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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 26, 1936, Image 13

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SUPPORT IS GIVEN
NEW GUFFEY BILL
Favorable Action by House
Committee Today Re
ported Possibility.
■y the Associated Press.
The possibility of favorable action
by the House Ways and Means Com
mittee today on the new Guffey
Vinson coal control bill was projected
by Representative Sam Hill. Democrat,
of Washington after a two-hour closed
•ession on the substitute measure.
The committee member expressed
this view to newsmen after repre
sentatives of the Justice Department
and the Bituminous Coal Commission
had testified and were requested to
appear again when the committee re
convenes later in the day.
%
Representative Woodruff, Republic
an. of Michigan, who opposed the
original bill last year, told reporters
he thought the new legislation was
"all right" and said he was willing to
' “take a chance on it.”
Representative McCormack, Demo
crat, of Masschusetts. who fought, the
old bill in the committee last year
but voted present to allow it to reach
the House floor, said today his mind
Was “still open.”
The Supreme Court yesterday de
clared. with Government approval,
that the Guffey act decision was to be
effective immediately instead of after
the usual 25-day period.
The invalidated act provided for
price-fixing and regulation of wages,
hours and other labor matters. The
proposed legislation omits labor pro
visions and concentrates on price-fix
ing.
Huddleston
(Continued From First Page.)
the Alabama May 5 primary, but was
forced into a run-off with Patrick.
The News quoted both men on the
incident as follows:
Huddleston: "Mr. Patrick came in.
accompanied by two or three or four
men, and, walking up to me. thrust
his finger into my face. * * * I
. naturally assumed he was there for
trouble I grabbed his extended hand
with my left and struck him across the
forehead with a bottle on the table.
’ I am amazed that such a thing could
happen. It seems incredible."
Patrick: “I walked over to the table,
extended my hand to Huddleston, and
we shook hands. Then I asked: why
did you deny our street conversation
(concerning money); have you entirely
forgotten it?’ Then, before I realized
what was happening. Mr. Huddleston
picked up a catsup bottle and cracked
me on the head.”
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Kaufman
To Celebrate Golden Wedding
Reception to Be Held for
Relatives and Friends
Tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Kaufman, life
long residents of Washington, will
celebrate their golden wedding anni
versary tomorrow night with a gen
eral reception for relatives and friends
at the Mayflower Hotel. The occa
sion also will mark Mrs. Kaufman's
birthday anniversary.
Among the out-of-town people here
for the affair, which will be held from
8:30 to 11 p.m., are a daughter, Mrs.
Louis Glaser; her husband and their
children Louette and Tony, all of New
ton, Mass.
Also receiving with their parents
will be Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Kauf
man, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy King and
Simon Nye, husband of the late
Juanita Kaufman Nye, in memory of
whom, several years ago, Mr. and
Mrs. D. J. Kaufman presented to the
Washington Council of Jewish Wom
en the Juanita Kaufman Nye Coun
cil House, one of the Community
Chest settlement house groups.
The grandchildren, Mr. and Mrs.
William David Nye, Miss Elizabeth
Ann Kaufman, Miss Louette Glaser,
JKfl. 4N£> MfiS. Z>. J.
KAUFMAN.
—Harris-Ewing Photo.
Muter Tony Glaser, Robert King and
Master Daniel King also will be
present.
Unwed Mother Freed.
With her 3-week-old boy, whom she
abandoned last Friday in a downtown
office building, back in her care, a
young unmarried mother returned to
her Colmar Manor, Md., home today
after police released her on the prom
ise she would keep the Daby. She
said she had abandoned him because
she was too poor to give him proper
care.
PARKS CONFERENCE
WILL HEAR DELANO
Fechner and Wirth Also to Speak
at 16th Annual Meeting at
Hartford Jane 1 to 3.
Frederic A. Delano, chairman of the
National Capital Park and Planning
Commission and president of the
American Planning and Civic Asso
ciation; Robert Fechner, director of
Emergency Conservation Work, which
has charge of Civilian Conservation
Corps camps, and Conrad L. Wirth,
assistant director of the National
Park Service, will be among speakers
at the sixteenth annual meeting of
the National Conference on State
Parks, June 1 to 3, at Hartford, Conn.
Details of the program, which will
feature representatives of 47 States
where parks have been established in
the past three years with the aid of
the Civilian Conservation Corps, were
made public today by Miss Harlean
James, executive secretary of the con
ference and of the American Plan
ning and Civic Association.
Recreation and conservation special
ists and spokesmen of the National
Park 8ervice and National Resources
Committee will attend.
Miss James said that more than
350 Civilian Conservation Corps camps
are engaged this month in park work.
CYR, HUEY LONG’S FOE,
IS GIVEN STATE JOB
Former Lieutenant Governor An*
nounce* HI* Appointment to
Conservation Post.
By the Associated Press.
BATON ROUGE. La., May 28 —Dr.
Paul N. Cyr, one of the late Huey P.
Long’s bitterest enemies, now is an
officeholder in the State administra
tion Long controlled until his death
last September.
Dr. Cyr, Lieutenant Governor during
Long's term as Governor of the 8tate,
said yesterday he had been appointed
to a position in the geological di
vision of the State Conservation De
partment.
Dr. Cyr broke with Gov. Long over
the hanging of Ada Bonner Le Boeuf
and Dr. Thomas E. Dreher in the Lake
Pallourde slaying of the woman’s hus
band, James Le Boeuf.
After Long had been elected to the
United States Senate, Cyr claimed
that Long was Illegally holding the
two positions of Governor and Senator,
and set himself up as the Governor
in a Baton Rouge Hotel.
/ hahm^iIt^oIm^Soh
f Bf/ \ Make* new or tight abort fee!
I I eaay. Soothee tender, awolleo.
rifTN^. / aching feet and atope the pain ol
V |m / corn*, bunlona and ealluaea. Foi
Free Sample and Walking Doll,
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20th CENTURY PRODUCTION
LOEW’S
Friday
I The above check
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A
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