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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 22, 1937, Image 3

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Senators Relax for Another
Round of Southern Oratory
Against Measure.
By tne Associated Press.
Senators settled back today for an
other round of Southern oratory in
the filibuster against the anti-lynch
lng bill.
“There are still a lot of Senators
who would like to speak,” said Sen
ator Connally, Democrat, of Texas,
leader of opposition to the measure.
Southern members have spoken
against the bill since last Tuesday.
Debate on farm legislation, starting
tomorrow, will interrupt the anti
lynching discussion.
Old-timers have sniffed a bit at
the talk now under way in the Sen
ate and have recalled several “real
filibusters.”
In May. 1908, for instance, “Old
Bob ’ La Follette set the record by
talking continuously for 18 hours.
Milk, varied occasionally with a raw
egg, was his diet.
Reed Smoot of Utah made an 11
hour and 25 minute stand in January,
1915, and a little later 78-year-old
Senator Gallinger talked 14 hours
and 45 minutes in intermittent
speeches over a four-day period.
In 1893 strapping William V. Allen
covered 14 hours on a single cup of
tea. Huey Long held the floor for
15’^ hours in 1935. He couldn't speak
above a whisper when it was over.
Leaders of the current filibuster are
counting heavily upon the deep,
hoarse voice of Senator Borah, Repub
lican. of Idaho. He said today he
w'ould argue the anti-lynching measure
waa unconstitutional and would con
tend that States themselves are solv
ing the lynching problem.
Labor
(Continued From_First Page.)
fin intermediary. He was chatting
with newspaper men at an entrance to
the plant when the strikers, learning
his identity, invited him into the fac
tory.
“The men were in a very pacific
mood,” Netzorg said. “I told them I
could not speak for the international
officers and suggested that they in
vite Martin out. I telephoned Mar
tin and he came at once.”
Martin had just retired after a
sleepless night when the call came
and he left at once for the plant.
Comment of Martin.
Martin said he told the men the
union "will not tolerate outlaw
strikes.”
"They were all good union men and
when the situation was explained to
them, they agreed with the interna
tional's position,” he said.
Approximately 200 men marched
from the plant behind Martin. Most
of them were haggard and unshaven
Some had several days’ growth of
beard, indicating that they had been
in the plant since the strike began.
After two meetings that lasted
throughout the night betweeen com
mittee of the sit-downers and the In
ternational Board, the board issued a
statement commending "the patience”
of the striking employes, but asserting
that "strikes of this kind will not be
tolerated.”
After issuing the statement the
XT. A. W. A. Executive Board recesseed
until 3 p.m. A meeting of Fisher
Body U. A. W. A members was called
for 4 p.m. Homer Martin, interna
tional president, will renew his appeal
for termination of the strike.
opeaKs ai rinsed Meeting.
Speaking last night at a clased
meeting of 1.300 union members. Mar
tin was heard by persons outside the
meeting hall to say:
"This is not the time nor the place
to call a strike. General Motors has
chosen this time and place for the
strike, but we don't want General Mo
tors to call our strikes. We want to
call them at the right time and place.
"We are in a definite business re
cession in this country. * * * If every
Tom, Dick and Harry anywhere can
call a strike, we won't have a union
any more."
One man. speaking on behalf of the
strikers, said: "We don’t want to sacri
fice these men. If we don't support
the men in the plant they will be
blacklisted and the vigilante move
ment in Pontiac will drive them out
of town."
To this, Martin replied: "I know
there are 90.000 vigilantes in Mich
igan, but we are not going to sacrfice
these men.”
He expained, however, that the strike
was jeopardizing negotiations with
General Motors for a new contract.
The 500-odd “wildcat” strikers,
holding the plant into the fifth day,
increased guards at gates as fellow
members of the Pontiac local with
held assurances of support to Martin
in his stand against unauthorized
strikes. Upward of 15,000 men are
Idle because of the current strike.
GOODYEAR STRIKE ENDS.
Three-day Halt In Operations at
Akron Concluded.
AKRON, Ohio, Nov. 22 pP)._Work
ers w’ent back to their jobs at the
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. today
Where Two Died in Plane Crash
Wreckage of an Army training plane after it had crashed and burned yesterday near Camp
bellsburg, Ky.. killing tivo Army Reserve officers. They were Lt. George Knoeller, pilot, and
Capt, Joseph Matthews. —Copyright, A. P. Wirephoto.
following settlement of a three-day
strike which halted operations and
made 12,000 employes idle.
Members of the United Rubber
Workers of America voted at a Sun
day mass meeting to accept the com
pany's proposals.
Union counsel prepared today to file
charges of intimidation against Gov.
Martin L. Davev in a complaint to
the National Labor Relations Board
Points in Settlement.
The strike was a spontaneous out
burst, without union sanction, in pro
test against extensive lay-offs. Prin
cipal points in the settlement were:
1. There will be no further lay-offs
in the tire and tube division beyond
the present program ithat is. beyond
the 1,642 workers whose lay-off caused
the sit-down).
2. All layoffs will be made on a
strict seniority basis in departments
affected.
3. Employes laid off who can qualify
for younger men's jobs may replace
them as fast as possible.
4. Employes laid off will retain their
present seniority and if work increases
in excess of 30 hours a week, those
laid off will be recalled.
Reject G. M. C. Contract Offer.
OAKLAND, Calif., Nov. 22 <;p> —
Nearly 1.200 members of the United
Automobile Workers, representing the
Oakland local, yesterday rejected a
contract proposal made nationally by
General Motors Corp.
NOTED DENTIST DIES
BATON ROUGE. La., Nov. 22 </P).—
Dr. Harry J. Feltus, 67, vice president
of the National Dental Association and
president of the National Board of
Dental Examiners, died at his home
yesterday of a heart, attack.
ADMIRAL DEFREES
TAKES NEW POST
Succeeds Lackey as Director of
Navy's Shore Estab
lishments,
A former commandant of the Wash
ington Navy Yard, Rear Admiral
Joseph R Defrees, today took over
j full duty as director of shore estab
| lishments at the Navy Department.
; He relieves Rear Admiral Henry E
Lackey, who will become Uncle Sam s
naval representative afloat in Europe,
i Admiral and Mrs. Lackey and their
; granddaughter, Nancy Putnam, will
sail tomorrow from Jersey City, N. J ,
aboard the S. S. Excambion for Mar
j seilles. France. They will be accom
panied by Lt. and Mrs. Alfred J. Bol
| ton. Lt. Bolton, former White House
i aide, and commanding officer of the
| presidential yacht. Sequoia, becomes
i Admiral Lackey's flag lieutenant and
j aide.
The party will go by train from
Marseilles to Villefranche, where Ad
miral Lackey will take over command
of the United States Naval Tempo
| rary Squadron in Europe, hoisting his
flag aboard the U. S. S. Raleigh.
Admiral Lackey will relieve Rear
Admiral Arthur P. Fairfield, who
comes on duty to Washington, from
the General Board of the Navy.
Admiral Defrees has been comman
der of the Submarine Force of the
United States Fleet abroad his flag
ship, U. S. S. Bushnell.
Australia Grows Tobacco.
Tobacco grown in Australia this
year will weigh 4.560,000 pounds.
BAR REQUIREMENT
STUDY CONTINUES
Committee Considers Plan to
Raise Standards in
District.
Further study of the propasal tc
! recommend higher standards for ad
mission to the local bar will be given
j this afternoon at a meeting of the
Committee on Standards of Legal Edu
cation and Admission to the Bar o(
the District Bar Association.
The committee is divided on the
propasal. which would entail two years
of college work or its equivalent as a
prerequisite for practice, and would
harmonize with a principle of the
American Bar Association.
The United States District Court
for the District of Columbia now re
quires four years of high school work
or its equivalent, and any recom
mendation the committee might make
would have to be sanctioned by the
bar association and court, to be effec
| tive.
Old-Fashioned Marathons.
Old-fashioned marathons of coaches
and four are being held in England.
REICH 10 RESUME
DIRIGIBLE FLIGH1S
Asks New Permit to Land in
U. S.—Undaunted by Hin
denburg Crash.
By the Associated Press.
The German government, undaunted
by the disaster to the airship Hinden
berg, hopes to resume experimental
dirigible flights to the United States
next year.
This was disclosed today when the
State Department referred to the Com
merce and Navy Departments a formal
request from German Ambassador
Hans Dieckhoff for a new permit for
landing in this country.
German officials said the Reich
government expects to renew its ex
perimental service in the spring with
the giant new airship LZ-130. This
service is Intended to determine the
feasibility of a regular dirigible pas
senger-mail-express schedule between
thp United States and Germany.
The LZ-130. designed as a sister
ship of the ill-fated Hindenberg, is
nearing completion at Friedrichshafen
Germany. It already had been started
when the Hindenberg exploded on May
5 over Lakehurst, N. J., with a loss of
36 lives.
A static electrical spark which fired
the inflammable hydrogen inflating the
Hindenberg was blamed for the
tragedy.
Germany is said to have hopes of
obtaining non-inflammable helium gas
from the United States for the opera
tion of the LZ-130. An application
for a supply is expected soon from
Berlin.
Until the Hindenberg explosion, this
Government tightly restricted export
of helium. It has a monopoly of this
i gas which is used exclusively in its
own lighter-than-air craft.
Since then, on the recommendatio’r
of President Roosevelt. Congress has
enacted a law permitting export of the
gas in limited quantities for com
mercial and scientific purposes.
Figures in Creech Trial
(Story on page A-l.)
Chief figures in perjury trial
growing out of Senate Civil Lib
erties Committee investigation
of labor conditions in “bloody
Harlan County” are Richard
C. Tackett (above), principal
prosecution witness, and Ted
Creech (left), defendant.
—Star Staff Photos.
Football Injury Becord.
MULLENS, W. Va. up),—The Mul
lens High School football team, re
gardless of games won and lost, haa
already ‘‘broken" one record.
A check-up disclosed these fractured
bones among the squad:
Collarbone, arm, foot, Jaw, cheek
bone and two chipped elbows.
Auto Painting
•ncORRORATCD
2020 m STREET n. W.
Lat Haley’s Do It Rightl
GREAT
25c SALE
All This Week
3 Tubes Milk of Mag- am
nesia Tooth Paste. ZjC
2 Bottles am
Bay Rum
2 Bottles Lilac for After am
Shaving Lotion _ 40C
2 Bottles am
Hair Tonic_ lOC
5 Cakes of OP
Xoxzema Soap -_ 40C
Limit ft
50c Prophylactic Tooth O P
Brush _ 4vC
50c Dr. West O P
Tooth Brush _ 4DC
2 Large Tubes Bay Rum O P
Shaving Cream_ 4<0C
4—1.000 Sheet Rolls OP
Toilet Tissue Paper_ 4DC
1 Pt. Glycerine and OP
Rose Water_ CiOC
Kleenex ___ _ fcitli,
3 Asst. Boxes of OP
Bath Powder_ 43C
3 Jars am
Cold Cream._ 4t)C
1 Large Bottle O P
Lemon Lotion_ “3C
3 Bottles OP
Almond Lotion_ 4vC
2 Pts. Milk of Op
Magnesia_ 40C
2 Pts. OP*
Witch Hazel_ 4DC
1 Large Jar Turtle Oil OP
Cream_ 40C
3 Bottles Eau de am
Cologne, Special_ZDC
2 Bottles White Pine am
and Tar Cough Syrup m3C
2 Bottles Flaxseed, Wild nw
Cherry ___ 43C
25 Double Edge O P
Blades_ £3C
3 Tubes Spearmint OP
Tooth Taste__ 49C
We Deliver $1 or More in
D. C.
The
Gibson Co.
917 G St. N.W.
Fierce Attacks Repulsed
Onslaughts of wintry winds are success
fully withstood in houses supplied with the
steady, even heat of
Marlow’s Famous Reading Anthracite
Every shovelful dependable because it’s '•
pure coal. No dirt, no dust, all coal, more
heat. Phone now for your supply of winter
“ammunition”—a ton or two of this pre
mium hard coal, from:
Marlow Coal Co.
811 E Street N.W. National 0311
: LAWYERS’ BRIEFS
S COMMERCIAL PRINTING
£ ADVERTISING SERVICE
• BYRON S. ADAMS
5I21ITH ST.
' (===^==^^^=^^^^=^==1
"Set Etx and See Better’’
i
.
I
You have a good many thi ngs
to remember, but won’t you
fasten in your m ■ d for ever
end ev°r that we hove relieved
thousands of people who e?°
suffering from eyestrain—with
our glasses.
ETZ
Optometrist!
608 13th N.W.
Between F »nd G N.W.
11 Twelfth Street
K
Croup Of The Famous
mait
mod)
lamps
The World's Finest Porcelain
At Most Extraordinarily Low Prices
Manufacturing conditions in France,
the home of these Lamps, have increased
the import price nearly 50%. Our Paris
Commissionaire had advance informa
tion of this increase and shipped to us
this group of personally selected gems.
It just arrived and is on display.
In some cases there is only a single
Lamp of each design, of others dupli
cates. Some of these models have
\
Sold up to $100 and more.
#
We Have Divided Them Into Two Groups
$24‘50~$39‘50 A
They are Lamps styled for use in the
richest environment; or of the simple
type—offering gifts which will reflect
the donor's good taste and assure the
recipient life-long joy of possession.
* i
Iwsj sioanb 71
^^■^w^iicMi^^har^A^oinU^^^^^^^C^rtes^Parking^Capita^^arog^^
Lynhaven Bay Oysters
Crabs—Saute Meuniere
M»vfto«er Hotel Block, 1107 t.onn. Are.
[colonial!
PENNSYLVANIA 1
ANTHRACITE I
THE FINEST COAL 1
MONEY CAN BUY
Guaranteed Free From b
Slate and Clinkers
R. S. MILLER I
805 Third St. N.W. H
Phone NAt. 5178
( DODGE HOTEL\ g
Strvtd From 12 O'Cloeh'
Until 8 P.M.
\An Old-Fashioned DINNER
With All the Fixin's!
Deliciously Prepared— 1
Graciously Served—
v*2,0° pzl., "'
Protect vour family from winter
ills caused by a chilly home . . —
have vour bin filled with reliable
COLONIAL ANTHRACITE.
Lookr Up "Colonial Coal” in the Yellow
Section of Your Telephone Booh
I M l\
'■ i
Fine Period Furniture, Oriental Rugs, Antiques,
Jewelry, Porcelains, Bronzes, China,
Glass, Silver, Sheffield, Interior
Decorations, etc., Including
THE PROPERTY OF
Mrs. Laura S. Par melee
TO BE SOLD AT
Public Auction
Monday to Saturday, Nov. 29 to Dec. 4, at 1 P.M.
FURNITURE: A Baby Grand Piano, a 5
piece Louis XV Aubusson Salon Suite, Louis
XV Desk and Center Table, pair of Rosewood
Inlaid Commodes, 2-piece Mahogany Frame
Living Room Suite (fine silk brocatelle cover
ing i, 10-piece Mahogany Hepplewhite Din
ing Room Suite, 8-piece Walnut French Pro
vincial Bedroom Suite, Antique Sheraton
Slant-front Desk, Chippendale Secretary
Bookcase in Mahogany, Occasional Tables,
Chairs, Desks, Curio Cabinets, Mirrors, Book
cases, etc.
SILVERWARE: Tea and Coflee Service in
Sterling Silver (authentic reproduction of the
Paul Revere Set), another Service by Bailey,
Banks & Biddle Co., Phila.; a Hand-Wrought
Sterling Punch Set (Punch Bowl, Tray, 12
Cups and Ladle), 192-piece Sterling Silver
Flatware Set (complete service for 12), a
dozen Sterling Service Plates, Salad Plates,
and Bread and Butter Plates, Vegetable
Dishes, Platters, Waiters, Salvers, Coffee Sets,
Tea Services, Odd Pieces, etc., etc., in Old
English and Modern Plate.
JEWELRY: A STAR SAPPHIRE RING,
weighing about 18 carats; a Solitaire Diamond
Ring, approx. 5 carats; a Diamond and Plati
num Flexible Bracelet; a Diamond Ladies’
Dinner Ring; a Diamond and Platinum
Brooch, and a fine Diamond Wrist Watch.
UUiUK-t_■
CHINA AND GLASSWARE: Complete dinner
services in Limoges and Bavarian China,
Service Plates in ROYAL WORCESTER,
SPCJDE, LIMOGES and other China; English
Cut Crystal Stemware; assorted Cut Glass
Pieces, Crystal Decanters, Vases, etc., etc.;
Antique Bohemian Wine Glasses, and a 79
piece VENETIAN GLASS Enameled Stem
ware Set and other items in fine china and
glassware too numerous to mention.
BRONZES AND ART OBJECTS; A collection
of Bronzes by Louis Antoine Barye, including
“Horse Attacked by Lion,” “Lion Crushing
Serpent,” “Theseus and the Minotaur,” and
others; a group of RUSSIAN Bronzes, a
Bionze Figure by HOUDON; three groups by
P. J. MENE; a pair of Sevres Palace Vases; a
fine collection of CARVED IVORIES, includ
ing a complete CHESS SET, an XVIII Cen
tury LIMOGES ENAMEL Jewel Casket: a 19
piece CAPO DI MONTT Table Garniture; a
Louis XV Marble and Bronze; 3-piece Clock
Set by TIFFANY & CO., and over 100 other
collector’s items.
ORIENTAL RUGS: A Sarouk Palace Carpet,
12 feet by 25 feet; a Lavere Kirman Carpet in
pastel colors, 10 feet by 15 feet; a Semi-An
tique Dehaj Carpet. 7 feet by 5 feet; a Silk
Keshan Rug, 7 feet by 4 feet 6 inches, and
about 90 other Room and Scatter Size Rugs in
various weaves. And an AUBUSSON CAR
PET, 17 feet by 32 feet.
Now on Exhibition
Benjamin S. Bell, Auctioneer Catalogue on Request MEt. 1130
SSttecStes's
.722 13th St. N.W. ,

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