted a coordinated program to prevent a recurrence of the destructive 1937 flood as one of the results of the Huntington flood control meeting February 22. The 10-state flood control commission, appointed at a recent meeting in Columbus will hold its first session here February 21. Officials said this commission would seek to coordinate its findings with the gen- J era! program so that united effort may be made to obtain enactment «f measures of the greatest benefit ‘ the Ohio valley. Notables from several states, including five governors and two exgovernors, army engineers, national and state legislators and important industrialists have been invited to attend. To Be Welcomed by Holt State governors invited to take part in the conference arranged by the valley congress include, besides Governor Homer A. Holt of West Virginia who is to welcome the delegates, Martin L. Davey of Ohio, George II. Earle of Pennsylvania. A. B. Chandler of Kentucky, and M. C. Townsend of Indiana. Major General Markham, chief of engineers, U. S. army, in Washington tentatively accepted an invitation to attend. Alan N. Jordan, executive secretary of the congress, informed Dr. Holzer. Colonel R. M. Pow'ell, of Cincinnati. Ohio river division engineer and his entire staff of district engineers will attend. Others Expected to Attend Other notables who are expected to take part in the flood control talks are former Governor Paul V. McNutt of Indiana. Dr. Abel Wellman, chairman of the water resources committee of the R<x»sevelt natural resources committee whose five million dollar public works program was submitted to congress several days ago by the President, former Governor George White of Ohio, W. F. Wiley, publisher of the Cincinnati Enquirer; Tom Wallace, editor of the Louisville Times; O. Slack Barrett, of Cincinnati, president of the Ohio Valley Improvement association: Lachlan MacLeay, of St. Louis, Mo., executive vice president of the Mississippi Valiev association; State Senator W. B. Rodgers, of Pittsburgh, president of the tri-state authority and the United States Flood Control federation. Billion. Half Proposed WASHINGTON, Feb. ll (AP*.— Army engineers said today they have all the basic data needed for a comprehensive national flood control project, unofficially estimated to cost at $1,500,000,000 over a 10-year period. Major General Edward M Markham. chief of engineers, said information assembled in the past nine years at a cost of $11,000,000 would enable him to submit such a program within a few days. Among the projects recommended will be flood control reservoirs on big river tributaries, dikes to protect centers of population, and floodways. A third of the amount might go for local dikes to protect river cities. A flow of 1.000,000 second-feet, or five times the normal volume of the St. Lawrence river, is to be carried down the Mississippi to the Gulf of Mexico in flood times over the Eudora and Morganza floodways, already approved by congress. The engineers said there is no way to control the lower Mississippi except by using these floodways and maintaining the existing system of levees. All the 81 reservoir projects they surveyed in the Ohio river basin, they said, would not have kept the river from damaging Ohio valley cities this year without additional protection from dikes. . Although General Markham denned to discuss his flood control plans in advance of his committee appearance, he was expected to follow recommendations which he and the Mississippi river commission submitted to congress a year ago. A system of 161 reservoirs in the greater Mississippi valley was proposed at a cost of $1,125,807,000. Congress last year approved about a third of the projects, but has not yet appropriated money to start work. In the approved list were 14 reservoirs in the Ohio valley, nine of them above Pittsburgh, three on the Kanawha river s tributaries, and two on the Licking river which enters the Ohio opposite Cincinnati. Their cost was estimated at $85,350,-800. GIBBS HEAD OF CREDIT GROUP Spokesmon Assailvd Farm Production Board Posts Filled at Conference lints Stockholders of the Charleston Production Credit association at a meeting at the Daniel Boone hotel Wednesday afternoon elected Robert S. Gibbs, of Point Pleasant, as president. Leslie V. Roberts, of Elizabeth, was named vice president and G. L. Hively, of Watson, was reelected secretary-treasurer. Leslie V. Roberts, of Wirt county. was elected for a three-vear term as a member of the board of directors with J. B. Shinn, of Jackson county. A. T. Bonham, of Kanawha county, was reelected to fill an unexpired term of one year. F. W. Burrough. of Calhoun county, and Mr. Gibbs are the other members of the board. M. O. Wilson, of Baltimore, president of the Production Credit corporation. reviewed the progress of the past year and credit service offered. The corporation is one of the units of the Farm Credit administration of Baltimore, and supervised the lending activities of 36 production credit associations in five states and Hie District of Columbia. Other speakers on the program included Hugh S. Mackey. president of the Federal Intermediate Credit bank of Baltimore; and C. M. Caldwell and M. M. Tyree. Ramsay Defends Grants for Dam DR. STANLEY HIGH Organizer of the pro-Roosevelt Good Neighbor league. Dr. High was believed the target of a presidential statement announcing “the passing of so-called authoritative spokesmen.” The announcement followed magazine publication of Dr. High’s article predicting dismantling of the New Deal, an editor's note describing him as “one of the President’s closest advisers.” WASHINGTON. Feb. ll (AP)—A charge that federal authorities discriminated in favor of the Tygarts valley dam in West Virginia in supplying government money to acquire a rights-of-wav was termed “simply ridiculous" bv Representative Robert L Ramsav, Democrat, of Follansbee, W. Va. Representative Glenn Griswold, Democrat, of Peru. Ind . said in a recent statement discrimination had been shown for the Tygarts valley and Sardis reservoir in Mississippi. Ramsay said “Tile Tygarts valley dam is one of a series contemplated by the government to prevent floods in the Ohio and Mississippi valleys by damming the water at its source and is of no value whatever to the Tygarts valley.” He said condemnation suits to obtain land started and many were completed with judgments entered before passage of the Overton act, which included a mandatory provision that cost of easements and rights-of-way be borne by local communities. Enrollment Completed HUNTINGTON, Feb. ll (AP* — Marshall college enrollment for the second semester reached 1.353 as the registration period ended, but officials said they expected an additional IOO pupils. Enrollment for the first semester was 1.598. I. .    rn : ..rn . ....... Norge dealers from all sections of the state, shown above their annual banquet, held Wednesday night at the Kanawha hotel, had returned to their homes Thursday after an all-day sales promoti on and business session. Sales promotion programs for the coming year, legislation and taxes and other subjects were discussed. A new Norge line was presented to the dealers and salesmen. John T. Morgan, sales manager of the Charleston Electrical Supply company, which sponsored the meeting, was in charge. Flood Washed Away 37 Homes in Huntington HUNTINGTON, Feb. ll (AP) — The Red Cross reported that incorri-olete reports showed 37 homes in refugees being cared for by relief he city were washed away during units. the January flood and that 149 residences were washed from their foundations. The agency said there still are 1.657 666 checks COLDS end FEVER first day LIQUID TABLETS    Headache NQS! DR ors    neaoacne, salve.    30    minutes. Try •‘Rob-My-tiwAwirHl’i Best Liniment Dentists Adjourn Following Clinic Dentists from various sections of the state, who Wednesday attended the fifth annual one-day dental clinic sponsored by the Kanawha Valley Dental society, had returned to their homes Thursday. The day of lectures and demonstrations. in winch new and modern dental methods were shown and discussed at the Daniel Boone hotel. was ended with the annual banquet and entertainment. The honor fliest of the clinic was Dr. Homer Ch Brown, past president of the American Dental association. Others reading papers and giving demonstrations and lectures were T E. Moore, research specialist, and Dr. Frank Starr, of Ohio State university. Commercial exhibits were displayed. Rites at Montgomery For Donald S. Johnson MONTGOMERY. Feb. ll. — Funeral .services for Donald Svdnev Johnson. 3-vear-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Johnson, who died Tuesday of pneumonia, will be conducted at 2:30 o’clock Thursdav afternoon at the home in Montgomery. Rev. J. K Smith of the Baptist church officiated and bur.a1 will be in the Diamond cemetery. Surviving bm de: the na rent' are a brother. Delbert. Jr.. and a s.-ter. Vera, both at heme. Husbands Told to Oust    * Male Friends They May Suspect New Jersey Judge Dismife-es Divorce Suit With Comment I lia! Court ( an t Do It Police Leave To Return Fugitive cr it C R. C »bb Of the state id Sheriff I). M Vande Lincoln county left Thurs-extva ;.I ion papers to seek ii of Howard Schoolcraft 'nu held bv Omaha. Neb. CAMDEN. N J , Feb ll (AP* - I Sorr Advisory Master William B. ployee Knight dismissed a divorce sui* with the advice that husbands who suspect their wives’ male friends should toss such friends out of their home of the est are out on He said the expected to d< hem se I \ ; court mid rn be DANVILLE Va.. Fob. ll AP » — W D. Hasty, arrested for speeding told the judge a governor on hi- car prevented it from going 45 milos an hour, as charged. TI e judge sent the two arresting policemen out to test the ant''mobile. “Thirty-six was the best we could do,” then reported. Ha tv was hastily freed. REGINA. Sask.. Fob ll ‘AP*. -A “sit-down” sir’ke was inaugurated in a restaurant ii ere. At the noon-time rush. men entered and occupied every seat at the lunch counter. Each ordered a cup of coffee and for an hour at dunking, chatting and smoking. Then each paid his nickel. Legislature Bills OGDEN. A thief sto from the Dale Rupe When rn' hh propel had been from the I the police i Utah ie a t 3 ut on Pol. Feb >un t's em- Schoolcraft i is wanted in Lincoln county on a charge of escaping from ' jail. Po lice said he fled in AP * - May. 1936. wh connection wit he serving a term in ’n the theft of cattie. cd bv Extradition of Buster Lambert cd tho from Welch ti was approved i Bland county. Va Thursday by Govcr- cd for nor Hoit. Lair m connection with a time robbery in Bk and countvF, D AP ’NNF I ).—I ol co tin *e tho Memorial VS ill Honor Brtham Benefactor WI ii AP ce road ch mr' bow’ Falls ~ cd Juliet;: e ’ to “Ram- The Mar ion county chamber of commerce hit a figur at ive ceiling and its pr< tics1 I was s ubscribed to »>V !TlC;llV C*I Sh ake-pc ar t ie i 11 s sent:! love sto mon uii a doh I iv. Fur the rn rn re the protesta n‘s urged that Ju I lotto If I the future be spelled Jul let Ro! neo remains the village of Romeo. Na 134 by Mr Snyder Traffic re gu I a ii niud memorial . of tile school’s 1 M. M Cochran. February 23. t November. He lo mu tom at the he $2 as gt ri - > .yds Tho funeral of Mi s Dor -Ii?ms. 16, who died Tuesci pneumonia at the home of hei ents Mr. and Mrs. Robert WL of Kimberly, will take Place r home Thui sdav at 2:30 p r Re STN ATI nills Mi (tv Mr 12*1. b "iqt charge of Rev. George Hat w in the Mt. Burial will folic von cemetery. Surviving are tho parents, th brothers Buster Richard and C ford. and two step-brothers. Alt and Ernest Williams. Car- Influenza Is Fatal To Linoleum Lliild .—F ranees mr of Mr. of Cotton. the home' CLENDENIN, Fob. Booher. 4-year-old dan and Mrs. Willis Boche near Clendenin, died Tour dav at 9 a. n of comp;ic.-dun;, following an illness of influenza. Be. de- the parents, two brothers. Warren and Norman, and a si.-terr Eva Rose, all at home. The body was removed to the J. D. Thomas mortuary pending funeral arranger),en Na 124 by Mi Shaha n Consumer.'' rn iv i ga' * ion. c.i ies tax Commot' ce on f nance No 137. by Mr Modi: No. 125. by Mr S bahan— Imposing reg- Cl un. pc ti * a * i ion of cirri i - VT ion fee- on leg: c on finance. slam e lobbi'ts Coni- Cl DID IT) I V*, , 138, on juriu by Mr Modi: No. 12fi by Mr TV in'! -bv rcquest' An- Hi Dads a n d highways. ('< tho I meetings of a:-: udieiarv. Committee on a. id n.i No IV IG.I 139 bv Mr Hod*? "no. 127 bv Mr. Pan!! • by request* — A uthor i /1 n i X municipaiit Appl a’s from valua ' ions of public service in a I rc\ f ’n lies. Comm et >r po J11 d i c Tauon proper!’ y. Coir i ini'tee on the ar id rn 140 i\v M: rh* No. 128. bv M- Pauli ' bv request* A uthoi 4 miir.n jparlit bi'* is >E of property of pub! ie utilities for r>nal X" i *n * if *s (’omm 3 ud ic ■on purposes. iai v. Conin -ut tee on Ute ai id rn No 141, ‘bv Mr. ‘ H;i No 129. bv Mr. Pauli i bv request)-- ut nod fti ids in ‘hi Req ii n omet - • fo- re I rn i vs inn to practice of ct 11 * cc mr! s Com mitt pp a! tori j'.KliC ne-, s-at -iaw. Itce on the lf No (•!.<* IT 142 by Mr ‘ Rn No M acc by Mr •■-s against no' Flemir 1-1 (-side Ut Service of ntv while op- f i' UC TS, Coit imittee on ti •bv - P <•)! I r bv Name Ree*e Lhairman State Safety Director Will C F... e\ announced Hudson Huffard. of B’uertel i pre dont or the state K'wan:s organization, had appointed H D. Reese, of Charleston, as chairman of the Kl a anis safet\ commit- Roe ca: K i wa i * one is club loot mg binh. To Readers of the NEW YORK SUNDA Y AMERICAN The BALTIMORE SUNDAY AMERICAN has replaced the New York Sunday American in this territory. All of the important Hearst features, such as the big American Weekly and Comics in Color, together with a bright FICTION SECTION and Exclusive “GREEN SPOTLIGHT,” replete with news and pictures of the movies and radio, will be found regularly in the BALTIMORE SUNDAY AMERICAN. Don’t miss this great newspaper. Ask for it by name.    ; BALTIMORE SUNDAY AMERICAN On Sale at all Newsstands req ne mm1 . by req: s to ipC IIJI JC' vehicles. C< r Cailbrai'h Winfield y ittee on elan: Inurn lilt intl' in Jtnk-nti am No 132. by Mr Ga Business. oedipal taxes. Committee o No 133. bv Me -I brach Permits for | juno! s. Committee Jai Pe n finance. fins are ne k.'on count state he; ii-day. He fieri a cl mn I)! . Otto Swi riepa rt moi 235 pert rl there on ans a; rd mr ii 3,000 Quail Received F or Release in State Three thousand quai! were rereived in the state Thursday and will be distributed in central and western counties. H. W. Shawhan, state conservation director, announced. Director Shawhan said another shipment of the bird- v. ll arrive soon and be distributed in other so<--tions. The quail were purchased in Indiana. Kee Will Ask LLL To Build Mountain Road WASHINGTON, Feb. ll (AP* -Representative John Kee, of FP infield, W. Va., proposed the bm ling Pf a skyline drive on the Ka ♦ liver ‘ fountain between Bluefin ri. VV Va.. and Bluefield. Va He said he would ask the civilian conservation corps to construct the drive, which would be from four to six miles long. Stat#* Man Dips iii Vi eft! HOLLYWOOD, Feb. ll (AP). -Dennis Phillips. 33. hair stylist at Twentieth Century-Fox studio, died of pneumonia following an appendicitis operation. A n a t i v e of Wheeling. W. Va., Phillips came her# four years ago from New York. Th* widow. Mrs. Kaethe Phillips survives Funeral services will be h«ld Friday, FALSE TEETH "Stay Put" Says Druggist With my gums gradually shrinking I had difficulty keeping my plate iii position with various den tore pow rim s Most of them lasted only a few hour Now I n e FASTER ITI and what * difference! I now wear my plate foi 24 hours with absolute security and comfort. Fasteeth does not was}) away or be come thinned out. but STAYS Pl I’’ until I am read.v to lemove plate KASTE ETI I s- tastele Does not sour or < au e foul breath. Hold false teeth all day long.” Accept only FASTEETH In enjoy false teeth comfort like you've never had before A k bu FASTEETH at any good drug More.    Adv -TUTS TIE W MIB DEMEIS III TIEU MIY ¥ rn rn fel 5;.y pi ii FULL PINT Code No. 97 FULL QUART Code No. 96 The two-word, screaming headlines inept of this group of maritime work* I L. A. hiring hall at San Franc) co, strike that had para I.wed Pacific coast of dollars. Ending of the strike, bv a 7 was the -igu-ti for a (-.amble of*40,000 i coast businesses for lost trade. explain the smiles and cxritc-i as they nulled about in the aft ei fttienu ut of I he 98-day rdustry, and cost many millions to I den. ion ut union member-, wo) kers ioi jobs, and of many Kanawha City Roofing Cr Sheet Metal Co. 4905 Washington Ave. —Owens Branch— Charleston, tv. Va. for Roofs Cr Sheet Metal Work That Endures Call Us We Make a Specialty of Selling and Installing Gravity Hot Air Furnaces Bedford < ald w ell Phone 33-723 Q. V. Arnold Phone 20-212 I) I SCO VFH for yourself the tang of a whU-key-and-soda made with a truly dry whiskey like Paul Jones—a full bodied, hearty whiskey without even a trace of sweetness in its gloriously brisk flavor. It is this quality of dryness in Paul Jones that has always appealed to men who like their whiskey—and their mixed drinks— crisp and clean-flavored. And the preference of such men for Paul Jones is one of the reasons why it has been famous as “A Gentleman’s Whiskey” since 1865. Frankfort Distilleries, !nc.,Louisv ille and Baltimore, makers of Four Roses (94 proof)*OUI Oscar Pepper brand (90proof), Mattingly Sc Moore(90 proof) —all hlends of straight whiskies. A CiEMLEMANS WHISKEY SINGE 1865 ; *jf am ll Iii sa# Nxv.Tv XXvlv- ill SssaSr l$! rn Mi ll! JI V.V.VJ > > ii rn *41 V.V.W- ;
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