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Plattsburgh daily press. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1895-1942, September 23, 1932, Image 1

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PLATTSBURGH DAILY PRESS 'For Plattsburgh and Clinton County, First, Last and Always' yoL. xxxvm. No. 33. Pittsburgh, N. Y., Friday, September 23, 1932 PRICE 3, CENTS. ROOSEVELT SPEEDING TO CALIFORNIA Leaders of Three Factions Meet DAIRY FARMERS IN.Y.STATE HARDEST HIT Than In Any Other State in Union CANDIDATES ODT EARLY I COMMITTEE TOLD McAdoo Among Those To Board, Legislative Committee Studying Train to San Fran- cisco .ROOSEVELT SPECIAL, Enroute Milk Situation Hold Hearing At Buffalo BUFFALO, Sept. 22 ,(ff) — The to San Francisco, Sept. 22 UP) —! legislative committee studying the factions which I milk situation in \ „!„„,,„,„„ the California I was told in Buffalo today that con-1 until the mock battle was over, but, resc nd j i th t d nd re Leaders of all three factions which sought victory in presidential primary last spring, ] ditions in the dadry industry hoarded Governor Franklin D. I this state were the worst in Roosevelt's train today as the | union. Democratic presidential nominee.) The committee heard the rested after his utilities speech in \ story here it had Portland, Ore., sped southward through northern California. Reichswehr Troops Cheer Von Hindenburg During Review BERLIN Sept. 22 — (IP)— Reichs- as merely a gesture not likely to wehr troops \defending\ Berlin go far. One official said revival of with the arms allowed by the Ver- army conscription and revocation sallies treaty broke and fell back of part five of the treaty could not today before an invasion from the be brought about by this method, east and the \enemy\ swept \If it could,\ he said, \there through the capital. | would be no need for international This was the final stage of the negotiations. Anybody can start Reiehswehr maneuvers. It was in- a movement for a plebiscite. This tended to demonstrate the truth of has happened time and again. It Germany's contention that her de- is tolerably • certain that nothing fenses. against possible invasion more will be heard of this petitioni\ from the Polish side are inade- quate, president Von Hindenburg, cheer- Today there was another uproar- ious session of the Prussian Diet. The meeting was suspended twice DAVIS TRIAL CONTINUES IN NEW YORK Following Trail of Alleged Lottery Tickets WITNESiSHEARD Senator Davis Appears to Be Bor- ed With. Pro- ceedings i milk situation i New York state | ed by the troops, drove up from' as the National Socialists shouted Berlin very early in the morning to'interruptions at a Nationalist; NEW Y ORK~SeptT 22 UP)— The watch the maneuvers and give his speaker during debate on the gov- deviou s tl , all ' of a u d lott e professional ve^Jict. He -•«««•-« \\\\t 1 \ A****** »...* «.» TO.* demand that the Diet bill absolving Prussian in the customary parade and review j officials from obedience to the waited' ernment's t, the were omitted for reasons of econ- lomy. samel Regarding this as an opportune listened to.time for their action, the Bavarian wherever It has held a hearing: j Veterans League presented a pe- That producers were in a desper- j tition today to-the minister of the 1 ate situation because they were interior asking that he authorize a getting considerably less for their | plebiscite in which the people milk than it cost them to produce • might vot e on the q ues tion of re- I building the German army on a it; - vice. I big y n Producers and distributors who basis of com p u i sory military ser- appeared all were asked what they had to suggest to improve condi- tions. Most of them said they didj not know—\its too big for me\ iscite include a proposal calling for , These includes Justus S. Ward- elli Roosevelt leader In the presi- dential primary and William G. McAdoo, war-time secretary of the treasury, Qarner leader in the pri- mary, and now Democratic nomi- nee for United States senator from California. McAdoo was associat- ed with William Randblph Hearst, newspaper publisher in his success fur support of Qarner in the pri- mary. \Anibng the leaders of the form- er Governor Alfred E. Smith fac- tion in the presidential light in this state where Jerome Palitzer and H. H. McPike, who came to pay their respects to the Demo- cratic presidential nominee. Mc- Pike was a Garner delegate to the 1932 Democratic national conven-, tion but headed the presidential «°n- They said these were being, campaign for Smith in California \ spread by some independent deal- In' 1928. Others of the California wel- federal commissioner. tickets in the federal court trial' of Senator James J. Davis was traced by witnesses today through ' printers, express agents, clerks, By a vote of 156 to 86 with 45 bookkeepers, truck drivers and pur abstaining, the Diet adopted a Na- chasers. tional Socialist motion to the effect | starting from minor agents thru that civil servants will be expected whose hands passed the neat lit- to obey their superiors so long as [ He packages,' said to contain the present Prussian government observes the eonstitution. The Reichstag committee on safeguarding the parliament's rights also met today. They sum- moned the chancellor and two cab- WIRE BRIEFS COPENHAGEN, Sept. 22 (IP) — Eight thousand Danes accorded an enthusiastic reception to the Prince of Wales, Great Britain's \highest pressure salesman\ when he arrived today to open the Brit- ish trade exhibition. WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 UP) — Dr. Daniel A. Poling, chairman of the Allied forces, an organization supporting prohibition, will begin a high-speed campaign for the re-election of President Hoover at Tokepa. Kan. on September 26. NEW YORK,. Sept. 22 UP) —An appeal from Supreme Court Jus- tice John E. McGeehan's ruling against a special mayoraty elec- tion in November will be heard next Tuesday under tentative ar- rangements made today by attor- neys for both sides and presiding R. F. C. LOAN APPLICATIONS ARE DWINDLING Indication of Much Improv ed Bank Conditions DIRECTORS SAY \Pressure\ On. Corporation For Bank Credits Greatly Lessened During Last Month Justice Edward R. appellate division. Finch of the , I.*, J. ii, i.v I'lnefc ministers for a hearing to de- They asked also that the pleb-, ^^ ^ o(!Ho . m,.™J~. ,r^ o _ _ _ | ALBANY, N. Y., Sept. 22 (IP) — | Moose\ Lodge' charity ball and lot- i Abraham Krotoshinsky, \hero of ! the lost battalion\ came to Al- bany with a group of oomrades to- day to borrow the flags of the old 77th infantry division for use in the reunion of the division in New York Saturday. coming delegation Harrison, soon to were Maurice become Demo- cratic state chairman; William H. McCarthy, .Dr. Rodney Yoell, Wil- liam Denman, former member of the United States shipping board, and Oeorge Creel, the writer. • •Warden and Creel said all the pre-donventlon factions were was a frequent answer. Many of the producers said organization of dairymen was the only hope. The committee's answer was to ask how that was to be achieved in the face of opposition by many of the farmers. The witnesses said they did not know, but several sug gested the legislature should do something to stop what they call- ed false rumors about the Dairy- men's League Cooperative Associa- ers who wanted to prevent a pow- erful organization of farmers. revocation of Germany's obser- i termine whether Chancellor Von Papen demanded the floor before a tery tickets, government prosecu- tors sought to establish step by step that path of a gigantic lot- tery plan led to the Pennsylvania senator's door. There was a slight stir in the court room when M. S. Cogan, route agent for the Railway Ex- vance of part five of the Versailles vote o f non-confidence was taken tifled th e name Qf Mward McMa _ Treaty. That Is the section under on the day the Reichstag was dis- whlch Germany was disarmed. solved. Hugo Alletter, president of the The government officials did not hon appeared as shipper on some 100,000 packages. McMahon had been certified to the Railuway Express Company, it veterans organization, said the pe- appear. At any rate these hearing.. broughfc ou( . in previou s testi . tition had 5.000 signatures, but in will have no effect on the dlsso- mo ny, as authorized to enter government circles it was regarded lution. in The committee pursued its in- vestigaiton along these general lines: It sought views on organization of dairy, farmers; organization of distributors and the proposal to regulate the industry along the I'llnes of public utility control. Most of the harmony now. Warden predicted) witnesses were _. | strongly opposed to the :sugges- Hopsevelt would carry President' tion. that the state regulate the Hoover's home state by 150,000. industry as a utility. Some of the Smith lost it four years ago by, distributors said, 600,000. ASSERT U.S. SHOULD ACT AGAiSTCDTSI Railway Labor Executives Ass'n Believe PETITION HOOVER R.F.C.VOTE LOANTOPENNA. however, that Prevented From much good would come from a 11-! Want Carriers Participating In Further Policy Money is To Be Used in Three Counties of That State Mr. Roosevelt was out early to-! cense law with close supervision of day to make a brief platform talk defers. They complained that to a crowd at Subsmuir, at the \\° \' head 1 of the Sacramento Valley. Just a few minutes previously the nominee viewed Mount Shasta. It was a crystal clear day. The sun sparkled on the Sacra- mento, river, along whose curves 1 the frain traveled. Twelve years ago when Roosevelt campaigned for the vice presidency his train was delayed in northern Califor- nia by a train wreck ahead. That experience this year was had 1 in Montana three days ago. Roosevelt replied to Governor James Rblph Jr.'s, telegraphed Wei come, with: \Your very cordial telegram of greeting reached me just after I crossed- the border of your great state, having had pleasant expert one of the evils of the was the dealer who had industry nothing but a truck and some bottles. This type of distributor, the committee was told, was the price-cutter con demned by most of the witnesses as one of the causes of milk trou- bles in New York state. They sug- that if a license law were passed, considerable attention should- be paid to sanitation re- quirements. Fred H. Sexauer, president of the Dairymen's League, a specta- tor at the hearing, commenting on the statement of G. N. Allen in New York City milk distributors persisted in cutting prices, said the efforts of the Dairymen's League to stabilize the industry iwv. UB »™ r ~— -— woul * be wrecked if this under- wlth the warm hospitality' selling continued; The League re- ences lor which California is noted am starting this two days visit With keenest ' • anticipation. I shall be delighted to see you to- night and want to assure you that I appreciate the hearty welcome that I have begun* to receive. \Most cordially, Governor Frank Ijn D, Roosevelt.\ • Roosevelt also appeared on the platform at Redding. Other sched- uled brief talks were at Gerber and Davis, before reaching Sacra- mento. The Roosevelt special is due to WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (IP) — The reconstruction finance corpo- ration today voted an emergency relief loan of $2,500,000 for Penn- sylvania. The money is to be used in three counties. Philadelphia, North ampton and Allegheny. Aid from the corporation has been sought insistently by Penn- slyvania's governor—Gifford Pin- chot—who even telegraphed Presi- dent Hoover and asked for a con- ference between them In an effort to obtain favorable action on his request. Pinchot since has sought an im- mediate loan of $10,000,000 com- plained that \red tape\ was pre- venting the relief of the needy. The announcement of the loan Citing that railway workers are was accompanle<J by a Iength y now working under a 10 per cent I statement b y chairman Pomerene reduction agreement, which ex- on bena] f ol the corporatlo n in pires in February, the statement, wWch l t was sai d that ,, many mis . said that at present \when there. statements » navc been issue d from are some hopeful signs that the, Harrlsburg | ,. with reS pect to the Of Reducing: Wages WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 UP) — Ranking railway labor executives today proposed to President Hoo- ver that as a condition to further governmental aid to the carriers they be prevented from participa- ting in \the unsound and destruc- tive polioy of reducing wages.\ The statement was presented to President Hoover by the railway labor executives association', led by A'. P. Whitney, after the group yesterday had declined to meet with representatives of the roads to consider proposed wage reduc- shipping agreement, by Malcolm R. Giles, supreme secretary of the Loyal Order of Moose. Giles testified yesterday he did not know what the agreement was, WILLIAMSPORT. Pa., Sept. 22 (IP)— William Hutton, of Montours ville, was convicted of murder in the first degree by a jury of Ly- comlng county court today in con- nection with the killing of Wil- liam Garrison, a taxi driver. The jury recommended life Imprison- ment. ILION, N. Y., Sept. 22 UP) — Frank Bennlngton, 55, hanged him self in the basement of his home today after telling his wife and four children he was going to fix the furnace. He had been ill. tion of \30 short termers\ who were transferred from Elmira re- formatory. I cently raised prices, Sexauer said most of the other large distribut- ors followed suit but that enough j depression may have run \te course | reconstrucHon finance'\ corporation ,-* -,-_*_ .»..^. a . ._.„ ,„_„ when ther e , s renewed hope of I and lt s administration of relief Independents underselling to endanger the plan. Sexauer re- iterated what he has said fre- quently in the past, that if the League could control a larger share of the milk through its mem bership, it could prevent such un- derselling. Senator. Perley A. Pitoher of Wa- tertown, chairman of the legisla- tive committee, said it was assem- bling figures on distributing costs which in Hiemselves might point reach the state capital alt 3:15 p. m! Oaklanad pier at 6:30 and| a way t 0 improvement. the San Francisco Ferry building at 6:50. Announcement was made that William Randolph Hearst, the publisher, would board the train' before it) reached San Francisco. At Redding, near ' Mt. Lassen, the only active volcano United- States, Roosevelt in the WltD WHEAT IN RUSSIA- BAKU, u. a, a. R. m — wud wheat, a rare plant anywhere, has been found in large quantity by n.n expedition of the AH-XJnion Insti- tute of Plants in the mountains of told a' Azerbaijani The wheat is notable station crowd that \our appeal | for resistance to drought and cold. this yean is not just to Democrats alone 1 but to millions of fine men and women. who call themselves Republicans.\ \Our fight.is against the Repub- lican leadership.\ Noticing the number of chil- dren lit the'Redding' crowd the nominee remarked: \This must \» a Boosevelt town' McAdoo, talking with newspaper men before going into Roosevelt's car, said the New York governor would carry the state. He added that a harmonious party in Cali- fornia assured success for the state tioket. At Red Bluff, Lassen Peak was aimoaft obscured- by haze but could' early economic recovery, the rail- way employes find themselves men aced by a threat of further reduc- tions of wages.\ \We have supported and will [continue to support and advocate the use of all of the resources of the government to relieve unem- ployment distress and to aid and promote Industrial activities which i will' increase employment,\ it con-j tinued. \But when the government j funds.\ \If there has been any failure to grant relief to the poor and the distressed of Pennsylvania.\ said the statement, \the fault lies with the governor'and the legislature of that great state and not with the thn reconstruction' finance' corpo- ration. _ \The president ' of the United States and the reconstruction fl- is making such efforts we submit,' nancc corporation are fully advls- that as a part of its policv there i e d »s to their responsibility. They should be unyielding opposition to reductions of wages with all the evil consequences to which we have referred. \We believe that- in the present situation the government of the •tfnlted States has'the power in the case of the railroads, which are seekint? and will evidently continue to seek- the aid of the government, are eager to have the relief mea- sures of Congress administration but said he wrote the letter certi- fying McMahon on request of Theodore G. Miller. Miller, the government contends, is financial I ATTICA, N. Y., Sept. 22 (flP) — agent for Davis. He refused to Tne population of Attica prison testify in the case yesterday, be-j rose to 900 today with the addl- cause he is also under indict- ment in the lottery case. ',In the letter of recommendation McMahon was identified by Giles U.H !: \representing the propagation 'department of the Loyal Order of Moose.\ Cogan was questioned closely about his knowledge of contents of the express packages. He said that hi wrapping them, some 25 were faultily handled and came open, and that he saw they con- tained books of tickets and liter- ature explaining about the prizes given for selling them. Senator Davis appeared bored and weary during the tedious suc- cession of testimony reuired to prove authenticity of shipping and billing receipts, delivery orders, etc., and occasionally shifted his weight in his chair at counsel ta- ble, where he faced the jury for the fourth day of his trial. The specific charges against him are conspiracy and aiding trans- portation of lottery tickets across state borders. Solid rows of spectators at the trial focussed close attention to- day on a woman witness, Mrs. Mary Mychelin, of Astoria, Long Island,, who related readily that a 50 cent tioket to the 1931 Moose charity ball she bought a $5,000 cash prize. She bought two 50-cent tickets, she said, in the names of her 3- year-old twin daughters. Little Sa- rah's ticket had a stub attached which won the .prize. \Did you attend the ball?\ she was asked. \No.\ \And I suppose your daughter did not attend?\ pursued Assistant United States Attorney Louis M. Treadwell. A smile spread through the courtroom. \No she replied laughing. The government has stated to impose as a condition of such | true.\ aid that the railroads shall not| participate in the Unsound and destructive rcolicv of reducing accordance with their spirit. \Further loans wheih come with in the scope of our authority will be made promptly, If, when and as the information required is presented. \Any statement to the contrary, no matter by whom made, is not wages, breaking 1 down' the stand- ards of living and reducing the| CELL FOR HANGED BANDIT CALCUTTA, India <&— A bandit! chief has been sentenced to prison purchasing, power of ttie wage ear- »y the Lahore high court although ners upon whic hthe prosperity of he was hanged five months ago, all' p'sential industries must de-,' Tn e charge was one of three left over after the death penalty. the grand prize of the 1031 alleged lot- tery was $50,000 and that cash prizes following the balls of the two years totaled $200,000. \Where did you oolleot the mo- ney.\ she was asked. \At the Moose Lodge in Astoria,\ she said. Catherine Hoffner testified she won $200 from a stub on one of five tickets she bought from Wil- fred Weiss, member of the Bronx Lodge of the Moose. Weiss corro- borated the sale. She was not a member of the Moose Lodge Auxiliary, she said, did not go to the ball, or even know when it was held. She said she bought the tickets because she wa stold she would have a chance to win some money. GANDHI MAY BREAK HIS FAST TODAY Indian Leaders Doing Ut- most to Hasten Com- promise With British POONA, India, Sept. 22 (IP) — Mahatma Gandhi, starving himself for a prinoiple, may be able to break his fast tomorrow, fof In- dian political leaders are doing their utmos tto hasten a compro- mise on the issue of electorates. Today the entire committee of caste Hindus and representatives of the depressed classes talked with him for two hours in the condemned cell of Yeroda prison. Mr. Gandhi has been moved there because he needed more commodi- ous quarters for the friends who visit him in great numbers. \We had a long, satisfactory, heart-to-heart talk with Mr. Gand hi,\ one of the committeemen said later, \and we hope to return to- morrow with a final settlement.\ What Gandhi wants is to re- move the possibility that the de- pressed classes or \untouchables\ would be given a separate elector- ate in the plan for reforming In- dia's politioal status. Such an in- novation, he believes, would mere- ly serve to strengthen the caste system to which he objects, For three days now the little WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 UP) — A conspicuous drop in application; for loans by ranks, insurance \ com ponies and similar organization' since July 15, was interpreted ai the reconstruction coi'Doration of' flees today as indication of mucr improved bank conditions. Wilson McCarthy, director the corporation for bank credit* tne corporation for banka credit: had greatly lessened during tto last month or six weeks. The de cline has continued steadily, hi said. He did not, however, file fig- ures. Not only has there been a crease in applications for this form of loans. He said, but in Kan sas City and Omaha especially, which are probably the largesi centers for livestock feeder loans some banks are advertising in an effort to obtain applications for loans from livestock men. The corporation, now is organiz- ing agricultural credit corporations throughout most of the country and especially the west, in an ef- fort to get ready to make loans to livestock men. McCarthy's statements regard- ing credit were made while he and Gardner Cowles, Sr., director in charge of emergency relief, were discussing the general situation with newspapermen. Cowles agreed- with McCarthy. This rate, he added, compares favorable with the cost of loans made by banks. The corporation, however, he said, would be very glad to have the regular banks take care of all of the loan pos- sible. It expects the credit corpo- rations to have plenty to do it in sections where banks have failed or are not in position to take care of the situation. The ten agricultural credit cor- porations already announced will start with $3,000,000 capital each. This will be increased if neces- sary. McCarthy also said the cor- poration is chartering the agricul- tural credit corporations direct from Washington instead of fol- lowing a plan suggested earlier that they be organized under the laws of some state. ADMIRAL SIMS ASSAILS SYSTEM Describes System of Spanish Ameri- can War Pensions as a \Steal\ Hindu has eaten nothing. His nor- mal frailty has inoreased, the vis- itors say, but his spirit remains undaunted. He sits at ease on his cot under a mango tree sipping water in which occasionally he dissolves a pinch of soda. Today his wife, transferred from the prison at Ahmedabad, visited him. Mme. Sarojlhi Naidu, the most famous woman in India and once Gandhi's chief lieutenant, al so came to see him. She is a pri- soner .in the women's ward at Ye- roda. His second son Davidas ac- companied her and later visited his brother Ramdas,. who is Interned in a prison camp near the jail. As a direot result of the Mahat- ma's appeal for communal peace two Hindu temples in Poona were opened to untouchables today. ' BOSTON, Sept. 22. (IP)— Hear Ad- miral William S. Sims, United States Navy, (retired), today de- scribed the system of Spanish- American War pensions as a \steal of the nastiest kind and an outrage to the American taxpayers»\ Admiral Sims, who commanded the American naval forces in Eu- ropean waters during the World War, spoke at a meeting under the auspices of the National Economy League of representatives of 80 in- dustries of Boston. He is one of the six members of the National Ad- visory Council of the league. \The Spanish-American War,\ said Admiral Sims, \lasted exactly 114 days, and although less than 400 were killed and less than 5,00ff died of wounds and disease, yet more than 227,000 out of the 280,000 who served are now drawing govern ment pensions. The cost this year ;j PEONAGE IS REPORTED IN GOVTWORK \Brutal Beatings\ of Negro Labor MISSISSIPPI CAMPS Former Bed Cross Nurse Says Ac- count Before Pillsbury WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (IP) — An account of \brutal beatings\ and other cruelty in trie handling of negro 1 abor at contractors' camps on the Mississippi flood con trol project was laid before Gen- eral G. B. Pillsbury, assistant chief of army engineers, by a former Red Cross nurse. Helen Boardman, who made per sonel Investigations in 22 con- tractors' camps, presented her tes- timony in a closed hearing. At conclusion of the hearing, General Pillsbury said the testi- mony would be sent immediately to Colonel Ferguson .president of the Mississippi river commission at Vicksburg. He is making a thorough inves? tigation down there,\ said General Pillsbury. In the statement of Miss Board- man, all of which went into the transcript to be sent to Misslssip- pis, she was quoted: •I saw negroes living in ragged, miserable and overcrowded tents, unscreened from mosquitoes and flies, surrounded in some cases by piles of garbage. \The men worked from 12 to 16 hours a day. On the outskirts of some of the camps there were groups of hungry, unemployed men waiting for any vacancy, a condi- tion of which the foremen took full advantage. 'Wages amounted to from $1 to $2.59 a day, but by the use of a trick commissary system, even that amount was seldom paid. \One man told me he\ got *1.50 for three weeks work. \Brutality in' the camps is the rule. In one place the' contractor, a man of particularly violent tem- per, was reported as having pick- ed up a club and knocked a work- er down simply because he did not like the way he looked at him. Women were beaten for not hav- ing meals ready on time. Two men were beaten and discharged for refusing night work after working all day.\ Miss Boardman told of foremen, armed with rifles, \I saw them myself,\ she observed, driving mew through mosquito-filled swamps in a temperature of 120 degrees. She told of hungry groups waiting for jobs, smelling the food of camp meals, and becoming \willing to put up with anything.\ She said the workers were so terrified\ they would talk to her \only if no white person oth- er than myself were in sight and ;hen only if they were introduced by someone whom they knew.\ \I always talked,\ she said \to all of the white people in charge of the camps, and in the vicinity as I was able to contact. The ad- missions ot the white contractor* and foremen corroborated what he colored, men charged.\ for Spanish -American sions is $119,000,000.\ War pen- WEATHER Eastern New York: Mostly cloudy; probably light local show- ers Friday, Saturday generally fair. Not much change in temper- |<ature. General Temperature NEW YORK. Sept. 22 UP)— Maxi- mum temperatures and weather conditions at 16 U. S. cities today: Albany—78—Clear Atlantic City—72—Cloudy Boston—74—cloudy I Buffalo—78—Clear i Chicago—68—Clear Denver—68—Cloudy Miami—84—Clear i '. > Minneapolis—66—Clear New Orleans—88—Clear New York—80—Clear Philadelphia—78—Clear San Antonio—88—Cloudy Seattle—72—Clear •*\; • St. Louis—7t-Cloudy Washington—80—Part Cloudy RECEIVED $50,000 FOR COMPENSATION CASES NEW YORK, Sept. 22. {ffj—An in vestigation into charges of fraudu- dent fee splitting in city compensa- tion cases by five doctors, including Dr. William H. Walker, brother of former Mayor iames J. Walker, dis ~~~~~~~~~ ~~~~~\\\~\\~~~~ ~~~ closed today that one of them re- ' agreed to testify while his counsel called the proceedings \extraordin- ary and unfair.\ Dr. Felnberg testified to handling years for ceived $50,000 in three compensation cases. The physician, Dr. Harris Fein- berg, testified to his $50,000 receipts from 1929 to 1931. Dr. Felnberg waived his constitutional rights and a number of compensation cases while in partnership with Or. Walker in 1»3». -.'I'D uiw it - • :¥v

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