|Paper||Provo Evening Herald|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Provo Evening Herald|
PAGE EIGHT 4 l iovo, -and -.William Stevens,- El . CJ rt Xl, wiiV T Tr K .Paso, - Tex:, was appointed to OU U lllem U lilR -yo and. Utah valley The" commit-?.;.v : MINER"-: RECOVERING tees, nextmeetmgwill: beOQc- EUREKA Shirley Carlson, 23, C on Ndt to Be Rushed check over; the rush rules of last ' j a. - x . " - a - Airmail-Route iober. 12.' iMembers of the - Utah committee are J. E.. OarnV director of.v the ctateaeronautis commission;-" R58 - HawkinsL-" Nephl; Burke Mc Arthur, : MtiPleacant; ElmerJackson; 5 jKanabfjS E.y R. TutU Salma; and XFrank G. Martinea: RicMield vr - ; ; r;;f ? mine acciaeni mum, was report- ed on the road ; to recovery at:-.a. ' ' ' year - to make any C necessary changes.- :Z V-ivVv i'-,-:' ----Penalties for breaking any rush rules will be decided by the council coun-cil and ' be ; in-form 1 of a fine or the , suspensionrof ;Tids f or. a time to .; be , stated by : the council . if such . a; decision becomes Ynec.es-sary,f Ynec.es-sary,f ' -: s ;-. ;-. Faculty ' members on t the coun-cirare: coun-cirare: Dean , of Men j Wesley P. LJoyd ; Dean of Women liettie Salt Lake City 'hospital : Sunday. He was hurt" Friday w . : -1 ! Funeral .services for George .V. Viertel, S9,' killed in the same ac-cldent, ac-cldent, :were slated Monday after-noon after-noon , in : . Eureka Third L D.; S. ward with i burial in Payson cemetery ceme-tery - under . Elks ; lodge auspices. . Receives BacMiigvi v- - , f ; - -L." . ' ' ' . ' . ' " . Z- i.- vi V i- -i r, State committees.:. are. .seeking to X further ' the .establishment of the .proposed. Phoenix-Salt Lake City airmail route and will present their .data f as .completed , to the civil aeronautics authority for approval ap-proval ' reports Chairman W"'D.' t'New students at Brigham Young (Continued from Page On) university will not be Tushed for social units -until; theyhave' com shlpaC . f oiir. : others being . In dry-dock, dry-dock, with one at Gibraltar. . . ' " ; DIPLOMATIC FATALISM I " V ' ' ' pleted a quarters work of at least ten hours ' witn a: u-. scnoiasuc average.' . Thia decision ..was : made this, week by the Inter-social unit council composed 'of, members f of - Th human brain; is exceeded I r-Gurn .used on British postage Quote from Judge R. Walton eacli .unit, i .: i: Z fA committee composed Of ;Ivy Roberts," Deltar Thora .VanLeuven; Hammond of. the state aeronautics in size only .by" those of ": the, ele-; stamps comes from the Sudan, and phants , and'somo'; of the. larger; is the finest gum arable Frequent . Moore, 80-year-old- counselor of Neff Smarti and '.Thomas' Broad- , commission. the state department, who ' has bent:' f The line wouia.fly through Pro- whales; iyM'J tests, are made to insure its purity beenlworried over the internation al situation of late: "What; is to be will be, even if it doesn't hap pen." It 8 )1 - ! DEWEY VS. PECORA I i - When reading about the legal squabble between New York Su preme Court Justice Pecora and racket-busting Tom Dewey over the Hines case, it is interesting to know that the two once were great friends and that Pecora was partly responsible for putting Dewey in his present position Here is an unwritten piece of history about their relations. Before Dewey decided to run for district attorney, he came to Judge Pecora and asked his ad vice regarding his political chanc ea. "My wife thinks I oughtTtostay out of politics and make a lot of money," he confided. Also he ex pressed some doubt as to whether he could be elected, and raised other difficulties. "Never mind the wife and the other things," replied Pecora "let's see if you can be elected That's the only thing that counts So they sat down to figure out what Dewey would need to make the grade. The two chief require ments he demanded before he could consent to enter the race were $100,000 of campaign con tributions and the support of New York's most influential edi tors. The latter included the major ity of New York newspapers, and Pecora proceeded to help Dewey contact them including Joe Pat terson, powerful editor of The Daily News, who was in Europe but whom they reached by tele phone. In the end, Dewey got the cam paign requirements he demanded and threw his hat in the ring for district attorney. The talk with Pecora was one of .the milestones in his political career. . I s'-'" HENDERSON VON. WEIZSAECKER r.f ; :':.'::r';.":":A:::-"W . - -. : v s , " v t :$ , " : v i - '.'4 Vv & If ' ' ' ' - f J :: Ja 1. ' ' ' FRANCOIS-PONCET ATTOUCO The diplomats pictured here are members of the highly important, international mmmissloii which will arranee the details of the ces sion of Sudetenland to Germany by Czechoslovakia. Sir Nevile Henderson is British Ambassador to Germany. Baron Ernest von Weizsaecker is Secretary of State of the Germany Foreign uirice. AnHro. TTr-nnonis-Poncet is French Ambassador to Germany. Dr. Ber nardo Attolico is Italian Ambassador to Germany. Dr. Vojtech Mast- ny( not shown), Czech Minister to Germany, will be the mm memoer of the commission. PAGE THE duPONTS Liberty League Echo: In the v erstwhile Kentucky primary, the Chandler handlers returned a "thousand-dollar contribution to the donor,, not because they didn't need the cash, but because the contribution came in the form of a check on a Wilmington, Del., bank. : -jc EMBARRASSED BILL GREEN ! President William Green of the A. F. of L. seems to be having no better luck telling his boys how to vote than President Roosevelt had in the purge. Visiting Pittsburgh, Green advocated ad-vocated the re-election of Senator Jim Davis, Republican. Newspaper Newspa-per presses were still rolling out the story when James McDevitt, president of the Pennsylvania State Federation of Labor, issued a caustic blast rebuking Green and declaring for Governor George Earle, Davis's New Deal opponent whom Green had endorsed against a CIO candidate in last spring's Democratic primary. Angry, other State Federation leaders t also jumped on Green. At a meeting of the state executive execu-tive committee, their resentment boiled over in a sizzling resolution denouncing Davis and his running-mate running-mate as "reactionaries" "and foes of labor. These rebuffs, however, did not deter Mr. Green. Passing through Ohio, he plumped to the other side of the fence and came out for Charles Sawyer, Democratic nom inee for governor. Again the reaction was prompt and defiant. John E. Breidenbach, vice president of the Ohio State Federation of Labor, jumped down Green's throat for of all things supporting a ClO-endorsed candidate. can-didate. "President Green's endorsement of Sawyer," trumpeted Breidenbach, Breiden-bach, "does not reflect the sentiments senti-ments of thousands of A. F. of L. members who are waging a militant mili-tant fight, in accordance with Green's orders, to carry out the A. F. of L. policy of defeating the C. I: or. and all political candidates who accept aid from the C. I. O." Perhaps the unkindest cut of allj was the action of the A. FY or Li. Trades and Labor Council of Waukesha, Wisconsin, which adopted a resolution berating Green for "uniting with the United States Chamber of Commerce and industrialists of the Tom Girdler stripe" in attacking the National Labor Relations Board. - Dancer's Kindness Brings A Fortune MERRY-GO-ROUND Washington telegraph operators get so many foreign language messages to transmit that they have a hard time sending a simple "happy birthday. One they got the other day started off with, "rudatoryogato tujocoshuy-onka tujocoshuy-onka kokumheiwano." . . Senator Gerold Nye jumped out of his car in front of the department of agri culture, hurrying to an appoint ment with Secretary Wallace. A guard insisted that he move -his car before he could go upstairs . . . At a recent Cuban embassy party, a Cuban proposed a toast, "I drink to a third term for President Roosevelt. He has been so good to us!" (Copyright 1938, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) 1 ..:.- . 'X v. v. : v. :: .i.vK'Ji --.vv. JT- - 1 w tmirwm i 2 ' -if V.ii r v A 1M V ALL THIS WASTED Nicholas Murray Butler has figured that monev snent for the World War could have built a 2.500 ed-in it $1000 worth of furniture, put it on five acres of land worth $100 an acre and have given this to every family in the United States, Canada, Australia, England, Eng-land, Wales, Ireland, Scotland, France, Belgium, Germany, Ger-many, and Russia; could have given to each city of 20,000 or over in each of these countries a five-million dollar library and a ten-million dollar university; -and could still, with what was left set aside a sum of 5 per y-cerrtT that would provide a $1,000 yearly salary for over 125,000 teachers and a like number of nurses. - ' I i Ha)ch-Quist Funeral Home 160, North University Ave. T)l . p r-none 06Z A l ''' --if -vNS ' x ' . '3 !.. - r - Kindness toward a complete. stranger won a tidy fortune for Mrs. Rosalie Spatcher Kniskern, above, a dancer in New York's Radio City Music Hall. A religiously religious-ly regular patron of the theater, 70-year-old Mrs. Edna M. A. Elliott, El-liott, was accorded the privilege of entering before the show open ed," while the ballet was rehearsing. Betwen numbers Mrs.. Kniskern would sit with her and .chat. She thought nothingtf it until, when the aged woman died recently, the dancer was- notified that she had been lef ta legacy reported to total $80,000. . ... Each' letter in skywriting may be more than a half-mile high and a quarter-mile in width. A gal Ion . of oil iIs' used to produce, the smoke -for each letter. . ' - ; RADIO Sendee! I .We Repair: "Any; Radio i HiiisK Electric i i 230Wi Cch.-Phone 1432 mm 0 UVJU M V i Lb 1 ? ! "'7" fatm c' Jw TV,' SI p. . i ileasant (reams PALMER'S PAISLEY COMFORTABLE Mifcrcd Charmcusc Sateen , Doiun Filling A- and To see this fine Palmer' Comforter is to instantly admire it, to purchase it is to instantly instant-ly insure yourself! of warm comfort-filled nights and daytime bedroom beauty. 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