S-ivs F.R.'s Labor Attitude
Weak; A?encics Buy
Frcm An(i-Libor Firms
WASHINGTON'. \p»i! J!. f'T'i
J«»Vn I.. J.fvi* yfv'piday nn>
»*«f ,1 >ln ihU- - r»:»r> <"•!*•«! ;»'?a< k
ajfam*t th/> fl'J' ii
injr ■ r !!'»• »**: vt-lt toi n-»t
fuktnjf i mon- adamant stand «•»>
tkr nrcr-iSM y of a \va£«- h na hili
and ch&r'S'invr many tVdt'ial
rir-: an* anlt-lit^r.
Tht- ' mnmit for Industrial
Organization thairiran spoke h>
for* a of C.LO. l<-ad<-i s
vwhtlr R^'prc-Mvitaf iv*> Warj \oi
Iob's h>»u-'' committee w.i<
*«»rkir»j£ «r fr two vo siiws of
v»ai'f-fuMir legislation which -he
tit tepoit fi» the h<> i •• to
ilay nt form.
Any Kill ieported our i< rer
tain of a host;!*- reception The
hou 4• ;in a rfki'lliiiiit inootl anil
is not (ii»p4>s(*i| to 11»-lav adjourn
nifllt. tentatively ■"■t for .VIay I I.
t<» dintidfr surli volatile legisla
tion. AImi if must u«k through the
predominantly southern » u I e -
rnimmtt'e uhich. wi'h f.'eptihli
tun hejp. Kuif|»il iiii (he oiiirmal
I.fwn <i(*riunn«*H tn.u »i».
«*tt provide l he bade> h ;»
Kc-uk the t|cail!<M k. He «•;«''••«!
mi «he president to 'ii'itiidafe hi*
rai ifkiixfri ptomises" and <ai«l "i'"s
a *a»l commentary the |ded|»«* h:«»
not >i liquidated by now." II »•
«aid ihr |»«*r»ilinif lejfidation i* fill
e I 'Aith ini|i»,rffi'Ki>n!« hut what
"v.c 1AU"I I I ll»- I »I III
• ip'e of waife-bour letri-dalion.'
'I hi'M hi* electrified his audi*-nee
by ' harjonr *haf numerous trov
er nmenf afcfirii's, HitBM'ly ihe
W-»rk< Progress administ cihort,
;»>.• mrkifttr hO per cent of their
puri'ha.M's f> f• ni liriiH "whieh Ha
ift .intlv VMihi!''<l th • labor i»-Ia
"They are striking a blow a'
the veiy heart of labor," he
shouted. ".Many of 'h»- »i«r«*n«-»«*«
art- pro-corporation and are put
fifty ;i |i)''innim on iKin-ob-fivaiifi*
of the act. Thc.v are systematical
ly sabotaging the labor tela lions
l,ew is ik-elateri lhat nearly
"••very sweat shop employer in
the I 'niled States is the iccipienl
of substantial government eon
tracts." He named specifically the
l*ou(»las Aire raft Corp., the !• lee
trie lloat Co., New York Ship
huiidint* l'i».. and llemiiisfton
Kami. I nr.
"These corporations," he de
clared, "are 'i,.ikittp v:i-t sums'" of
imo'm'V «nd huge profits and at
the same time refining to con
form to policy at outlined in the
Anion** federal agencies which
he -aid ate "encouraging Wagner
art violations" are the WI'.A. the
army an«l naw inocurement di
veioiiM and the federal maritime
The hit hy browed lahor leader
blamed a small group of house
r«aH ioria>'iet< for blocking wage
bnm leg elation and warned that
"if will l»e consid»'ied hy the t,
Dtto.uoo me tubers of the C.I.O.
as an iinfrcindly ait," punishable
at the po'ls.
Mk Norton presented her la
bor committee an "escalator"
waj;e-liour bill which eventually
would provide a minimum wage
of 10 cents an hour and » maxi
mum 10-hour work week. It calls
for administration by the secre
tary of labor and by boards which
would .«et w#(fes and hours for
various industries, to be improv.
ed hv stated amounts each year.
It eonfliets wi'h the l.ewis-en
doi-sed Kanis|M*ck bill which fixes
no absolute minimum wa^r but
Head Up, Whitney Heads for I'rison
!.>fu private transportation and "takinj* it'' with
rfun i;p to '!'• t>ii!^r end. Richard Whitney, once wealthy socialite
broker, is picturwl sieve as he walks erect, undismayed by fla^h
j: « currt m fin lm vay t'» prison. lie was handcuffed to two other
I one a pet»y extort onist (shown hiding behind a bun
dle), a- ! the other a negro convicted of assault. Whitney, flve
tm «? pre ident i.t ih" NV'.v York S'uclt Fxchangt*. head of the na
tionally ki «i.*.n h*'- rrayp r>f Whitney Se Cn, was given a
5 i'i in 71 " ni' • in Sin* Siiii; f*ri.«<»n a» f > sin»n«. f«. V.. after
toufc ...» t.of sew ' hundred tliom.«.ud dollars from CU3
wmiM fix t(•** ii nfi t.h«- basis of
fhc iivfin^'c wavji* -.ca!«* by iitdu
in a«l<lit;on if provides for
annual inci«-.i-••.s at 'in- ilisi ivtinn
of a five-man board.
Thf Ani'Tnari h ('deration of
I.abor h;i (otidemrii'ii both bills
and in i-.t- mi [.a- my of it.-( own
ivhit-h rails foi straight HMO
-.tandai d and »*r>'oi< i-mf-nt by t.b«*
drjiiirfnirnf of ju.sf.i< »•.
<» — (i
KIM'iri.AM). April II.—There
are quit** a number of cast's of.
measles antl whooping cough in
Klizaooth (ictz of Henderson
v»11«* spent Friday niuht with het .
parents, .Mi. and Mrs. N*. W. (letz.
Mr. Jay ft yor. Sam Step ami
daughter, Mis (iertrude. spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Will
}( itchenson of Mountain Home.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rhymer
and children. l»ori.« Ann and .Inn
ioi. of Half Circle I'. Ranch, wt-ic
dinner gue.-ts of the hitter's pai
ent.s, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Stepp
Harriett Parris spent Friday
night. with I onise I'ryor.
Theawell Rogers of K.vle.s
(reek spent Friday flight with
Mr. ami Mrs. Frank I'.eddinir
lielil and son, Jerry, were dinner
Kunts Sunday of Mr. and Mi
Mi. J. J. Fisher ha purcha-ed
a new car recently.
C'orhitt I.yda had the misfor
tune to lose a fine goat recently.
Mrs. firant l-aughter, who hat
been on the sirk li^f lor nine
time, is not improving much.
Mr. It M. I'ryoi i on the sick
M»■». I.nke Sinelaii had ;ts her
dinner •. in -.f Wednesday Mrs.
Nellie I'owell of llendersonville.
Mis. K. J. I'ryor and Miss (Jer
trude Ste|:|> Suturda.V visited Mis. (
For 3 »>«»,>!In, 1I)J women
t<-kte»l Wv- ti.liou-e Ranges
in liifir Ov..i'inrs. Now ihe
proof is iuf THKY SAY
"Out" couldn't a: k for m<»re
sjert!." * a*: L .t ».i' faster than
anything I've ever n-scd.''
rill.Y KMWI.\r.l2K Th.it
t'lA'll :ic. t i > draft heat . . .
that e . ; "n
hrtlci iuoUi . . . Iliat
the i;t a 4 - //cut ( ofo;
ti-orHi.ii.-.if an 1 li..!_*i.txd
ileal Si i.. i-'.t fi aic aiiiaz*
ik?/.•.. in . - itc'jorta
on fi'i i• ikV'tv IQJ3
fi.... t>:i di
' RAILROAD SALVAGE CO.
3IS North Main St. Phon^ 998
Tom I)eadman, who is lit.
Miss Maude Stepp visited hoi
sisteis, Mi.sscs Leafie and I'ohini
Stepp. of West A>heville, Tues
Mr . Harvey Maxwell called or
Mr*. Sam Stepp Thursday.
Kini-ey Stepp called on his sis
ter, Mrs. Hud F.yda, recently.
i iiif.st I'ryor has purchased :i
fine yoke of steers recently.
S. S. Uyder visited a friend in
(>lendnle, S. recently.
Miss l.uciille Frady. called ori
Miss Kloise 11 yd*-r recently.
Miss Vava I'ryor visited Miss
FJena Pittillo who is ill with
Mis. N\ VV. (ietz and Miss (ier
trude Stepp called on Mrs. J. 'I'.
Preston Barnwell of Hoopers
Creek was in this section on busi
John I J. Fisher of the IJ. S.
army is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Fisher, for a few
BOWMAN'S BLUFF 1
Ul(] VVIU.Ott', April 14.—Miss
Annahelle Raines of Hal four
spent the week-end with her par
.Mi. and Mi*. Roy Muggins and
daughter, Vclrna, of Menderson
villf, vi»sitc*rl relatives here Sun
Mr.s. Otho F>alton and daugh
ter. Francis, spent the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Dalton.
Mi. and Mis. M. II. Hell visited
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W ilk ic* ol
l'l»asant Hill .Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ilell
spent Saturday night with Mr.
and Mrs. 11. II Stimmey ol' How
Mrs. \V. C. Raines spent Fri
day with her daughter, Mrs. Flan*
< antrell, of Hendersonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill Orr visited
Mrs. S. F. Cantrell Sunday after
F. M. Muggins is erecting some
ramps on his property which lu
plans to rent this summer.
('. Muggins has been suffer
ing with a painful injury to his
leg which he injured in a fall
Healah church is contemplating
on purchasing a piano.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Muggins and
family, :ind Mr. and Mrs. J, I.
Muggins called on Mr. and Mrs,
Muggins Sunday afternoon
° MILLS KIVEH. April 11.—
Mrs. Kmma l'osey entertained, the
ladies of the Holland community
center on Thursday of last week
There was a good attendance and
everyone enjoyed- the day.
Mrs. John Osborne and Bill had
dinner with Mrs. Harry Jones or
Wednesday and spent Wednesday
night with friends in this neigh
Friends of Mr. Alex Rarnetf
will he sorry to know that he wa.
carried to the Riltmore hospita
Mr. and Mrs. Hi.ndall Fowlet
and little son spent Sunday wit!
his mother, Mrs. K. W. Fowler.
Miss Virginia Farnsworth re
turned to Greensboro yesterday
after spending a week with he'i
mother, Mrs. Kate Farnsworth.
The senior play, "Mary G«i
Round," will be given at thi
school here Friday. This is thi
biu night of the commencement
season and a largo attendance i>
ORF.. ATTRACTS DUST BOWL
CORVALLIS, Ore. (UP)—A
S. Burrier of Oregon State Col
lc-e Receives an average of tei
letters a week from residents o
the Midwest "dust • bowl" win
plan to migrate to Oregon, fJ<
said the most common quest ioi
asked is "How much rainfall d<
ARMY SPEEDS GIANT DEPOT
TO SERVICE AO. FIGHTING
AIR CRAFT ON WEST COAST
Sacramento Penair Base I« Considered Strategically
Located For Anv Crisis; Will Be Opened
Pv MURRAY !\*. MOLF.R
United Prt«s Staff Correspondent
SACRAMENTO. Ca!.. Ann! II.
(CP) — The government's new
>7,000.000 Sacramento air depot
—largest and most complete shop
in the country for keeping trim
military fijrhtjnsr planes and huere
bombers in shape—is scheduled
to be in full operation by March
l.*», 1«):«». «
Army (juartermaster corps atid
«-iviliiin engineers in charge of
construction at the depot, five
miles northeast of Sacramento to
ward the foothills of the Sierra
Nevada*. report work is weeks
ahead of schedule.
Air corps officers and enlisted
men, with a lar«;e detail of civil
ian mechanics, will be working at
the depot soon after the first of
next y»ar as some of the units
of the repair base are placed in
As ot iwers arm innnaun aic
transferred t<» the Sacramento
depot, Rockwell field at Coronado,
CaL, near San Diego, gradually
will be turned over to the navy.
USED DURING WORLD WAR
Rockwell field has served as a
repair base for the army corps
since World war 'lays hut ha-' been
antiquated by rapid strides of
The Sacramento depot will ser
vice all military planes on the
Pacific coast.. I'ntil completion
of a similar but smaller depot at.
Ifickam field near Schofield bar
racks in the Hawaiian islands, the
California base will act as repair
headquarters for army planes for
the entire Pacific area.
Sacramento was selected for
the new depot because of its lo
cation. War a large navigable
river and adjacent to two trans
continental marine railroad tracks
it is considered far enough from
the coast to be comparatively safe
from possible raids by enemy
planes if t.he I'nited State-; should
I.ivin" quarters for 20 officers
and their families, as Well as
about 120 enlisted men. are vir
tually complete. In final" stages
are a hospital; fire and guard
house and post exchange, all lo
cated in one corner of the 12.000
acres of former farm land, pur-i
chased bv the army and set aside •
as a military reservation.
HANGARS ARE RISING
Steel trusses for a three-unit
hanger whose roof covers 7 1-2
acres are in place. Workmen are
now fastening asbesto'-proterted
corrugated metal covering on the
The hangars are 200 feet deep.!
Rectangular doors that slirle back
into special pockets in the side of
1 the structure elope an opening 2r»0
feet wide and MS feet high.
Largest bombers in regular ar
mv service at present have a
wintrsnread of onlv 128 feet and
a height of 2'1 feet, but, engi
neers explained, the depot is de
signed for future development in
Authorities estimated six of the
largest bombers now used could
be stored in each hangar section
by careful parking. Innumerable;
smaller fighting and observation
. ships can remain under the pro
tective covering of the hangar,
while undergoing repairs.
An engineering shon and repair
! dock behind the hangars has a
j roof area of 1M 1-2 acres. Com
pletely new machinery of the lat
p«r desi« tn ».e» installed.
LARrr WAREHOUSE BUILT
.Another lar^o, conernto - sroel
structure ha.- been built for gen
eral warehouse purposes, while
smaller buildings, apart from the
main plant, will contain paint, oil
and wnnir "dope" supplies
A half-mile from the hangars
are buildings containing- utility
machinery and a disposal plant.
Miles of storm drainage, gas and
water pines, and radio, electricity
and telephone wires have been
laid underground, eliminating all
overhead hazards except a larsre
wafer tank which has been vivid
ly marked and lierhted.
Apart from the general plant
"•roup is a small munitions build
ing, where small bore ammuni
tion and some powder for bomb
er testinc purposes will be stored.
Two miles away in another part
of' Sacramento valley near Math
crfield, former army base now
used only as a bombing target
ran-'e, will be a powerful radio
sending station. It will be con
nected by cables to an operations
tower atop the hangars, where a
dispatcher will control all planes
usinp the depot.
Ii. I). Swift, civilian construc
tion engineer. and Tol. Hugo E.
f'itz, constructing quartermaster,
est inflated that O.'i per cent of the
airplanes repaired at the Sacra
mento depot, will be flown in.
To take care of ships that crash,
a railroad sidine runs directly in
to the repair dock. For bombers
too largo to be transported on
flat, cars, a barge dock will be
built on the Sacramento river,
four miles distant. Sacramento
county is to huild a wide, hard
surfaced road to the depot from
the river for use bv trailers haul
in" the crinpled bombers.
Three criss-cross asphalt run
ways, each "j.000 feet long, are
to be constructed this summer.
Ground for the Sacramento air
denot was broken in Autrust,
1036. Some grading for railroads
started that fall, but major work
flirl not o-et under way until
March. 1 f»07. when the first build
ings began to rise.
1 PLEASANT CROVE •
PI.KASANT GROVE, April l"
—Rev. Jess Own shy filled his rejy
u!ar appointments at Rleasat
Mr. jind Mrs. Ft. C. Fletcher of
Shaws Creek was supner niiest of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson Sun
Miss Theda McCall of Ilender
sonville spent the week-end with
Miss Daisy Hamilton.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Orr and
daughter of Ilendersonville visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Orr Sun
Miss Helen Justus of Charlotte
returned home Saturday to spend
a few weeks with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. I). R. Justus.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter Ranks are sorry to learn that
they have moved from this com
munity to Horse Shoe.
Rev. C. E. Rlvthe is conducting
a revival meeting at Mud Creek
Ranana oil contains neither ba
nanas nor oil. It is composed of
equal r»art.s of arnyl aceatate ace
tone and benzine with a little
pyroxyline dissolved in it.
Here's a tip to you last-minute shoppers. Buy your
Easter Suit NOW—at once.
Special This Week-End
Formerly Sold at $10.95
JUST A FEW
In Gold, Beige, Navy,
Formerly Sold at $10.95
'CON' IN PLY
Lifted From Victims i
Along 'Gold Coast'
By JACK WOLJSTON
United Pres* Staff Correspondent
MIAMI. Flu.. April 14. (UP) —
Alonir "Florida's "gold coast,"
stretching from Palm Ueach here,
an army of confidence men p!ie<i
their trade during the winter sea
son, liberally fleecing Phineas T.
J'arnum'.s proverbial "suckers,"
authorities here revealed.
Working1 in gangs, pairs and in
dividually, the "eon" men were
estimated to have taken more
than $1,000,000 from their vic
tims, who included financiers,
prosperous retired farmers, col
lege graduates and people in all
walks of life.
Sixty per cent of the swindles
were never reported, authorities
said, and 20 per cent of the cha
grined victims in reporting their
losses made police give assurance
their names would not be reveal
ed. Such action, police lamented,
virtually eliminated any chance
of bringing a swindler to justice
BETTING SWINDLE WORKED |
Proximity of the Miami and
Palm Ileach areas to the state's
two horse race tracks—Hialeah
and Tropical parks—made the
bar?*- race betting swindle rhe
"con" man's most profitable rack
et in South F'lorida.
The horse race betting scheme
almost co.-t «»ne man $250,000
and in a tew known cases took
the ontiie savings of several ie
tiie<l business men.
The victim is led to believe that
hi.- "friends" credited u wager
with a booking agent and won a
huge amount of money, which
they cannot collect until they
prove they could have produced
the wager had they lost.
The victim is told if he "loans"
them the amount of the wager to
show the booking agent he will
receive a percentage of the
amount won. Later, the trusting
victim goes to a designated spot
to meet his "friends" and collect
his winnings and his "loan." The
swindlers never show up.
The plan has variations, equally
effective. The scheme outlined al
most cost a British industrialist,
who refused to permit use of his
name, $2.">0,000, A Miami banker
refused to give him the money
when the Britisher told him why
he wanted it. When their intend
ed victim failed to return, the
A crude but effective coin
matching game made sporadic ap
pearances in public gatherings.
Its operation usuallv produced
anywhere from $3 to $5,000 a
victim, authorties said.
The victim of the coin game
envisions tremendous profit by
becoming a swindler himself. The
"con" men work the scheme in
pairs. One engages the victim in
loyalists call 7
- Thr- cai,..t.
oallf-d * • •
an.! U'V. • - "
I all f •' •
• post«»!Vi< '•*. ••
i v»ui - • - •
£. • • :
I \«>> i.i- >
NO HORSE SHOf.
EL I'AS". '• ••>• i'"t—
l>' • ,|
co-!« at> i'
h..t- -• .(
to a<> t».u!
' othff -
i COu!«t "
. lose «■ J 1
! "fi 1
i>e 10 "iHi-i't . a'i
' split." Tr o u > >■'.•. ;
ter take. \
ort-ci shell (.'a:.
cost one ri.uti <
STYLE COLUMN HEADS THE
with frocks and accessories selected from onfrf
these nationally advertised groups.
Smart Styles in
As in Vogue
Spirited new prints for
Spring in rayon seal
Our Dress Department has been replenished for Pre
Easter shoppers with tailored wash silks, sheer crepes
and georgette sheers, in delightful dusty shades, and
$4.85 $5.95 $7.95
Pillboxes . . . Off Face . . . Sailors
Every One a Flatterer
$1.00 - $1.95
Sketched is "Shelby,"
our moat popular tail
ored slip. Tailored of
Crepe Gartiere in 3
lengths, all sizes, in*
eluding half size* for
the young and slender.
$1 - $1.95
Fluffy. Sheer Organd-c
• Foundation Garments
for beautiful, youthful
$3.50 - $5.00
At in Vogue
Air-light, skillfully fash*
ioned, in 2-way stretch
$1.00 - $1.50
HUMMING BIRD a»d
J Our r.-,urrd
,hr«d .Uk "
Next Door to McLellan's
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