xt7xwd3pwc2b_20 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7xwd3pwc2b/data/mets.xml https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7xwd3pwc2b/data/46m29.dao.xml unknown 0.3 Cubic Feet 1 box, 1 item archival material 46m29 English University of Kentucky The physical rights to the materials in this collection are held by the University of Kentucky Special Collections Research Center.  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Works Progress Administration Fayette County Library Project records African Americans -- Kentucky Bookmobiles. Libraries and community -- Kentucky -- Fayette County. Libraries -- Kentucky -- Fayette County Libraries -- Kentucky. Library extension. Public libraries -- Kentucky Newspaper clippings text Newspaper clippings 2020 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7xwd3pwc2b/data/46m29/Box_1/Folder_20/Multipage136.pdf 1938-1939, undated 1939 1938-1939, undated section false xt7xwd3pwc2b_20 xt7xwd3pwc2b mitt-Leann

Social -- Personal





{d For chncland Races


ocial Calendar

exington Country Club.
C. A., 3 to 6 p. m., Mrs. Robert E‘. Speer,
, speaking at 3 p. m. in the auditorium, fol-

Neal’s informal tea at their home, for their
.11, Mrs Patty J. Riley and Mrs. M. J. Speer

.b meeting in the Red room of the Lafayette

vell’s informal evening party at the Lexing-

hostess to her book club, 3:30 p. m.
ials, Central Kentucky Fox Hunters Associa-

Mothers Club meeting at the chapter house,
p. m. .
liott hosts for the dinner meeting of the Uni-

nni Association executive committee.
uncheon in the Green room of the Lafayette

an’s luncheon in the Colonial room of the La-
Club meeting with Mrs. Earl F. Shropshire,

5 Club meeting with Mrs. Walter Faulkner, 151

linen shower and bridge party at the home of
aggoner, for Mrs. Thomas E. Shuck.



s at Keeneland.

lub and Faculty Club reception for new mem-
allroom of the Student Union building, 8 p. m.
inner, Colonial room of the Lafayette hotel,

ncheon, Green room of the Lafayette hotel,


o Hunters Association meeting in Carlisle.
the evening.

I. C., meeting with Mrs. Elodie Helm Lewis,


1 al Women, luncheon meeting at the Y. W. Mrs. Preston Johnston (above) is
-8, O. E. S. meeting at the Masonic temple.
. U. W. meeting at the Student Union build-

Fall Meeting Will
Attract Visitors

The fall races which will open
Tuesday at Keeneland will attract
to LexingtOn scores of turf devot-
ees, and will be the occasion for
many house parties and much en-

Mr. Thornton Helm will be club-
house manager this season.

Among the boxholders for the
event are:
Mr. Clyde Van Dusen, Lexington.
Mrs. Charles Mitchell, Lexington.
Mrs. V. H. Marrs, Lexington.
Mr, E. Gay Drake, Lexington.
Mr. Jack Howard, Lexington.
Mr. Curtis Willmott, Lexington.
Lafayette hotel, Lexington.
Mr. Thomas B. Young, Lexington.
Mr. Edward M. Meyer, Lexing-
Mr. Thomas 5. Scott, Lexington.
Mr. Harrie B. Scott, Lexington.
Mr. John Wesley Marr, Lexing-
The Lexington Quarry Company.
Mr. W. H. Courtney, Lexington.
Col. E. R. Bradley, Lexington.
Mr. Leslie Combs II, Lexington.
Mr. Brownell Combs, Lexington.
Mr. J. Lindsay Nunn, Lexington.


—Pcpiot Photo

the chairman of Friends Of The

Fayette Library, a group which is being formed in the interest of the
new Fayette county branch of the lexington Public Library.


as hostesses, 3 p. m.
12a). Woman’s Club dinner, Gold room, Ia-

Arrive To Attend

Keeneland Races

Among those who will be guests
at the Lafayette hotel during the
fall races are Mr. Jack Clark, New
Orleans; Mr. M. M. Buck, San Diego,
Calif.; Mr. L. O. O‘Donnell, Anchor-
afe; Mr. J. B. Respess, Erlanger; Mr.
Burt Hallenberg, Nashville, Tenn;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Knight, Chi-
cago; Mr. William Berri, New York;
Mrs. Charles Bacharach, New Or-
leans; Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Calgy and
Mrs. John Branham, Gallatin, Tenn.;
Mr. J. R. Shepley, St. Louis; Mr. and
Mrs. Jimmy R. Collins, Detroit; Mr.
and Mrs. George Krehbield, Mr.
Owen C. Foster, Detroit; Mr. and
Mrs. Joe B. Morgan Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh J. Morgan. Mr. and Mrs.
Gedion Wade, Nashville, Tenn; Mr.
Cleveland Putnam, Beverley Mesa,

ting with Mrs. D. G. Bauer, 314 Henry Clay

Mary Ellice Spratt of. Mt. Sterling and Mr.
burg, at 4 p. m. at the home of the bride’s
Spratt, Mt. Sterling.

i Omega meeting with Lambda Alpha chap-
house, 321 Lexington avenue, 6 p. m.
- Club meeting with Mrs. Howard Weath-

s. . Rol Ratliff of Winchester entertaining
:0” m of the Lafayette hotel, 1 p. m.
unters Association meeting in Carlisle.
cVey’s tea for University faculty and stu-
c. m. 4.
Women’s Club, Inc., fellowship luncheon
-tte hotel, noon.
ncheon, Green room, Lafayette hotel, Mr. and Mrs.

Harold Harter, Mr.

(Page 19, Column 2, Please)

Mrs. Stickel Gives

Announcement Party

Mrs. Robert Stickel entertained
with a bridge party Saturday after-
noon at her home in Versailles to
announce the engagement of her
cousin, Miss Martha Cleveland of
Versailles to Mr. William Koch of

The house was attractively de-
corated throughout with autumn
flowers and the hostess was assisted
in entertaining by Mrs. Sidney
Pickard of Miami Beach, Fla, and
Miss Emily Cleveland of Versailles,
cousin of the bride—elect.

Novel tallies in bridal motif bore
the announcement of the bctrothal.
At the conclusion of the games,
prizes were awarded and a salad
course was served.

Guests were Miss Cleveland and
her mother, Mrs. W. S. Cleveland;
Mrs. Harry Taylor Mobyes, Mrs.
Howard Mastin, Mrs. Wallace Bos-
ton, Miss Betty Nuckols, Mrs. Jack
Cleveland, Mrs. Lawrence Blevins,
Mrs. Eugene Barnes, Versailles; Miss
Sidney Chappell, Pineville; Mrs.
Mary Willoughby Scott, Georgetown.

Make Your clothes
Give Longer Wear

1, Georgian room, Lafayette hotel, 12:30.
at Florence Crittenton Home, 2:30 p. m.

'ica entertaining with a dinner in

the Student Union building, 7 p. m.

' Association meeting in Carlisle.
ng at the chapter house, 2:15 p. in.
rnity meeting at the chapter houSe,

1' egistered Nurses’ annual meeting
oon for ex-service nurses. General
'um, 8 p. m.

ssociation meeting in Carlisle.
‘mal supper dance for new girls

oman’s Club, with Mrs. Virgil
\ rs. H. S. Campbell, 1045
-tion of Registered Nurses,

, 6 p. In.
of the Lafayette hotel,



Frequent dry cleaning by
Hempel’s will bring longer
life to your clothes. Dirt
cuts the threads in deli-
cate fabrics. .Hempel’s dry
cleaning removes all dirt,
grease and stains, making
your Coat, Dress or Suit
look and feel like new.
Simply phone us.

Bring last sca-
son’s clothes up-
to-date by having
us dye them a
shade that is
popular this sea-
son. Our more
than 50 years of
experience is your
assurance of sat-



uthern Dye Works


380 East Main



Ariz.; Mr. Allan Long, Los Angeles;,


Mrs. Johnston Heads
Ne" Library Group

1VI=‘ . Preston Johnston is chairman
of J’cicnds of the Fayette Library,
a gruup that is being formed in the
interest of the new Fayette branch
of the Lexington Public Library
which is sponsored by the Fayette
Community Council, the Fayette
courly board of education, the Lex-
ingtrn Public Library and the WPA.

Members, to date, of the group
are Mrs. Johnston, chairman, Mrs.
Ar h L. Hamilton, Mrs. 'Cecil Can-
trili Mrs. J. H. Graves, Mrs. Virgil
Siced, Mrs. Robert Meyers, Miss
Josephine Simpson, Mrs. Edward
Wilder. Mrs. Thomas R. Underwood,
Mrs. W. D. Blanding, Mrs. Rodes
Eslill, Miss Frances Field Coleman,
Mrs. John H. Roser, Miss Susie Dar-
naby, Mrs. Halley Lisle, Mrs. James
Park, Mrs. Barckley Storey, Mrs.
James M. Todd, Mrs. Joe McDowell,
Mrs. Ben F. Crimm, Mrs. Piatt
Steele, Mrs. Herschel Weil, Miss
Elizabeth Daingerfield, Mrs. Scott
Breckinridge, Mrs. Higgins Lewis
and Mrs. Robert Lee Stout.

The Fayette branch of the Lex—
ington Public Library, which is the
first one of its kind in the United
States, has just completed its first
month of existence with a Circula-
tion of 1141 books and magazines.

Seven centers have been opened
in the rural schools and churches of
the county and in the Fayette coun—
ty courthouse. Mrs. Hammond Du-
gan is supervising librarian.

l\"lrs. Todd Will
Welcome Club
Mrs. James M. Todd will entertain

hcr book club at 3:30 o‘clock Mon-
day afternoon at her home.

Dr. E. W. Hagyard, Lexington.

The Gentry-Thompson Stock
Yards Company.

Mr, John G. Stoll, Lexington.

Mrs. Silas B. Mason, Lexington.

Mr. Horatio P. Mason, Lexing-

Mrs. W. S. Barnes, Lexington.

Mr. Louis E. Hillenmeyer, Lex-

Mr. Thomas Piatt, Lexington.

Dr, Charles A. Vance, Lexington.

Mr. W. R, Embry, Lexington.

The Thoroughbred Club of Ameri.

Mr. Howard Oots, Lexington.

Mr. Hal Price Headley, Lexington.

Maj. Louie Arnold Beard, Lex-

Dr. Fred W. Rankin, Lexington.

Mr. T, H. Kirk, Lexington.

Mr. Lucas B. Combs, Lexington.

Mr, George W. Headley Jr., Lex—

Mrs, Christian de Waal, Lexing-

Mr. J. O. Keene, Lexington.

Mr. J. E. Harting, Lexington.

Mr. Thomas Carr Piatt, Lexing-

Miss Martha Lawson Brown, Lex-

Mr. R. A. Beazley, Lexington.

Mrs. Louis Lee Haggin, Lexing-
1: Mr, Joseph A. Goodwin, Lexing-

Mrs. J. H, Reed, Lexington.

Mr. C. F. White, Lexington.

Mr. C. Kendall McDowell, Lex-

Mr. W. E. Hupp. Lexington,

Mr. C. Reginald Ryley, Versailles.

Messrs. P. A. and R. J. Nash, Chi-

Messrs. J. E. and Doc Bond, Ver-

Mr. A. L. Ferguson, Georgetown.

Mr. J. W. Parrish, Midway.

Mr. Charles T. Fisher, Detroit.
Mr. W. E. Smith, Louisville.

(Page 18, Column 4, Please)

4 Star Uplifts

Used exclusively by Paramount
Stars in Paramount pictures.

l.50 to 3.50

Emily Rix Frazer

Kentucky Hotel Bldg.
Phone 2467


Viaduct Ent.



Platforms are the
most amazing style
d a v e l o p m e n t
in years. These new
arrivals in Black
Suede with wine
colt platform sole
exemplify the type
now in vogue in
smart Continental















(Established 1870)

Published Daily Morning By

THOS. R. UNDERWOOD. .................Editor
FRED B. WACHS ...... ...General Manager


Entered as second-class matter at the postofiice
at Lexington. Ky.. under the act of March 8. 1875.

The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to
the use for republication of all the news dispatches
credited to it, or not otherwise credited to this
paper and also the local neWs published herein.

__ W

. BMos. 3Mos. lMo.
In Kentucky ., . $2.75 $2.00 $ .75
All other States . . 6.00 3.00 1.00

1 Yr. 6 Mos. 3 Mos. 1 Mo.
In Kentucky ........$ 3.50 $2.25 $1.50 .60

er. 6Mos. 3Mos. 1M0.
In Kentucky ..... ....$ 3.00 $1.50 $ .75 S .25
All other States . .. 4.80 2.40 1.20 .40
Mail orders not accepted from localities served
by delivery agents. .


Sunday Herald-Leader only .......... 50 per week
Daily Herald or Leader and Sunday
Herald-Leader 20c per week

The Lexington Herald will not knowingly pub-
lish a. fraudulent or dishonest advertisement. Any
unsatisfactory dealings with advertisers should be
brought to the attention of the publisher's with full
details, and every effort will be made by the pub—
lishers to'seeure an equitable adjustment.

Any erroneous reflection upon the character,
standing or reputation of any person. firm or
corporation will be gladly corrected upon due
notice of some being given to the publishers.


LEXINGTON. 237 W. Short st.
NEW YORK ...500 Fifth Ave.
CHICAGO. .30 N. Michigan Ave.
DETROIT. General Motors Bid .
ATLANTA. .22 Marietta St.
KANSAS CITY. .1002 Bryant Bldg.

ALLAS Republic Bank Bldg.
PHILADELPHIA ..260 E. Broad St.
SAN FRANCISCO ..Monadnock Bldg.

Private Branch Exchange 4800 All Departments

Country Life

The American Country Life Association

which is meeting here th week brings 1.0
Lexington educators, sociologists, econo-
mists and farm and home Leaders to
cuss one of the most interesting subjects
before the American people today. Ten or
twelve years ago when a boom of industrial
mass production based upon a false pros-
perity wés under way a national “Back-lo-
thp-Farm” movement was launched with lit-
,tle success. The American people are re-
lmarkably rkeen about. separating propagan—_
(is from action, even though they may oo-
casionally take a radio program too seri-
ously and think Mars is attacking.

“The logic of events,” however, is incon-
trovertible. Depression sent hundreds, yea
thousands, who had left the country to hear
the call of high factory wages, back to their
home lands, where a living always could be
eked from the soil.

Since that time many things have hap‘
pened that have altered entirely the pic-
ture which the boy or girl who left a rural
home in the Coolidge days carried in his
memory to Detroit, Chicago or some other
big city. Rural road programs such as that
which is one of the outstanding accom-
plishments of recent years in Kentucky,
have taken place in all the states. Farms
are no longer isolated. General use of
automobiles, rural electrification programs
through the REA have brought electric
lights and electric power to relieve much
of the inconvenience and drudgery of farm
life of other days. Radio, telephone ex-
tensions, water extensions. rural school con-
solidations and many other things are fur‘
nishing the reply to the question once asked

in the song, “How’re you gonna keep ’em'

down on the farm?” .
Furthermore, boys and girls who' are

ambitious, progressive and forward-looking ‘

and who could readily go forth and make
for themselves certainly a good living, it not
fame and fortune, in cities are realizing
that on farms they can make more certain
rewards, they can be more truly their own
masters and can be building, all the while,
a foundation for security.

There is small wonder that books like
“RFD,” ,“Fifth Avenue to Farm” and others
heat of this subject, for so many are turn-
ing to farms as offering the ideal place to

Unquestionably rural life in America
stands on the threshold of becoming the
most attractive mode of living that civili-
zation has ever produced. This attracts not
only those who pride themselves upon being
“country farmers” but also those who have
been successful in business or the profes-
sions and also the progressive youth of the
United States.

London in terror of air raids, digging
trenches and fitting gas masks on children,
and New York panicky and jittery, evi-
dence the need for spreading out the popu-
lation of the country and for avoiding the
metropolitan monstrosities that were grow-
ing up before the Depression.

Those who view these matters through
their experience and scientific learning or
through direct contact with the problems
do well to meet in Lexington and the Blue-
grass, for here truly is found “the cradle
of a beautiful civilization." They are wel-
comed and have ever good wish for fruit-
ful deliberations and consideration of sub-
jects close to this section whose rural life
is known the world over.

. .___§._—_
Scooped ’Em On It.
“What is so rare as a day in June"

Why, a day in Ociober, for then
come , ‘wingi-n'





“Tennessee Valleyls Greatest Newspaper”

(tribunal that of The ltnnxhille Enamel,



Let's Not Forget—"Constant
1 Vigilance ls Price of Freedom"

Capitalize on East Tennessee's

SATURDAY Tourist, lndus’rrial Opportunity,

JULY'I, 1939


and Publisher


General Manager







”And the Lord said, If I find in Sodom titty righteous within the city,

then I will spare all the place for their sakes.”

(Today's favorite Bible quotation suggested by Rev. H. L. Harrison of the Church of God. Tomorrow, Rev. Q. A. Davis of the Association of Fundamental Ministers will suggest the day’s quotation.)

GenSis T8126.



If Court Holds Tax Rate Down But
Hikes County’s Bonded Debt-Then,
Taxpayer Is Not Getting Anywhere

On the front page of today’s J our-
nal is a full account of the plan,
approved by the County Court’s Fi-
nance Committee, to spend $50,875 of
the taxpayers’ money by the easy,

see-you-Saturday plan of financing '

which has made the New Deal fa—
mous and Federal taxes higher than
at any time in‘the country’s history.
Thelpretty thing about this plan is
that it doesn’t show up in the tax rate
-——-now! What the taxpayer needs to
keep in mind is that it will show up

later, with a Whole litter of interest .. ,1

fl 1 payments
One of the things that ails the
whole country is beautifully and
xaccurately illustrated in the com-
mittee’s plan, and that is the Wide-
spread feeling among officials 0f the
inferior levels of government that
any time the Federal government
offers “matching” funds it’s their
bounden duty to issue‘bonds orlevy
taxes to “match ”
The test of spending 15 no longer
,“Is this something that we simply
‘_ can’t get along without?, ” but “Will
the Federal government put up 45%.
' *of these funds if We put up 55%?”

We submit that this is about as



“-t'-adopted. In acting upon this basis
1 . our officials lose sight of the fact
' that- we’re not _really ahead the
famount the Federal government puts
up because the same’ people that pay
'itaxes in Knox County also pay them
"directly or indirectly to the New Deal

and this group includes every man
(. and woman. in the county ‘


. it 1s to house ”the Wel re Depen-




all been functioning for. Several years.
“Can it be true,” the taxpayer asks
» 'himSelf, _“that heretofore these em-
ployes of the county have been forced
' to Carry on their work out under the
:v-ault of Heaven, with never a roof
to protect their heads from winter’s
chill winds and bitter cold?” .
But dry those tears! The'Welfare
Department is housed at the present

‘ : . time, and all of its various depart-.1 ,

merits but the Social Security‘JBureau

, are ho’u’sed‘in county property. It is
' true, that the countyis paying $110
rent per month for’ Social Security
quarters, but does that. fact justify
the expenditure of $15,125?

This. is» one example in the list

which would call for expenditures by
the county to the total of $50,875, and
is not singled out because ’it appears
to be the least _ necessary expendi-
ture in the list but because it appears
to be most likely to find favor with a
large number Of magistrates.

We think that Knox County tax-
payers should be considered by the
Finance Committee and by the Court

; itself as being ofgadult mentality. We
believe that’ith’e Court should recog-

nize that the taxpayer has sufficient

understanding to recognize that there
is no difference between spending
his money through a tax levy or by
simply placing a first mortgage on
his property in the form of a bond

_ In most respectful terms we would
’admonishv‘the members of the Fi—
nance Committee to go over this list

- of proposed building projects with
the question in mind.

“Is this building something that
the people of Knox County simply
can’t get along without for another
,year?’,’,. That._'should.1be.. the-test and“
the only one to be applied to every
case. '

Then, when this question is an—
swered as to every building proposed,
let the Finance Committee and the
Court have the nerve to say to the
people: 1

“We consider these buildings abso-
_, lutely essential to you, but we’re not
going to attempt to put over an “in—
visible” spending campaign on you-

‘...ound a basis for dcc1d1nr> whether- ,
Or not to spend as could possibly be , 1

"spending machine in Washington;

. , the offices of , 1
the County Health Department and -'

the local State We [are organization .‘rand his time with a zeal that inspired

‘ ' 1 ,many others interested with him in
.. where these agenc1es have been

housed in the past, since they have '

we’re going to simply add the neces—
"sary appropriation tothis year’s tax
rate and if you don’t like it, see what
you can do about beating us the next
time we run for office!”

A course like that, in the language
of the day, would be “laying it on the
line” for the taxpayer in a way he
could not fail to comprehend. For,
after all, the taxpayer knows that
there is no secret formula in the

hands of government officials who

spend money; when they spend it,

pop? Wilt Ila-Voila paydtiback! '

Let’s not kid ourselves about hav—
ing a $1.53 tax rate if we’re going to
spend five or six cents more and
'issue'bonds for it.

MCMillan Retires,

Bonner Takes Over

E. J. McMillan stepped down yester—
day as president of the Knoxville
Community Chest, marking the close
of What probably will be the most
important year in the history of the
Chest as well as in the history of

~ many of the agencies within it minis-
tering to the city’s needy and under-
l‘rw‘lcgcr . . .1 . -.

Under Mr ll. "


the 1eorganized Chest Was a success

from itsvfirst day. Not only. was.

ample money raised to fill the urgent

» needs 0f relief agencies, but the

money Was carefully budgeted so
that it Covered a 13-month period.

1 Today the Chest, which Was incor—
porated at his suggestion, is an

acanWIedged success, and the ease
with which the quota in the second
reorganized Chest c a m p a i g n was

lems His Sympathy With the sick

‘7 the handlcapped has prompted him

we 1bera11y bath of his fimds


the Chest’s Work. -
The community can make no more

5,cordial wish for H. ,G. Bonner chosen .
president and. other Chest officials
Yelected yesterday than that , their

administration shall be as successful
as was that of the- retiring president

1 and his colleagues on the Chest board.

' W. C. Adams, Columbia, S C.
_tu1y Club—48 Degree);

, New York City, 94; C. P. Schmalz





'Set' And 'Sit

A reader writes.

“Would you please explain the differ-
ence in meaning between ‘sit’ and ‘.set’
would you apply ‘sit’ or ‘set’ to inanimate
objects? For example, does a table sit in
the dining- -room or does it set theie?”


A table sits in the dining- -100m You
may set the table in the dining- -100m, i.‘ 6.,
you may place it there. But after you
have placed it there, it sits. You may set
a vase on the mantel, but after you have
done this, the vase 511.501) the mantel Do
not let a distinction between perSons and
inanimate objects determine whether you
should use sit or set. The same 1u1e ap—
plies to lie and lay. A hoe lies on the
giound. It does not lay on the ground.

The Hon or Roll of the Spring Test con—
tinues with the following names:

Nellie Goode, Dallas, Tex. 97; M. A. M.,
Hoboken, N. J. 100 (Century Club—17th
Degree); M15. R. E Gibby, Towanda,
Penn, 94; J. R. Van Metre, Columbia, S.
C. 100 (Century Club—28th Degiee); Mrs.
100 (Cen—
Agnes Owens,
Hopkins, M0,, 100 (Century Club—F11 st
Degree), Polly Hawkins, Jersey City, N
J., 91; C Leioy Somidts, Union City, N.
J., 91; Mayme Douglas, Winnsbmo, S. C.,
100 (Century Club—16th Degree); Pony
O. Castles. New York City, 97; Mrs. Frank
K. Barnsweathei, Utica, N. Y. 91; XYZ,
Binghamton, N. Y. 91; Mary 0. B1ian,

Joseph, Mo., 97, Helen K, smalley, Dallas
Tex., 97.
The Honor Roll will be continued.

So the Veisailles Tieaty was twenty
yea1s old this week?’ How magic! So
. yet so honibly battmed and



If it weren’t for bachelors there would
be no flirts and vice versa.

A divorced. woman is entitled to the
name of widow, but she can’t keep off the

>11 >11 it

After a woman has had five husbands in
as many years, the task of making a name
for herself begins to grow monotonous.

\you may bet'your last nickle that the


cM illan’ s picsidencv

‘very, able and far- -reaching

‘ HRIFICING for it is not an ea“

T . ful for the aid t

addi ess,

. famous Park Horse Libraiie.





Republican-Resents ’

Farley Pronouncements

Editm of The Knoxville Journal. -
I 1ead with much inter est and anxiety film
The Journal, June 6th, the text of the


Dem0c1atic Women’s club ,

Paiticulaily conspicuous and absurd . ..
his accusations t h a t th e Republic
ignored the many fine points of the Rouse-
velt administiation and that the Republi'~

’ can Paity had failed to pioduce a leader

of national dimensions
When he icieri ed to the fine points of

the administ1ation,l wonder if he had In =

mind the increase in the national debt by
twcn ty—i’ivc bill 1011~1eie--.the;.~MIAMI-M‘ic
in appropriations. ‘He surely did for thdy

seem to be the only things the adminis-l-

tiation has accomplished. Very few would

call such retrogression fine accompliSl§~.

When he declares the Republican paiiy

has failed to p1 oduce a leader of Nationgl...‘

dimensions I will agree if he
‘pecuniaiy maniac” who cou
stupendous sums as the osevelt Admin—
istration and still ddo}; e prosperity.

Mr. Farley mad
just anothei


of the p1esident’s“rubb