Beatrice Daily Sun, July 31, 1931

Beatrice Daily Sun

July 31, 1931

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Issue date: Friday, July 31, 1931

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, July 30, 1931

Next edition: Sunday, August 2, 1931

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Publication name: Beatrice Daily Sun

Location: Beatrice, Nebraska

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All text in the Beatrice Daily Sun July 31, 1931, Page 1.

Beatrice Daily Sun (Newspaper) - July 31, 1931, Beatrice, Nebraska THE TEMPERATURES 8 p. rn. Low .... . IOO ... 8t .... 07 1:00 p. in. ....... ...................... Yesterday's high ......  104 BEATRICE DAILY SUN“If you didn't see it in the SUN it didn't happen." Member of the Associated Press THE WEATHER Showers; cooler. VOLUME XXXBEATRICE NEBRASKA FRIDAY EVENIN’ G JULY 31 1931 No. 19COOLIDGE SEEN AS PRESIDENTIAL POSSIDILITY FIELDS STRIPPED BY INSECTS Officers Attacked For Round ing Up Gage Bootleggers. FORCED TO FOLLOW ROUND-UP POLICY Expressing the opinion that It is Gage county's galaxy of bootleggers, their associates and sympathizers who are behind an attack on the officers who conducted last Saturday's county-wide dry raids, Sheriff Tom Dunn today took up the rudgels in behalf of the raiders The sheriff did not conceal hts annoyance over the lively freshet of criticism that followed the activities of the federal, state, county and special officers’ raids, and though his department did not appear in the leading role in the raids and has not been the target i of the sharpest fire, he defended all the associated enforcement i forces Consider Conditions ’I‘think that thoughtful scrutiny of our raids with all the conditions considered ■will bring wide-, spread approval of what we did and will go far tow ani turning the shafts of vengeance that the coun- HOPE IO BEAT FARMERS PRAY FOR RELIEF FROM PLAGUE L Pangborn & Herndon Speed Onward Across Russia. SEVENTEEN HOURS BEHIND SCHEDULE Associated Press Photo Scenes of devastation such aa this, taken In Tripp county. South Dakota, ar* common In that state and Nebraska and Iowa after visitations of grasshopper hordes. This was a cornfield. City Water Sample Is Polluted MOSCOW, July 31. 'A*)—Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon, jr., passing through    on    their    way around the world, stopped only a little more than five    hours    here today, then roared away across Siberia, seeking    to    lower    the globe-girdling record set by Harold Catty and Wiley Post. They got here from Berlin before noon and left at 5:20 p. rn-<9:20 a. rn., eastern standard time i planning to reach Irkutsk in the middle of Siberia, before i coming down again MOSCOW, July 31. 'P -Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon, jr., I American airmen making a round-the-world speed flight, landed at Moscow from Berlin today at • 11:52 a m »4 52 a. rn., eastern 'standard time). They were approximately IT | hours behind the trail blazed by Wiley Post and Harold Gatty. The flight from Berlin required a little more than IO hours and <*    Associated    Press    Photo Part of a throng of mere than 1,000 Union county, South Dakota, farming people la shown kneeling before an outdoor altar near Jefferson, imploring divine aid in combatting hordes of grasshoppers devastating their crops. On th* sam* spot 60 years ago similar rites were held. Great Floods Follow Drought In Mountain States And Over Large Section Of Northwest Reports strict ^jjty tv s bootlegging element have been Unnp Tfl Dpfpat NPW NP- ■    Puhuc plying busily against us.” he said.    ijcfv    is*    |    abow    that    three    of    four    samples    riving    here    was    to’arrange*for re- ' The raids, I am convinced, 1 were justifiable in every respect I and from a law enforcement point j of view they wtre quite productive. ;     — That s why there has been so much LICENSE FEES braska Law—Says Statute Unfair. n analyses of the Bewater made by the health laboratory    j the first thing they did upon    ar- r samples    riving here was to arrange for    re- of    water    sent in for examination    fueling so that they might    re- were    satisfactory and one was    i sum? their long hard journey 'within three hours. ARE INCREASED LTNCLN. July SI 'S’    A1- hue and cry from the quarters of the law violators. Those raids hurt.'* Discussing the charges that fc.vt ton nutta «K*tut    th.    rani-    (h    h ,h w «h. .tariff explained    \    u, offMa, fh,( k , • it ll* Vt* rre U!,'d t0 *"•'tvnam., on petition. ... allied of'tH'Vr.    f-.i, yesterday ...km* nippon „    .. P* .    .    of    the law Increasing    license    fees •'rw.lv. omen. ital    not    .wont.    on    m„,„r tnlrkl „n3    bluw, torn ‘.ch J«en<l.r. ha «,<!. j , , ,h lndicatM    „.uld •a. a ma-(ar of fact mon of th, k n„ d M    h> ..Ida *.ra oontaKUd concurrently. ^    h.:i    opTraUon. It bas to be that way. News of a raid travels too fast for a force to move progressively through a j community. VV our objectives of the law’, which la effective Monday. unsatisfactory The one which was reported as unsatisfactory was labeled as coming from 503 West Court street. The state chemist's comment upon it was: "Bad; considerably contaminated with bacteria of intestinal origin in sample as received at laboratory. Such water should be boiled or chem- Pangborn said they had abandoned their original plan to make the Pacific crossing in one long hop from Tokyo to Seattle, and instead will follow the Post-Gatty route arms* Siberia and the Bering sea to Nome. They believe they have an excellent chance to beat the mark set by their predecessors be- GANGSTER TO ically treated before being used for drinking purposes.”    . Germ* Present    i CAUS*    intend    to    make    fewer The analysis shows B Coli con- ar‘^ Porter stops, tent to be 8 per IOO cubic centi- I Y k*d excellent flying limiters    weather from Berlin, although The city commissioners have ^ere were some head winds, and sent specimens to Lincoln for I wh*n they landed both said they tests inc* the Layne hook-up wer« feeling fine although thev was made and the reports came wer* looking a bit worn, hack marked "satisfactory ”. The    ——- ?'z: h™h;;k. CX, vent., entrant cr dtapr.ui’ of j ^omM^MH’thta'ta hid tomato prlta"    ,U"’    a    nllmh,r of sitrn.ri b»oau» * f'___,    ._ .. ...    .    . . of the absence of an address or ii    C point    ,hrourb *nm« nth,,    t.rhnirautv. M V. IL y ™ k. hut that h, tailed th. Pomona Ut,aa of liquor wrr. oblalnrd *t r„rntd , «aWch.Bt nu„h,r moat of th. plac ard rn    na places only a few bottles of berri    ^    v. . , ' .w    .    10,000 Mort* Name*. were taken    the sheriff    declared    ,.    ,    * . . .. Solana a a    *.uaa ««. !    H* a’®° announced    that Arthur «to# entici^m oio not ? hic# in*.    « *    ***.    ^    -    *    *    Balli* r#pren#ntmfir th# Nebraska to ncwunt th. mon. Mctnflcutj tniclw„    r.*dy    an ■ W. aft.rbooti.rt.ra,- h.    Superintendent    Miller    An-ss^ptemb<,r napttatad. "It will ta tad,* that!‘^*r> £*    mark    ‘°UI samples to which reference is made above were pent to the laboratory’ by a citizen. ESSAY CONTEST FOR 4 H CLUBS Capone Is Granted Permission By Judge In Chicago. WILL FACE TRIAL DURING AUTUMN DENVER, July 31. UP Rains which followed a protracted period of heat and drought had caused considerable property damage in the west today. A cloud burst struck last night on farms along Union Flats. Little Penewaw’a and Little Almonta creeks near Colfax. Wash., washing buildings away and causing property and livestock damage estimated at $100,000 Walls of water eight to twelve feet high swept down gulches car-j lying farm buildings, garages, I machinery and fences downstream, j Several families escaped on horses. VV all Of Water Local floods with sufficient power to wash out bridges, overturn motor cars and undermine rail- SHE MES OCCUR AGW JERSEY CITY, N. J. July 31. •Pi- Nine non-union workmen were injured, and two w'ere arrested today in a clash between non-union workers and union pickets in a strike involving work on a bridge being constructed over the Hackensack river between Kearny and Jersey City. Before daylight the American Bridge company had sent nonunion workers to the Jersey City end of the bridge, into the territory of Theodore M. Brandle, director of the union pickets. When Brandies men arrived, the nonunion men were proceeding w-ith th* work. Steel bars, iron pipes, and fists were wielded in the fight that ensued, and bricks, roads were reported from Utah,) rivets and bolts were throwm-Arizona and V' ntana. Several sec- COCKET NEI ACE WIEL TORN PRO Cochet, the world a ranking amateur tennis player, today told his friends he planned to turn pro-'essionai about the middle of a* all places except, I think, two, ^ '    .    : ,    ».*    .«__30.000 more than the IO per cent purchased liquor. Now the, ulre(J    *    * law and public opinion may con-    .. _ .    .    .    _ ..tar . Kl.Uv.lV .mall quantity of1 ..J/l”"'*’ L* ^'rk "f th’ P*. I,quo. . r.»,-nabl. amount lf ,t is tavx    ^    ' kept on a shelf for medicinal pur-    T‘_ _    ____ . , po*., or .urb. but anv quantity tn " *    ’'“'-".tX "n th. taw ll!.cal wh.n lh. po.taat ™.k    «*"’ “><* »>»' _____4. Ka... enr    until    the    check    of names is fora- nearly sors of it have it for sale Uphold l^iw So regardless of our critic*,' the fact remains that we nabbed rn bunch of bootleggers -but that’s a point,” he added, ‘ that they probably do not care to discuss.” ’There is this much about it.” he summed up. ‘’Enforcement officers are sworn to uphold the law. and that s what we are trying to do. If the law happens to be unpopular in some quarters, it is no reason why we should refuse to enforce it And there is no reason to upbraid the officers when thev are doing their sworn duty. The time to upbraid them is when they are not doing it.” IS TO PAY OUT Depositors Of Defunct Institution Receive More Money. TECUMSEH. Neb , July 31  a second dividend of 20 per cent, is to be paid depositors in the failed Tecumseh State bank The first payment, of 50 per cent, was made several months ago. Receivers said they expect to pay all depositors in full. Ben Chapman, Yankee leftfield-ar w’ho leads both major leagues in base stealing, recently ran IOO yards, in his uniform, in IO and 2-5 seconds. pleted and a decision announced * bv .Sec ret Ary* Frank Marsh the law would remain dormant. By that. Baits said it was understood that commercial trucks of the state would not be compelled to pay the increased license fees "All truckers of the state," he added, ‘should understand that until the secretary’ of state ascertains the sufficiency of the petitions. they should refuse to pay these fees if they are demanded.” OVER FA LUS • NIAGARA FALLS Ont., July 31 (.TV-a probable Niagara Falls tragedy was seen by authorities j in the finding of a man's coat in Queen Victoria park on the river bank about 300 feet above the brink of the Horseshoe falls today. In the pocket of the coat was an unsigned note, penciled on the back of a business card which indicated the man. presumably Arthur F. Stern of New York City, directed that his traveling bags “be sent home.” BURNS FATAL NORTH PLATTE. Neb, July SI. -/Pi—Burdette Lev-poldt, 22, of North Platte, died in a hospital here yesterday from an infection, the result of bure* suffered In an explosion June 22, his father, Dor-cey M. Leypoldt, died last week in a vain attempt to save the life of his son. TECUMSEH. Neb., July 31 <-P> — These may be times of depression and selfishness to some people but not to Tom Russell. The seventeen-year-old youth came to Tecumseh last fall and found work in a commission company plant here. w’hcn many men were out of work and unable J to Tom at the hospital. to find anything to do. Recently Tom, who said he has no relatives, was taken to a Beatrice hospital for removal of his appendix. Now his fellow’ workers have each contributed one day’s wages, the fund to be sent nounces State Fair Competition Plans. CASH PRIZES ARE OFFERED ENTRANTS Gagi county 4-H club members, specialists in pens -chicken, pig etc., now have a chance to distm guish themselves with anther kind - the pen one writes with. There s money in it for the best user. County Superintendent J. W. Miller has announced the opening of the county section of the Hate 4-H club essay contest as Gage swings in line with other Nebraska counties in furthering the activities of the Nebraska state fair. It will be an essay contest in which 4-H club members will w’nte up to 2.500 w’ords on "Nebraska as a State- First Twenty Year Period.” carrying cash prizes which will be awarded during the fair. The first prize will be $15, the second $12. the third. $10, the $8 and the fifth $5. August IO Unlit Judges will select th' best five essays from the county and these will go to the fair with leading essays from the other counties. There the best five in the state will be selet ed. The state awards will be made September 6 with Governor Chas. Bryan in charge. “I would like at least 50 essays,” Superintendent Miller said. "I believe Gage county has a fine chance to win one or more of the state awards." The essays must be placed in the county supe ntendent s hands by August 0. Either the superintendent or Harold Besack. county director of 4-H club work ran pro-ide full instructions as aid to the club members entering. TOOK RIGHT STEP CONTINUE ASSEMBLY LINCOLN. July 31. (AV-Continuance of the Nebraska Epwortn assembly here as an annual feature of Nebraska Methodism was assured today in a report presented by VV. Edgar Gates, president of the assembly at its annual business meeting here Gates said one half of the $10,000 debt against the Epworth park here had been paid and the remainder of the mortgage was covered by subscriptions. 7 C ENTS GA* TAX TALLAHASSEE. Fla., July 31. '.Ut- Beginning tomorrow’ and until July I. 1933, Florida will levy a tax of seven cents a gallon on all gasoline sold in the state. The highest state tax on gasoline anywhere in the United States. The seven cent levy is estimated to provide $2,350,000 a year in new revenue. Three of the seven cents will go to the state road department, three to counties and one cent to the general trc'sury. CHICAGO, July 31. (AV “Scar-face Al” Capone was granted leave to withdraw his plea    of guilty    to two indictments for    violation    of! the income tax laws in an unex- tions of the Lincoln highway west I pected morning court session to- of Cheyenne were swept away and I day.    j    motorists    were    marooned. Federal Judge James H. Wilker-;    Butte.    Mont.,    experienced what I son set the case for trial Septem-1 waa described as the worst cloud-) ber 8 and announced he would re- burst in its history. A stream of serve decision until that date on J water eigfct feet deep and 150 the gangster s motion to withdraw fen wide swept through the city.    __ I F*u**P*r,1    ^    florists    say    it    with    flowers ith WILKE BAKERY TO STAGE STREET DANCE for conspiring against the prohibi- J a*e and washing out 300 feet of j and^^he^bakers’7 gem raU^w Uo“ Uw t .. . . ,    . f ' the Milwaukee railroad’! track.    | flour, but here- The court gave its decision short* I    ———    ----- Ex-President, According To White House Physician, Would Accede f VIEWED AS MOSES OF HARD TIMES DALLAS, Tex.. July 31 f/P» IkTuoeratlc party leader* in Texas, predicting the next presidential campaign would be “not on something to drink, but on something to eat,” met here yesterday and organized a Roosevelt-for-president chih, sponsoring the candidacy of Go\ernor F. D. Roosevelt of New York. ST PAUL, July 31 7F Tho St. Paul Dispatch in a copyrighted story today quotes Colon**! J. F Coupal. former White House physician, as saying Calvin Coolidge will run for president next year if there is sufficient public demand. Colonel Coupal, on duty at the White House during the Coolidge administration, and a personal friend of the former president. said the candidacy would follow a decisive expression of public washes to draft him to meet the economic situation. The newspaper quotes Col. Coupal as saying Mr. Coolidge did not intend to remove himself unconditionally from the presidential field w’hen he issued his "I do not choose to run” statement. Instead. Colonel Coupal said, he merely wished, in compliance with his sense of justice, to cast aside any advantage hi^ position mip-ht give and permit th/ people to choose another man if they preferred. Mr. Coolidge, the Colonel said, was "grieved and disappointed” when his statement was interpreted as a final refusal to accept another term. Colonel Coupal said "President Coolidge would have loved to be the first third-term president of the U. S. He was not disgusted w-ith political office as some have intimated, but was intensely interested in carrying on the program and policies of his administration and developing other policies he bad studied for further improvement of economic conditions.” gav< ly after IO a rn., having summon-) ed attorneys to his court room at, the last minute apparently desiring to avoid the turmoil of crowds that attended yesterday s session ( In September Only Michael Ahern w as pres-1 ent to represent the gang chief, and he took no part in the proceed- IN DOMINION CITY > music The Puritan Jumbo orchestra, I producer of fine harmony root tickling tempo and catchy melodies. will parade the streets in "ngs"Judge Wilkerson gave a'^ brief ; Will Not Resume Their | the downtown section at 9 p. rn. *    6    ...    I    'for a half hour. Then it will The \\ like Baking company, w’hich is celebrating the arrival of its Puritan Jumbo loaf, is go-mg to say it Saturday night with ^WO-Year Old Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mah- Flight Until Tomorrow Colonel Says. LONDON, July 31.    <A*> Prime Minister MacDonald told the house of commons today that as a result of his visit to Berlin he was convinced the seven-power conference in London had taken the proper steps to relieve immediate financial difficulties of Germany. BREAD PRICES DOWN. The problem of why the wide spread between wheat and bread price* I* being *ol\ed. Sunrise bakery announce* that their price reduction* so far j this >ear have been 33 I-S J per cent. Soys: Cal — papers BEVERLY HILLS, I been getting some sent to me from up in the Northwest and I am telling you from the pictures these grasshoppers have laid that country lower than the farm board. They just swarm onto a place like farmers at a free barbecue and leave about as little. There is one thing to be said for the grasshopper. He has generally operated in Republican territory. Kansas has been ruined by 'em as often as by the politicians so that’s why the Democrats have never paid the bugs much attention, in fact kinder urged ‘em on. But they never even prayed for anything Uke this to happen. Yours, WILL ROGERS. statement of his decision, docketed the case for nearing Sept. 8. and j adjourned court. Capone was not j present. U. 8. District Attorney George i K Q. I'lhnsi’B paul    he    expecter, a    ^ couple oi    ne nor trial date would be    set    >ept.    8 fc.    ping to ask how the roads are late in that nontn.    j    ahead. Colonel and Mrs, Charles Upon adjourning court yester- a. Lindbergh tarried here today j day Judge Wilkerson indicated he i to consult with government air would give his decision at * p. rn. I and radio officials concerning J today and the morning summons conditions over the northern Can- a surprise    !    adian wilds    which    -ie in .heir < In a brief statement in    open    i    path to the    Orient. court the judge said he beleived1 The time for departure on the , the specific accusations made by next stage of their journey was ; the grand jury required a more not announced, but Colonel Lmd- serious '-large than that contained    sald J* wouJd    n serums Vim 11, L U    I    tomorrow. Their next flight will rn th. I,quo. consP‘rac> ‘^’“r take .heat to Moose factory on1 ment and he sumntonM the stand Jsmes    |h(,    ,outhfmmost Jury before him and directed that I >rm <)f Hudson bay 461    m,,„ the evidence ta preserved anew ,rom here. From there on the before it.    J    route lies over some of the wild- Relative to the agreement be- •    most sparsely settled coun- j tween government attorneys and I    on tbe continent, defense counsel that the prosecu-1 They landed here at 4 36 p m . lion would make certain recorn- eastern standard time, yesterday repair to Fifth and Market where the Wilke Baking plant is located to play for a public street j dance. The new Fifth street pav-OTTAWA,, July 31. ,.T*' Line mg will be the dance floor. Everybody is invited The en tertainment will be enjoyable and free. lock Found Dead TO BE AT The Hon J. N. Norton. United States    congressman, will speak at the Cortland Out-Door community service this Sunday evening August 2. His    topic    will bet!    hanged    here    today    for the mur- Good    Citizenship.”    Mr.    Norton ’    der of    Mrs.    Merle    Ells in Los is an    interesting    and    forceful    Angeles last November    At Adelain May, small daughter o Mr. and Mrs Fred Mahlock, living ten miles northwest of Beatrice. wa* drowned yesterday afternoon in a water tank at the home. Missing her daughter, Mrs. Mahlock stepped out to look for her and found the body. The child, who was about two years old, had been dead but a short time w’hen discovered by the mother. Funeral services w’lll be st I o'clock Saturday afternoon from the family residence and at 1:30 o'clock from the brick church near the home the Rev. Falk-enroth officiating. Burial in church cemetery*. $2 20 MURDER. SAN QUENTIN, Cal., July 31 '.YI--Benjamin F. Brown was mendations. asserted by the defense to mean a lenient penalty*, J dge V. ilkerson observed: "As the cases are to be tried. ADVANCE the ini*.. ests of justice require , that there be no further comment; on the proposed recommendations or arrangement that was attempt- J ed with reference to it." It was the court's insistence yesterday that Capone take the stand personally if he solicited leniency, and that all evidence in the cases be presented before him, that brought the request of the gangster’s counsel to withdraw his guilty pleas and stand trial. after a flight from North Haven, Me PRICE OF CIGARETTES TO BE INVESTIGATED NOT SO WARM. OMAHA. July 31. «.**>- The ferocity of the current heat wave appeared to be abating somewhat here today after more than a week of wilting temperaures. At ll a. rn. the thermometer registered 88 degrees, five degrees under the mark for the same time yesterday, ne death attributed to heat was recorded here yesterday when IOO degrees was ‘reached for the third successive day. PITTSBURGH. Pa.. July SI. <•**> —Striking miners on their way to picket a mine at Harmerville were disbanded today by deputy sheriffs who threw tear gas bombs and swung clubs in a clash at Cheswnck. Several persons were injured, county, Nebr WASHINGTON, July SI. '.PFAU investigation into the recent simultaneous advance in the price of popular cigaret brands is being made by the anti-trust division of the justice department to ascertain whether the price was fixed in violation of law. Four of the largest tobacco firms are involved in the inquiry. They are the R J. Reynolds Tobacco company, the American Tobacco company, the P. Lorillard company and Liggett & Myers. Announcement of the increase was made June 24. The price to jobbers was raised 45 cents a thousand, bringing the price to $6.85 a thousand. PIONEER DOCTOR DIES speaker. He will have something worth while and timely to say on this topic. Mr. and Mrs. Norton are to be the guests of Rev. Browm's trial it was disclosed he was hired by Ells, the woman's husband, to kill Mrs. ET!* for $2.20 in dimes. Ells is servinj and Mrs. Isaac Cassei and fanoHy. a Ufe sentence in San Quanti!! for_ the Sunday evening mea!. , for the same cnm<1 # These out-door community services started in June. There has been a good attendance and a fine spirit. Charles McWilliams of Lincoln spoke last Sunday evening County Judge Leslie Noble of Beatrice is to be the speaker Sunday evening August 9. LLOYD GEORGE IMPRO\ ES LONDON. July 31 UV-David Lloyd George had a fair night and continues to make progress, a bulletin issued today said. The liberal leader was operated on Wednesday for a kidney ailment. IT IS CHANGE OF SCENE YOO I OMAHA, July 31 (.Pl-Dr. T. V. Norwell, 85, formerly of Norfolk and a Nebraska resident nearly 50 years died here laat night following a heart attack. Graduated fromt he University of Michigan in 1S67, Dr. Norwell began his practice in southern Indiana. but abandoned it in 1884 to become a homesteader in Holt By Ferry B. Colton (Associated Press Science Writer) WASHINGTON, July 31 <.P>-— If you live among green fields rn the country, advises the United States public health service, take your vacation amid city bright lights. Only about half the American population—the city dwellers subway trains, squawking taxicabs. hurrying crowds, furnish a needed and stimulating change of scene for the country dweller, though they may be the very things the city man seeks to escape when he vacations in tho country. Getting away from familiar scenes, changing ones environ- can get the right kind of vacation j ment as completely as possible, is on a trip to the w’oods, seashore a highly important part of a va-or mountains, say the health an-' cation, the public ’health people thorities. The other half, who live explain Hence the advice to dwei-most of the year in rural quiet, ‘ lers in the open spaces to relax should take their vacations in the among skyscrapers speedier tempo of city streets. I Next to a change, play is tho It's the change that s import-! important part of a \ aration, but ant.    I don't play too hard, urge Unt ie Flashing electric signs, roaring Sams doctors,      „ ;

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