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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1939)
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MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1939.
fin a T
f 5 A rroposes
to Help 100,000
Many From Dust Bowl Live ia
Squalor in Far West Be
come Labor Drifters.
By FRED BAILEY
WASHINGTON' (UP) The Farm
Scclurity Administration believes
that it has found a satisfactory solu
tion to the problem of caring for
families who have migrated from
The problem has been one of the
..most acute resulting from drouths
which have impoverished farm fam
ilies in the Middle West since 1930.
More than 100.000 families have been
forced from their homes. Other thou
sands have remained, supported prin
cipally by relief grants.
Most of those who have left the
Plains states have drifted t& the west,
-.onst. many virtually penniless. Tiny
rave become relief cases, responsibil
ity for which the states have been
reluctant to assume. Na:-'y all have
required help of some kind. ,
Become Labor Drifters
Many have become labor migrants,
drifting frcm place to place and seek
ing a few days work wherever they
could find it. For these the FSA has
cet up 15 camping grounds from San
Diego. Cal., to Seattle, Wash.
The problem of permanent re
habilitation has been less simple. The
reclamation of cut-over timberland
has been undertaken and satisfactory
results reported. Several hundred
tamilies have thus been re-established
in their own homes.
In Oregon, Washington and Idaho
approximately 2,500 families forced
from their midwestern homes by crop
failures are being aided by the FSA.
Hundreds of other families will be
come relief cases when tteir meager
savings are exhausted.
Limitations of personnel and loan
funds make it impossible to develop
a program wliib. would take care of
all the families seeking aid. The
majority of drouth families in the
northwest are "in desperate circum
stances," the FSA reported.
"Unless these families are re-established
as tax-paying independent
citizens, they will not only add heav
ily to the public relief rolls but lose
their health, initiative and resource
fulness as their situation becomes
more , hopeless,'. .Walter. .A. ..Duffy,
northwest regional FSA director,
The largest concentrated group as
sisted by FSA included 245 families
who settled on the Vaie-Owyhee re-1
clamation project in Mfilhour coun-,
ty. Ore. These families have been,
granted federal loans for the develop
ment of cut-over land under FSA
Rapid strides made by the project
indicate that the same principal can
be applied to about 123,000 acres of
productive cut-over land in Oregon,
Washington and Idaho, Duffy said.
That would mean land for about 5,
000 more families.
"Thousands of drouth families,
many former farm owners, are now
living in shacks, tents and aban
ucned buildings under the most de
plorable conditions, existing by means
of all too meager seasonal work and
odd jobs they can obtain in the face
of the growing competition," Duffy
Must Remain on Land
"Re-establishment on the land is
the only real solution of the prob
lem confronting most of these mid
western families, yet developed farm
units are at a premium without re
placing present operators, and few
have the means to rent and operate
"Development of productive cut
over lands that can be economically
cleared, and planned settlement of
new reclamation and irrigation proj
ects through the aid of long-time
credit for development and operating
good3, together with careful super
vision and family selection offer the
most feasible ways of establishing
qualified drouth families.
"The only way the present emer
gency, which is national and inter
state, can be met is through special
legislation and special allocation of
funds that will help root these fam
ilies on the land before they join
the flotsam and jetsam of permanent
squalor and transiency," Duffy said.
PROF. OF HORSESHOEING DIES
ITHACA. N. Y.. Murch 2 (UP)
Professor Henry Asmus, the coun
try's leading authority on horseshoe
ing, died here yesterday. He was
OS. The Cornell expeit was the only
professor of horsestoeing in the
United States. He had been teach
ing his vanished art at the State Col
lege of Veterinary Medkine' since
HEADS UP, STOMACH IN,
CALLED SUCCESS POISE
CLEVELAND, O. (UP) Success
is just a question of head up, chin
and stomach in, believes Judy Mar
tin, who overcame crutches and
braces to become a posture expert.
"You can't be sluggish in posi
tion and have an alert mind," said
Miss Martin, who is in charge of
corrective posture at the Y. W. C. A.
"It may sound trite, but posture
does express personality."
Woman is Eating
Self to Death
Has Appetite That Demands Food
Constantly Eats Enough for
Family of Ten Persons.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 2 (UP)
Mrs. Dorothy Barber, 20, wife of a
WPA worker, was slowly eating her
self to death today.
She ate and ate and ate while
physicians at General hospital, frank
ly puzzled by her case, made num
erous tests in an effort to arrive at
a true diagnosis. They said she
would die unless her strange ab
normal appetite could be ' satisfied
or it be returned to normal.
Mrs. Barber appeared at the hos
pital clinic last night, munching a
candy bar, and told of a year of
misery in which she was always hun
gry but never satisf.ed.
"I want to eat all the time," she
said. "Why, I tan finish a normal
meal and be back in the kitchen in
10 minutes, eating again. My appe
tite becomes especially bad at night.
I have to get up several times to
Although she personally has con
sumed enough food in a year to feed
a normal family of 10, she has lost
25 pounds tn that time. Normally a
stout woman, she now weighs 104
Dr. R .K. Simpson, w ho is in charge
of her case, said it might be three
or four days before a true diagnosis
could be determined. Meanwhile, she
begs for food and is fed, every few
From his observations so far, Simp
son said, it was indicated she has a
rare condition of the pancreas which
causes a low blood sugar count and
an abnormal flow of digestive juices.
He said it was the first case of its
kind to come to his attention.
Her appetite at the hospital play
ed no favorites. She had no crav
ings, eating what was placed before
ANSWER BUND BALLY
NEW YORK, March 4 (UP) Se
date Carnagie Hall overflowed last
night with a crowd of 3,500 who heard
Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish
speakers give "New York's answer to
the riotous pro-nazi rally of the Ger
man - American bund in Madison
Square Garden last week.
The crowd, for the most part, con
fine its too decorous hand clapping
by some speakers, including Mayor
LaGuardia who called the bund meet
ing an exhibition of "international
cooties" provoking noisy cheering.
Others drew scattered boos by refer
ring to the bund, the nazis, and Adolf
Hitler. Those who could not get into
the hall heard the speakers over an
amplifying Vystem in the streets. By
contrast to the bund rally, the hall
was guarded by only thirty policemen
whereas there had been 1,700 for the
bundsmen. Uniformed bund storm
troopers had usherred and policed
tneir meeting but the only ones in
uniform last night were the regular
ushers and an honor guard of boy
scouts. Behind the speakers' platform
where bund banners had proclaimed
"free America from Jewish domin
ation, "last night banners said "in
tolerance is un-American."
CORTLAND, N. Y., March 2 (UP)
Robert Case, 17, was jailed early
today by federal agents who found
him waiting on a bridge to collect
extortion money from farmer Ben
jamin F. Lee, whose daughter, Bar
bara, 19, a Syracuse University co
ed, had been threatened with 'harm"
unless Lee paid "several thousand
Case, a ne'er do-well from the vil
lage of Taylor, told his captors that
he had written the extortion letter
and had hoped to collect the money.
He said he had no accomplices. He
will be taken to Binghamton today
for arraignment before the United
States commissioner. He was con
victed three years ago ol breaking
whether your printing Jop Is
large or email, it will reeelva our
prompt attention. Call Ho. 6. '
will Assist with
Will Prepare Data for Congressional
Committees to Serve as Incen
tive to Industrial KevivaL
WASHINGTON, March -1 (UP)
Secretary Treasuer Henry Morgen
thau, Jr. today pledged cooperation of
the treasury in the conressior.el drive
for tax revision as an incentive to
Morgenthau assured Senator Pat
Harrison, D., Miss., and Represent
ative Robert L. Doughton, D., N. C.
chairmen of the senate finance and
house ways and means committee
that be would gladly prepare infor
mation working toward possible tax
Warning that "economic chaes"
threatened because the government's
financial affairs, Harrison called on
all the congressional units concerned
with appropriations to effect a 10 pci
cent cut in regular appropriations
and even more in emergency funds.
His appeal met ready response among
canservative democratic leaders nad
Doughton joined in suggesting to
Morgenthau that the treasury make
a special survey and report facts
that would help in attaining economy
"I have received the letter dated
March 3, signed by yourself and
Chairman Doughton of the ways and
means committee of the house of rep
resentatives," Morgenthau wrote Har
rison. "I hasten to reply that we shall be
very glad to prepare the information
you desire and to present it to youi
respective committee at your conven
ience. I appreciate very much youi
expression" of desire to cooperate in
effectuating the purpose which you
st3te so excellently in your letter."
Fiscal experts estimated that ap
proximately $500,000,000 could be cul
from next fiscal year's budgeted ex
penditures of $9,500,000,000 if Har
rison's proposal for a 10 per cent slash
in appropriations is adopted.
STUDY ATHLETIC INSUEANCE
LINCOLN, March 4 (UP) The
board of control of the Nebraska High
School Activities asociation will study
athletic insurance at its Friday meet
ing here, Secretary O. L. Webb said
Nebraska high schools are showing
"increased interest" in insurance plans
similar to those in other states, Webb
asserted, estimating that the boarc"
of control might submit a plan tc
association members by the end of
the school year.
Approximately 4,000 boys from 15C
to 250 schools would be necessary to
operate a form of mutual benefit in
surance, Webb said. Athletes would
pay minor foes and receive benefits
sufficient to pay for treatment of in
juries received in sports.
MORTON MAY ATTEND CELE
BRATION AT NEBR. UIIY
NEBRASKA CITY, March 4 (UP)
Preperations were under way here
today for the annual Arbor Day cele
bration April 22, with prospects that
Sterling Morton of Chicago, grand
son of J. Sterling Morton, founder
of Arbor Day, probably will attend
N. C. Abbott, superintendent of the
state school for the blind, has been
arranging exhibits for a new wing
at the Arbor Lodge Museum. The
wing is to be dedicated Arbor Day.
Chamber of Commerce officials an
nounced today that Gov. R. L. Cochran
and all living former governors and
their wives will be invited to attend
WILL PERMIT CONCERT
WASHINGTON. March 4 (UP)
Arrangements were completed to
day for a Washington concert April
9 by Marian Anderson who was de
nied the use of the Daughters of the
American Revolution hall.
The District of Columbia school
board reversed an earlier decision
yesterday and granted permission for
Miss Anderson to give her concert
iu the auditorium of Central high
The school board approved a reso
lution granting Miss Anderson use
of the auditorium but added a pro
viso that its action not be regarded
ps setting any precedent in connec
tion with possibly future, requests.
MANY DIE IN EXPLOSION
TOKYO, March 3 (UP) It was
estimated today that 100 persons
were missing and probably dead in
an explosion which wrecked a great
munitions factory near Osaka on
Wednesday. Three hundred houses
piiRiin iiRRiRY fciniw 4
IUUUU kUJIiniM I1UILU
The February report of the Flatts
r. outh public library shows 10 new
borrowers, 3,463 books weie ex
changed. The attendance at the story liois
this year has been very fine. Miss
Glock, Miss Diehm and Midi; Clare,
MIsb Prohaska and Miss Xting.
and Miss Iverson have all given in- j
teresting programs. The March Srd
story hour was not held because of
Several much appreciated giits
have been received. Miss Lutz'
school, district 26, gave money for a
book and the one chosen was "Saddle
and Pack Horse."
Mrs. Emma Egenberger gave IS
used books, which were valuable as
Chapter F, P.E.O. gave $25. Part
of this will be used for books of
reference and history, and part for
Looks for freneral circulation. Two
titles already purchased from this
land are "ilamparrs We Watch" by
George Fielding Eliot and "An
napolis Today" by Kendall Banning.
Both of these books are on our navy
and navy school.
Popular books on the pay shelf
are "The Yearling" by Marjory Kin
nan Rawlings, "My Son, My Son," by
Howard Spring, and "Young Dr.
Galahad" by Seifert.
Two more serious books which are
meeting with highly deserved popu
larity are "My America" by Adamic
and "America Now" by Harold
LINCOLN, March 4 (UP) The
Nebraska supreme court today denied
a motion by former Lieutenant Gov
ernor Walter H. Jurgensen for re
hearing of his conviction on charges
of embezzling. The mandate com
mitting him to the state penitentiary
was withheld pending an appeal to
the United States supreme court.
Jurgensen was found guilty a year
ago by a Lancaster county district
court jury of , embezzling $549 in
building and loan stock from Ches
ter Kaderli, railroad agent at Potter.
He appealed to the state's highest
court which last January 4 affirmed
a conviction and a two to five year
Richard P. Stout, Jurgensen's at
torney, said that his client planned
an appeal to the U. S. supreme court
unless financial problems arise. The
state court withheld issuance of the
mandate at Stout's request.
SELECT PROM GIRL
LINCOLN, March 4 (UP) Miss
Geraldine Wallace of Lincoln was pre
sented as 1939 prom girl at the Uni
versity of Nebraska Junior-Senior
coliseum last night.
Miss Wallace, a Junior in Teachers
college, is the daughter of Fred Wal
lace, chairman of the Nebraska Ag
ricultural Conservation Program. She
formerly lived on a farm near Gibbon
and attended Kearney high school.
Slim and blonde, Miss Wallace said
she preferred to be called "Jerry"
and was a "real Nebraska farm girl."
She was selected Tuesday in campus
After curtains parted on the col
iseum stage disclosing Miss Wallace
Grant Thomas, Kearney, president of
the Junior class, and William Kov
anda, Elk Creek, Senior class presi
dent, escorted her to the orchestra
stand where she posed with the orches
tra leader Gene Krupa.
SETENCED IN PLOT
HAMBURG, Germany, March 4
(UP) One man has been sentenced
to death and ten sentenced to prison
on charges concerning an alleged plot
to overthrow the state it was disclos
ed today. The case was heard in the
nazi "people's court". There were?
thirteen defendants. Two were dis
missed. Herbert Michaelis, 41, a Jew was
sentenced to death as leader. It was
alleged that he tried to spread com
munism among workers. One man
was sentenced to life imprisonment.
Five were sentenced to long peniten
tiary terms, two to shorter terms,
and two prison terms on charges of
high treason, revelation of state se
crets, and aiding in high treason.
EXTEND LIFE OF R.F.C.
WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
The White House announced today
that President Roosevelt has signed
bills extending the life of the Recon
struction Finance Corporation, the
Commodity Credit Corporation, and
the Export-Import Bank.
See the goods you tuy. Catalog
but how about the eoods when
descriptions are allurlna enough,
you s them?
Errant Youth on
the Road Back
Special Juvenile Court Rarely Im-
Make Weekly Report.
EOSTON (UD Boston's unique
ins the number of juvenile delin
quency cases in the nation's ninth
Although clothed with all the pow
ers of a municipal court, its sessions
arc marked by informality. Sessions
are held in chambers. The judgo
wears no robe and there is no open
ing or closing ritual.
Only the complainant, often a par
ent, the youthful defendant, the pro
bation officer and the judge are pres
ent. If the boy or girl wishes to
talk privately with the judge, all
others are excluded.
The ourt, created by the legisla
ture in 1906, handles all cases of
delinquency involving children 7 to
17 years old in the congested north,
west and south ends, Back Bay and
the business district.
Eight Handle Work
Heading the court is a full-time
justice, John F. Perkins, who re
ceives $5,000 a "year. He is assisted
by two special justices who sit only
in hi3 absence, a clerk, and a chief
pronation officer and three assist
ants. The court's rehabilitation work is
featured by a citizenship training
department established by Judge Fer
kins in 1936, to which all boy de
linquents are sent for eight weeks
at the start of their probation. Only
5 per cent of the defendants are sent
The department is conducted five
afternoons a week after school hours
in quarters provided by the Young
Men's Christian Union. The staff
includes a psychiatrist, a physician
and two former athletic -coaches. Half
of each two-hour session is devoted
to conditioning exercises and com
petitive games and the remainder to
informal round-table discussions.
Once a boy has completed the de
partment's course, he is sent to some
settlement house or boys club in his
community where he is expected to
participate in group activities.
While on probation, boys and girls
report once weekly to a probation of
ficer at one of three settlement
houses. Once weekly also the pro
bation department receives a report
from the probationer's teacher cov
ering school work and behavior. Once
a month a probation officer visits the
Many children appearing before
the juvenile court are 'placed in fos
"Ninety per cent of children in
juvenile courts come from crowded
homes in congested areas, with little
or no wholesome recreation and with
poor social standards," Judge Per
kins said. "Their lives lack such
civilizing influences as inspiration
and good training. Since they can
not get this in other ways, the court
must try to see that they get what
BOWERS TO RETURN HOME
WASHINGTON, March 4 (UP)
The state department revealed that
Claude Bowers, American ambassador
to loyalist Spain, has been ordered
home for consultation, presumably
as a first move by this government
toward possible recognition of the
Bowers, who has maintained head
quarters at St. Jean De Luz on the
French border since shortly after the
L punish war began, sailed for home
on the Queen Mary today.
Officials would moke no comment
on Bowers' return other than con
firming that he was ordered home
for consultation, and would make no
comment whatever on possible recog
nition of the Franco regime. How
ever, the move was generally viewed
as a preliminary step in that direc
tion. NOT AGAINST TRUCKERS
LINCOLN, March 4 (UP) The
state railway commision today ap
proved a resolution by Chairman Will
M. Maupin stating: "A wide-spread
impression that this commission is
opposed to the organization of truck
ers for the purpose of appearing be
fore this commission is without found
ation and based on misapprehension."
The vote was 2 to 0, Commissioner
Duane Swanson passing on the resolu
tion. Maupin explained that some
truckers mistakenly believed that the
commission favored appearance of
individual operators without organ
Daily Journal, 15c a week.
WOMAN, 100, HONORED
BOZEMAN, Mont. (UP) Mrs.
Mary E. Sabin, whose grandfather
fought under George Washington,
has celebrated her 100th birthday
here. She was born in Sandusky,
N. Y., Feb. 6, 1839. She received
congratulatory messages from Presi
dent Roosevelt and Vice-President
as Tree City
in New Move
Councilman Even Favohs Secession
From Rural Michigan De
troit Cites Inequality.
By ROBERT KELLY
LANSING, Mich. (UP) Conllict
between the interests of rural Mich
igan and those of the Detroit metro
oolitan area has led to the organiz
ation of a secession movement under
Councilman John A. Kronk of De
troit ha3 suggested the creation of
a 49th state to consist of five coun
ties in the Detroit neighborhood.
This new state would have a popula
tion of nearly 2,300,000. Michigan's
population is 4,S42,325.
Kronk's plan has the backing of
Dr. Lent D. Upson, director of the
Detroit bureau of governmental re
search, who started talking about
secession five years ago. Dr. Upson
asserted the rural versus urban con
flict is not peculiar to Michigan.
Argues for "Free Cities"
It exists also, he said, in New York
state, Ohio, Illinois and other states.
He believes the time will come when
such cities as Detroit, New lork,
Chicago. Cleveland and Cincinnati
will be "free cities."
With more than a third of the
state's population, Wayne county
(Detroit) has only 7 of the 32 mem
bers of the senate and 21 of the 100
members of th ehouse of represen
tatives. Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald, repub
lican, prides himself on being a
farmer-business man and has never
caried Wayne county as a guber
Detroit is strongly democratic, al
hough it has a non-partisan city gov
ernment. It has had a perplexing re
lief problem during business depres
Detroit Cites Inequality
Rural Michigan is mostly repub
lican and is unwilling to give De
troit representation in the legisla
ture on a population basis.
One isstir? on which Detroit and
rural Michigan disagree at each ses
sion of the legislature is the distri
bution of relief funds. Rural legisla
tors, and the. powerful county super
visors' organization which encourages
hem, believe state relief funds should
be distributed mostly on the basis of
Detroit, and some other industrial
cities such at Flint. Sagina- and
Grand Rapids, with widely fluc
tuating relief loads, demand that
need shall be the guide in allocating
Councilman Kronk estimated that
in the fiscal year ended June 30,
1938, the state's income was $216,
000,000, of which $110,000,000 was
returned to counties for welfare,
schools and other functions.
Money Goes Out of City
"Detroit and Wayne county re
ceived about $35,000,000 despite the
fact that it paid far more than one
half of the taxes of the state," he
Kronk said that the proposed new
"state of industry," or whatever it is
called, already has within its boun
daries the Detroit house of correc
tion, large enough to accommodate
all convicts from that area; Wayne
University, which is supported by the
city; a medical school, a law school,
an asylum for the insane and govern
ment supportedh ospital3.
With the money now sent to the
capitalat Lansing, he said, the 49th
state could, by eliminating duplicate
services, support all necessary func
tions of government and have a sur
plus of $70,000,000 anuall
Seofsion would require the con
sent of congress and of the legisla
ture. Dr. Upson concedes that would
be difficult to obtain.
JAPS IN HAICH0U
SHANGHAI, March 4 (UP) A
Domei (Japanese newspaper dispatch
from Suchow cud today that Jap
anese troops had occupied Haichou
v-hich the Japanese had used as their
headquarters for Kaugsu province.
Housewives will find the Betty
Crocker column most interesting.
It's Just another of the improved
Features the Journal is bringing
to its readers.
Urge Peace in
Will Make Vigorous Appeal to Uni:n
Orgirizat-'cn to Preserve Peace
in Industrial Unions.
WASHINGTON, March 4 (TPi
President Rocrcvolt was revealed to
dr.y to be planning a new and mere
vigorous arpcril Tor labor fence when
ix American Federation of Lsbor and
Ccn-es cf Industrial Ur-inizatio.-r,
representatives berin another attempt
to rettle their three-j ear-chi stru.r
jr!e. Mr. UoooCveH personally will t,ilk
to the leaders at a White House meeL-in-r,
probably Tucsdav, which also will
be attended, by Secretary of LaLor
Miss Perkins said the outlook for
the "ncace with honor" asked by Mr.
Roosevelt was ";rood." She would set
r.o date, however for poj-.-ible f.trrtc
ment. Mr. Roosevelt lias ?:'.! that the
American people hope for a rett la
ment in the "early months" of K'3:.
Labor leaders generally were not as
optimistic. Some of the m, and at It t
cne administration labor ervsrary, be
lieved that truce or p; "c w tiiout
r.icrjrcr may be the limit of achieve
ment. Tcace conferees will be Vies Presi
dents Matthew Woll, Thomns V Vvc':
ert, and Harry C. Bates for the .I I.
CIO President John I- Lewis 1c;l Is
his committte, with Vice Picsidentn
Sidney Hillman and Phili; Mur.iy
a the oLher negotiators.
One settle ment plan advanci .1 v. -r.
the method utilhe.l by t.vj cf the
crmmittee member. Kickei i rtn.l Hill
man in settlinir their lon-standi
dual union dispute which kcp'. Ili'.i
man's amalgamate 1 clotlur;- wi..l.e:s
out cf the AFL fr.m the Ufm it was
established in 10' i ur.ti! )!.nl. "re
unions competed d reetly in the n,tn'?
clothinpr field Hit man's rioi iii'n
ally a:is establish? i by cih-idir.i . c
als which left Klcucrt's U:ii:e i dr
They compromised by permit tin
Rickert to retain the men's hj h nr
contracts he held ia 1133, and pivi.i
him jurisdiction over men's work
pants and overalls. Hillman was jriv
en the rest of the field, but he ajrrrod
to purchase his union labels from
Rickert and to use the UGW label.
The ACW now claims mem
bers, while. Rickert's orpanizatioi
The agreement lapsed in 193d when
the ACW was suspended from the
AFL for its part in forming the CIO.
Hillman's union now has its own lalxl
and no lontrer purchases labols from
Miss Terkins said that she s-till
hoped to persuade President Danil
J. Tobm of the AFL's powerful team
sters .union to reconsider his refusal
to serve the federation's peace com
mittee. He has been the OML's fore
most advocate of unity with the CIO
and threatened to lead his union out
of the federation unless new peace
overtures were made.
On the eve of the new peace effort,
publications of unions within the AFL
and the CIO took widcly-varylnjr views
of the chances for per.ee and the prol
lems confronting the negotiators.
The Machinists' Monthiy Journal
(AFL) said editoiiallv there would
be no peace unless Lewis "will aband
on his madness and be the man he
was not so many years aj'o." It urtrel
him to "be a jrood fellow and return
to the AFL, your first love"
"The Advance," o.Ticial publication
of Hillman's un:on, deel ired that the
question of unity "comes down to a
question of whether the AFL has
learned from the experience, and
whether it is ready to listen to what
the millions of workers in th'if country
expect it to do." It said the CIO ne
gotiators have "a forthright and hon
orable desire to make the attainment
of unity possible."
The Machinists' publication blamed
the AFL-CIO split cn "the dc.irc of
one man and his close afso:iates to
dominate the labor movement of Am
erica" rather than on differences be
tween the rank-and-file.
SPAIN NAMES ENVOY
PARIS, France. Mar h 4 (UP)
Jose Felix Lequei ica, mayor of
Bilbao and a staunch oppon'-nt "f
the Spanish republic from 13 Incep
tion in 1931, was accepted by France
today as Spanish nationalist am
bassador to this country.
Make your stationery distinctive.
Initials or name printed on box sta
tionery purchased at Bates Eack
Store at small extra cost.
Journal Job Department.
You can get Rubber Stamps at
lowest prices at Journal office.