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THE PACE TWO News Review of Current CONSTITUTIONALITY of TIMES-NEW- the WATTERS BU'des the blond filly back to the judges' stand, salutes and slides to tr con- troversial measure, Is to b passed on by the. Supreme court The way was opened when Justice Jesse of the District of Columbia Events the World Over Ad-kin- s Supreme court granted to the Carter Coal company a temporary Injunction restraining government enPresident Haps Tugwell for Budget Prediction WPA forcement of the act. In allowing the Issuance of a Job Program Moves Rapidly Farmers Indorse s temporary Injunction, Justice Corn-Ho- g denied another order which Control for 1936. would have restrained the government from collecting the penalty VV. by the act for noncomprescribed y pliance. He directed that the coal Western NewMpaptr Union. company post a bond of $1,500 a to day for ten days to Insure stock$150,0iO,Ooo would be ad.. a. tu;vi:i.u Ri:.hij;i of agriculture and corn growers under this program, holders of the company against a loss through Imposition of the penonce roiiKliI.'rt-- luad man or tlie borrowers must sign the AAA coru-hocontrol contracts. The loans alty should the act be held constia speech at bruin trust," iiiad I.og AnK'li!i the will be made on com which. If tutional. other day that shelled, would grade No. 3 or betItegurdless of the District Sucalled f e r t h a ter. The grade requirement last preme court's decision on the conyear called for was No. 4. The stitutionality of the act, the test Khurj) rebuke from Koose-veloan rate then was 55 cents a bushel. ease will be carried to the Surrojtidcnt Addressing a preme court for a final decision by Democratic gathPREMIER MUSSOLINI defied the the company or the government, atasLeague .of Nations and Its sanc- torneys said. ering Tugwell tions. In a speech at the Inauguserted tlint the J could ration of the new university In committee of LIBERTY League's Rome he said : iotlHfy every huor less eminent lawdemand "In an face economic the of manitarian aiege Into trouble by offering and mill balance toward which all civilized people yers got anti-NeDeal R. G. Tuawell the bu()i;et , lsm of the world should feel supreme free legal services In Someone protested to the litigation. Mr. KooHevelt, In a press conshame, In the face of an experiment American Bar association and hat ference, acolded the newnimpers for which they wanted to test, for the body'a grievance committee has printing what tie called "crazy first time, against the Italian peo- been asked for an opinion on the ctorles" and went on to declare that ple, let It be said: ethics of the offer. It was report"We will oppose It with our most ed that the members of the TiiKwell'g assertion was almost as league's unfounded aa the predictions Implacable resistance, with our most committee had been cited for unthrown out by many political ob- -' firm decision and wltb our most ethical practices, but the bar aserver that the budget probably supreme contempt." sociation denied this had yet been However, It was announced In done. mould never be balanced attain. TujrwpH's statement wasn't quite Geneva that the duce was willing as "wild" as the newspaper stories, to negotiate for peace with Ethiopia, Is no Inck of potential he remarked, because Tugwell and there was a possibility the THERE for the Republican would 15 for more a the about the budget league knew little delay days Presidential nomination. The latof further penalties. application than the newspaper men. est boom to be Informally launched King Victor Emmanuel Issued a Is for Gov. Alf M. The President said he and bis advisers were about to make a decree putting the entire Italian London of Kansas, often mentioned as study of the financial situation, and merchant marine on a war basis. Prime Minister Baldwin's reply a possibility. The I that until the budget Is finally drafted about the first of the year to Mussolini's defiance was a blunt other day there not even he knows what shape It assertion that Great P.rltaln was was a gathering in will take. Kvery effort, he said, prepared to resort to force. If nec- Topeka of pnrty would be made to hold the regular essary, to carry out the sanctions. leaders. Including irovernment departments down to The Erltlsh government made members of the the figures of this fiscal year, but new protests to Italy against Ital- state committee, be would make no predictions as ian press attacks on Britain and state office holders, to emergency expenditures. propaganda In Egypt, congressmen and and three more destroyers were sent Senator Arthur Gov. Landon for 3,500,000 needy persons from Gibraltar to Malta. Capper, and after JOBS November some oratory they unanimously and 15, and an end of the dole by December 1. That was the League of Nations enthusiastically Indorsed the govthe forecast made by the New Dea- WHILE going forward with Its ernor for the nomination. Landon had not Indicated whether he would lers In Washington, and It appeared plans for the imposition of sancOfprobable of accomplishment tions against Italy, Its officials be a candidate. If he will, the movement will probably be given formal ficials said states will receive no asked the United status at the annual Kansas day direct relief allotments from the States government dinner In Topeka on January 29, government for December and that to comment on tne seventy-fiftthe November grants will be great- this policy, for the anniversary of the state's admission to the Union. ly reduced. The employment pro- attitude ef this gram Is a month behind schedule, country Is consld but Is now being carried forward ered vltnl to the : airplane -- accidents TWO tragic rapidly. Every state director of success of the prothe week in the United the WPA has been given a Job goal gram. Secretary of States. The huge Boeing bombing fcy Administrator Harry U Hopkins State Hull replied plane built for the army, largest and was told by that gentleman: with but promptly land plane In the country, was beThe responsibility for carrying extreme caution, ing tested near Dayton, Ohio, when g out these objectives, through avoiding comment it fell and burst Into flames. Maj. Secretary work on approved projects, on the action takP. P. Hall, chief testing pilot, was Hull en by the league rests squarely on yon." killed and four others were Injured. As November opened these state powers and Inferentially declining Lieuts. R. K. Giovannoli and L. F. administrators had $1,018,917,04!) to to cooperate In the sanctions. The Harmau risked their lives to resspend, and every day Comptroller answer, whose tenor was dictated cue those trapped In the wreck and General McCarl was putting more by President Roosevelt, was sent were themselves painfully burned. to their credit In the federal treas- to Minister Hugh Wilson at Berne. Another Boeing plane, rebuilt and It only set forth the moves made undergoing tests by the United Air tentaury, or the $:t.S:!0,84:!,S( neuStates United under the the tively approved In WPA project by Lines, crashed against a small hill Roosevelt, values by President trality act and restated our govnear Cheyenne and the four occuernment's hope for world peace. In pants were hurled to death. Jlcrarl had passed $2,450,203,894. Of the $1.0C.O,207.8::i definitely al- press conferences Mr. Hull stressed located for WPA by the president, the fact that this country will consuffered one of the MrOnrl had countersigned treasury tinue to move Independently to keep HONDURAS In Its history. as free and untangled President warrants for all but $41,2(!0.1S2. 115 deaths resulted, antj the Fully Roosevelt has promised. property damage is estimated at DEAI.KISS have scored a $12,000,000, half of It sustained by NEW are not citizens correand are Revictory, AMERICAN the United Fruit company. the embargo on Tespondingly plated. P.y a majority of disaster of the reaching ports to Italy aud Ethiopia to an something like 10 to 1, the corn-howere meager an vague, gucigalpa extent that sutistieg the adminishave the mortality list may be greatproducers tration. Therefore the President Is- andIncreased voted Tor a continulater. ly sued this strong statement: ance or the crop adbewith the "la conflict dealing through justment premier of tween Ethiopia and Italy I have car- WANG CIIING-WEanother year. Inand two other ollicials ried into effect the will and Intent returns complete of the neutrality resolution re- were wounded by an assassin In from the referenWe Nanking. Martial law was declared dum showed that cently enacted by congress. The Rengo all have was the program prohibited shipments of there Immediately. arms, ammunition, and Implements (Japanese) News agency, crediting favored by a ma Chinese sources, said the assassin of war to the belligerent governjority In every one ments. Cy my public statement of was a member of the central execuof the 33 states October o, which was emphasized tive committee of the Kuomlntang from which votes Chester C. (ruling Chinese party). Chinese were received. by the secretary of state on OctoDavi ber 10, we have warned American sources asserted he was a citizen "It Is only nnt- ural that we should be pleased with citizens against transactions of any of a foreign power. The Reuter the apparent approval of adjust- character with either of the bel- (British) News agency reported ment given by corn and hog farmligerent nations except at their own Wang's assailant was a Japanese newspaper man. ers." said Chester G Davis. AAA risk. "This government Is determined administrator, as he watched the returns come In at Washington. "If not to become Involved In the con- POLITICAL gossip In Washington Vic Donahey of the final results bear out present troversy and Is anxious for the resIndications another voluntary contoration and maintenance of peace. Ohio may be Invited by the adtract will be offered for both corn "However, In the course of war, ministration to be the Democratic and hogs tempting trade opportunities may candidate for Vice President next In a formal statement Davis embe offered to our people to supply year. Mr. Garner, of course, can phasized earlier assurances that the materials which would prolong the have a renom! nation If he really AAA would seek a 25 to 30 per cent war. I do not believe that the wants It, but there Is some reason Increase la hog production next American people will wish for ab- to believe that he would prefer to year, sa'lu the "need for Increas- normally Increased profits that tem- retire to private life after nearly ing the present pork supply of the porarily might be secured by great- forty years of public servl?. Dona-heynation . . . will be kept In mind In ly extending our trade In such maImpressive r'?tory over Simplans for the next adjustment conterials; nor would they wish the eon Fess In 1932 and his well tract." ability lead some struggles on the battlefield to frnown Before the results of the voting be prolonged because of profits prominent Democrats to think It were known President Roosevelt anto a comparatively small would be wise to put him on the ticket as Mr. Roosevelt's running nounced tentative plans for making number of American citizens. the AAA over from an enitrgency to "Accordingly, the American gov- mate. a permane" agency. ernment Is keeping Informed as tm all shipments consigned for export JIMMY WALKER, former mayor York, has en ied his Ct.NTlNUKG the administration's to both belligerents." exile farmers to three years of market their crop In a more or- EARTHQUAKE tremors that were and returned to the metropolis. many localities all the Tammany Hall, which "made" hitn derly fashion," Secretary of Agriculture Wallace announced a corn way from Spokane and Calgary to politically, took no part lu the welloan of 45 cents a bushel on the New York and Huston were sever- come accorded him, but enough oth19X5 crop, available from Decemest In Helena, where at least two ers Joined In the affair to fill seven ber 1 until next July 1. The Compersons weie killed and many In- or eight boats that met the liner These Numerous buildings weaManhattan at quarantine. modity Credit corporation had al- jured. ready approved this and asked a kens by the former temblors In the Included delegations from the FriCommitment from the H. F. C. to Montana capital were thrown down ars club, the Lambs club and the and the property losses were eon Grand Street Boys' assoiiatlon of provide the nesssary fnn,K Wallace which Jimmy was vice president. estimated that about siderable. Ad-klu- PICKARi EDWARD g lt m N.w or font WNU Service. Newman Knows Differences of Amateurs, Pros 3l anti-Britis- h j 'I ship-men- u J 's vote-gettin- g d ground. The crowd, pressed clcss against the rail of that tight little track which once was Jim Butler's pride, applauds politely, yet without heart, and turns to other things. They have no mora attention to waste on tills opening heat. An outsider has won. Bright Emerald, at 8 to 1. Too had. but another race Is due scant minutes from now. May-bthe tip will bold up better on that one. Meanwhile those Insiders looking out (for themselves) must line wander down the to gaze at the odds or sture with calculating reverence at the sleek thoroughbreds In the paddock. Far down the track, near the head of the stretch where the outer rail meets the brighter green of the grand stand, the excitement has not subsided among that queerly assorted group who mill about on the steep slope. Few of them have cashed the bets that. In size and In wisdom of choice, are as varied as the natures or their costumes. Yet their pulses have warmed with sympathy for this long shot which has scored. They also, these gentlemen and ladies who cling perilously to the far edge of the rail, are outsiders. Long shots of life, some of them, they cannot repress the kindred glow that comes when the favorite is beaten. It Is a scene, this one at Empire t'ity, which takes place at many tracks. Saratoga, they tell me. la the easiest, yet nearly all of them provide vantage points for the outsiders who wish to look In. Why they are outside, perhaps down near the backstretch where the dust from thudding hoofs swirls about them and clods of dirt whiz past their heads. Is not my problem today. Some of them no doubt have been barred from the turf for misdeeds which need not be related here. Others may lack the $2.50 admission fee. There Is no use going into all the reasons for the assemblage of all these colorful characters on the barders of racing. They are present, more than anything else, because they thrill to the lure of the sport which has far outlasted the kings whose titles were once linked with it Perhaps that Is the reason why they are permitted to remain there on the outside, when the efficient Pinkertons could disperse them at quick notice. Not so many seasons ago I was talking to Jim Butler just after one of his thoroughbreds had galloped home In front and the band was blaring "The Wearing of the Green." Week BRISBANE THIS WEEK. Aiumufi, the Hurry quurterbuck uhile at Michigan and one of the outstundmn pluyert in the National football leaitue, is thu week' the difItuist columnint. tie ference between ftmtball at played by the amateur! and the profettionult. fnru By HARRY NEWMAN Is a lot of fun. FOOTBALL still It wouldn't be worth while, regardlesc of how much they paid you for it Believe me, I've missed it the few weeks I was out and I was mighty glad to get back into action when our Giants played the Boston Redskins at the' Polo grounds. One ef the toughest gnmes of football I ever played In. I think. was against mime same Boston Redskins last year. It f was the Cavanaugh Memorial contest. The Giants won, 7 to O. That was one week I had the Monday black and blue 8, aplenty. Giants Among the we kid a lot about how we feet on Monday Newman. morning. - Sometimes it's not too good. That's when all the aches and pains begin to creep up on you. Boy, how you hate to get out of bed! The only difference between pro and amateur in that respect Is that you nche all over a day later In pro football. I really believe, though, that the principal. difference between amateur and college football is on of Human Long Shots experience. Our coach, Steve Owen, tells me I'm a hewer ball carrier, now han Crowd the Fence 1 was in college. Also, that lwas The late M. Butler often was better a year ago than I was my Undoubtedly he first year in professional ball. That's termed crotchety. experience. I never ran with the surpassed most men In his esteem for a dollar, and the crowds were ball much in college. not flocking to his racetrack then. He looked at those outsiders and Is Quarterbacking there was a gleam in his veiny eyes. I thought that he was going to comToush in Pro Ranks plain bitterly about this wearing out of the green grass on the outer borQuarterbackinrj calling plays is der of the course. Then he sighed bail. In harder a little professional Wider experience helps you here, and turned away. Mr. Butler also too. In college I used to call plays loved horses and the thrill that and often just take a chance on comes from watching them no mathow precarious the view: their working. In professional ball terThat is why 1 hope 1 am not know You don't just guess. you the whistle on them now. what play to call, and If it doesn't blowing 1 to like mingle on the fringes on it fails. know work you exactly why autumn afternoons, and surely That goes hack to experience. chilly can You've learned to watch for Utile they I be doing little harm. Permay even make a bet with things that indicate weakness In the haps now them and then, for, of course, You know play position opposition. better, and how to take advantage they have their books. That these books have not been of every little thing, like a lineman out of position. Then, sanctified by the approval of the a half-steof course, you keep plugging at that State Racing commission and that hole until another opens up or the they do not deposit the daily fee in the coffers of the tracks does not opposition gets wise. That leads to another progression. disturb me In the least Bets of two In professional ball lots of times bits, of two dollars and of ten are you have to make your holes. Some- made without fear and are paid off times you'll call a whole series without favor. Perhaps the gentle-m:- n who slip by on the rail so unof plays, knowing that ultimately man out some to obtrusively displaying programs with c,oir!g decoy you're of position so that you can shoot a the odds marked upon them do run good gaining play through that spot. out now and then. Yet it Is probSuch a necessity seldom exists in able that they do not run far. That group outside the rail has no pacollege play. This Is due. probably, tience with such doings and punishto the fact that college teams sel doru have perfect, or nearly perfect, ment might be sharp as well as sudmen In every position. There is den. bound to he a weakness somewhere. Strangely enough, those outsiders I mentioned that I never did much looking in seem to bet In much the in college. The reason same manner and by much the same was that Michigan didn't have good impulse as Impels the insiders lookblockers then. We had to rely al- ing out, for themselves. With all most entirely on our passing. That their sympathy for the dark horses would be an Impossible weakness In these long shots of life seem to rattle down their dollars on the fapro bail. Speaking of passing, I don't figure vorites with as much unanimity as that the actual mechanical features their brethren on the other side' of of my passing have Improved. But the rail. I know I'm better able to watch and Whether that makes those spots spot my receivers than I was In col- so far from the crowd good trainlege. But, too, that goes buck to ing schools for bettors I do not know, experience. 0 p Can it be true that what really alls Penn football is the usual squabbling among the fraternity al- lied coaches? . . . After looking at that pay roll footed by the taxpayers pro football people say that if Ohio ftate's gridiron remarkables ever wish to turn professional the athletes will have to take a cut. . . . Wnen Doe Spears bounces from Wisconsin there Is a tidy chance that the large round man will land at Brown. . . . Lafayette, once one of the foremost football powers, now has vast difficulty in persuading 22 young men to appear on the field of scrimmcge. Jim Hall. Temple quarterback. Is Georgia Tech and getting liald. Southern Mel'ind'sf will be on font hull schedule in I'.!!!;!. Boston college will be dropped. THINGS the box score never told Although they Insist that they still like him personally, Fordham plan to replace Jimmy as conch this winter. AfPurdue defeat tills fall tln ni wandered through the uttering lusty cheers for Hiker Joy. who so alily assisted .Major Cavunaugh a few pa-pe- r. They will send a full week's supply of health giving Poatutu free to anyone who writes for Jt Adv. of Fundy Power Religion Aid Mussolini Cheap Eggs for Soldiers Covernnieut Railroads? SEND FOR THIS GIFT! Viovernor Brann of Maine Is unwilling to share excuses, aud President Roosevelt may drop the DIONNE 'QUINTS' Passa-umquodd- y power That project. BIRTHDAY BOWL would be a national misfortune. While spending billions ho freely. It would seem worth while to epend little millions to harness the gigantic tide power lu the Bay of Fundy. Development of that project would supply the whole state of Maine with power and Industrial prosperity and pay for Itself, To allow the vast power of one of the highest titles on earth to continue going to waste would be as fouUsh as It would be to cease using the power of Niagara. thirty-si- In Milan, Cardinal Schuster, celebrating mass for those that died In the Fascist march on Rome, Indorses earnestly Mussolini's Invasion of Ethiopia, praising "the valiant army which. In Intrepid obedience to the command of their fatherland at the price of their blood, open the doors of Ethiopia to the Catholic faith and the civilization of Rome. Also, according to Associated Press, the cardinal praised Fascism as "promising the national morality wished by the Catholic church." Italian soldiers in Ethiopia, much surprised, can buy as many fresh eggs as they want at ridiculously low prices. Ethiopians will not eat eggs their religion forbids them to devour "that which might have life In the future," but they are willing to sell the eggs to the Italian soldiers and let them imperil their Immortal souls by "devouring future life" If they choose. Ethiopian tribesmen have no scruples about eating the chicken, once It Is hatched, which shows that religious scruples take Interesting forms. What about the "future life" that the hen might have produced? Railway labor unions plan a Washington lobby, to promote government purchase and operation of railroads. Owners of some railroads would gladly share the expense of that lobby if they could sell their railroads at a fair price. Running a railroad in competition with automobiles, motor busses and trucks Is like running a legitimate hotel In competition with night clubs and other former speakeasies. Russia Is a successful spy hunter, having convicted otf the average one every six hours, according to "Collier's." If, In Russia, you are convicted of spying, no second conviction Is ever necessary or possible. These 10.000 spies, to earn their money, must keep Internntional suspicion alive, and that helps to keep war alive. Rejoicing In the fact that "the 13 years of the Fascist regime have not passed In vain, and the world of plutocratic and conservative egotisms Is obliged to take note of this," Mussolini denounces League of Nations sanctions aimed at him as "a preposterous crime destined to Increase disorder and. distress in every country." Iff ' A - O Tills offer is made to celebrate the selection of Quaker Oats as the cereal for the Dionne Quintuplets, even before their first birthday. You will love this souvenir. A beautiful design in lifetime chromium, 6" in diameter, useful for serving many things. Send now to address below. IN VITAMIN B FOR KEEPING 18 FIT. WORTH OF C3AXE3 OATS qnaa 3 CAKES OF FRESH YEAST Quaker and Mather's Oats arc the inmm Vhrrt poor etmdithn h dm to lack of Vitamin B "! I THB QUAKER OATS CO.. Box J I I, Dept. 2. Chicago. Ill I I am inclosing two Quaker or Mother' Oats I ' 10c to help corer special mail-charges. (2 trade marls and I Itratiemarlcsand ioc ansonn leaders.! If Cliff Dwellers As far back as 1000 li. C, apparently, men were living In caves t vhat Is now the Mesa Verde nation il park. 300 jAaJM CandU-pow- tr Liv Pressure Light TUTS le A Coleman Kerosene Mantle Lamp burns air and 4 kerosene (coal oil). It's a pressure lamp MODEL that produces 300 candle-pow- er 11 No. 129 of "live", brilliance . . . Rives more and better light at less cost. A worthy companion to the famous Coleman Gasoline Pressure Lamps. Safe . . . the fnpl fnnnt i mnrlfof hrnKfl Clean., no prreairjr wirlo ndBtel...nof?lafl8t-jbreakto trim; no smoky chimneys to wash. Finished in two-to- ns Indian Bronze with attractive Parchment Shads. SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER or writs os for Free Descriptive Literature. THE COLEMAN LAMP AND STOVE CO. Dept. WU142, Wichita. Kane.; JLoe Angeles, Calif.; Chicago, ill.; rhilautjpiiia. Pa. f Finds Relief Safe, All- - 1 jrjg J VegetableWay Air Lines asks air "Shall we serve cocktravelers: tails to passengers?" The answer should be emphatically "no." First, the average cocktail is unfit for any stomach, except perhaps that of a carrion-eatinhyena; second. It has been proved more than once thnt alcohol and living do not mix well. She had given up hope of anvthin? hut nartial relief until she learned of famous NR TnMotH rNafun.'. Remedy) . But now after years of chronic constipation and biliousness whatachangel New pep new color and vitality; freedom from bowel sluggishness and intestinal poisons. This laxative gently stimulates the entire - The President Inspected "fortifications" of the Pannma canal, returning from the Pacific to the Atlantic. Unfortunately there are no fortifications on the Pannma canal. The canal depends on Us locks and they, open to attack from the nlr. could easily be destroyed. No engineer will deny that The way to have a "fortified" canal la to build one at sea level. In these spending days that might be done now, through Nicaragua. Uncle Sam would have something to show for his money more substantial than groups of weary gentlemen "raking leaves." mometer with tbc purchase of a 25o box ol NR or 10c roll olTunti (For Arid Indigestion.) g There Is encouragement In the fact that "regular Jobs." not the r artificial kind, are Increasing. Three hundred and fifty thousand men were hired In September, and payrolls for September are $12,000,000 a week above made-to-orde- iliiniid Crowley ter the many ol slnnils Supply of Postum Free Itead the offer made by the Postuiu Company in another part of this Bajr slate-bordere- d 1 & Thursday, November 7, 1935 NKPIII. UTAH S. 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