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Syracuse Herald Newspaper Archive: October 2, 1933 - Page 1

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   Syracuse Herald (Newspaper) - October 2, 1933, Syracuse, New York                                THE HERALD is the Only Syracuse Newspaper With Complete Wire and Cable Reports of Both the ASSOCIATED PRESS and the UNITED PRESS UPSTATE'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER INDEPENDENT Owned and Made in Syracuse Heart of Indaitrlal SYRACUSE HERALD CITY EDITION VOL. 56, NO. SYRACUSE, N. Y., MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1933, THREE CENTS CUBAN BATTLE ON; AMERICAN KILL Forget Class Benefits, Aid Recovery ,Plea By Roosevelt President Pledges Help to War-Maimed But Bars Partiality Nation's Credit Vital Industry Picking Up But Buying Power Is Needed, Roosevelt Avers Syracuse Is Classed As Traffic Sore Spot By Insurance Experts Safety Experts List City Among Nation's Offenders Chicago, Oct. 2 dent "Roosevelt frankly out- linsd the economy regulations for veterans before the Ameri- 1 can Legion today and then pointed his "comrades" to the recovery battle, and a united nation. He told the veterans that the government maintained a re- sponsibility for those disabled by war service and hoped to increase these benefits. But, he declared that "special benefits1' would not be given to a man "over and above all other citizens because he wore a uniform." Mr. Roosevelt added a third prin- ciple to the veterans ance that the Federal government would give the same relief It gives to others In coring lor those veterans who are disabled from causes un- connected with war service but un- able to care for themselves. A mighty ovfttion from the war vet- erans resounded at Chicago Stadium when President Roosevelt arrived. The President and Mrs. Roosevelt were escorted to the platform by Louis A. Johnson, national com- mander. The President, who was second In command of the Navy in1 the World War and since suffered from infantile paralysis, went before the convention today against the advice of friends to talk over the relation of the veterans to government. "The car was he said In speaking of the spring of this year. "Obviously, the first objective was to get the engine running again. It is true that we succeeded In reopening a large number of the banks, but thla would not have been possible If at the same time we had not been able to restore the credit of the govern- ment. "In speaking of national credit we wo again dealing with a real thing, not a theory in books. Industry can- not be restored, people cannot be put bacK to work, banks cannot be kept open, human suffering cannot be Record Not Realized Mounting Death Toll so Gradual it Seems Unimpressive By William L. Pitts Staff Writer of The Herald A small number of cities in the United States have been picked as danger spots by the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters and (he National Safety Council. These cities were chosen as traffic ".sore where it was found advisable to offer the services of the best traffic en- gineers in the country in an el- fort to correct the growing evil of lion-enforcement of traffic regulations. None or the cities IK large. None of the cities has a REAL traffic prob- lem. They are all under population. Ana one of tlinse cities li Syra- cuse, Factors In the designation or our Motor vehicles when properly handled are not dangerous. It is man who is dan- gerous. It is the driver who runs through AMBER and RED lights not the vehicle. Such drivers are a men- ace to the safety of thou- sands. Stop five seconds on the AMBER light and avoid accidents. '.sore spots1' are many and varied Congestion plays a part; the parking evil plays another part; disregard traffic lights plays a part; pedes- trian hazards have been considered; but by far the major role Is played by the deliberate contempt of the simplest highway and street safety devices by the great majority Syracuse drivers. The traffic problem In Syracuse is a menacing extravagance. It Is ar extravagance because there Is abso lutely no excuse for the thousands o: dollars that are spent yearly In car ing for those injured In traffic ac- cidents of one sort or another; It is an extravagance because there li excuse for approximately spent annually for high Insurance (Concluded on Page 3, Column 5) Complete text of President Roosevelt's speech the American Legion Convention on Page 5, carred for, If the government itself is bankrupt. "We realize now that the great hu- man values, not for you alone but tor all American citizens, rest upon the unimpaired credit of the United States. "It was because or this that we un- dertook to take the National Treasury out of tho red and put it Into the black. And in the doing or It we laid down two principles which di- rectly affected benefits to to you and veterans of other wars. "The first principle, following In- evitably from the obligation of citi- zen.1! to bear arms, Is that the govern- ment hns a responsibility for and to- Tcnrds those who suffered injury or contracted disease while serving In Its defense. "The Hocond principle IB that no person, because ho wore a uniform must thereafter bo placed In A spe- cial class of beneficiaries over and above all other citizens. Tho fact of wearing R uniform does not mean that he can demand and receive from his government a benefit which no other citizen receives. It does not (Concluded on Page 11( Column 3) Bonus Major Issue Before Legionnaires Dramatic Meeting Staged Between President and Veterans in Stadium Thousands Parade Chicago Mayor Pleads for Support of President in Recovery Drive Special Dispatch to The Herald Chicago, Oct. battle forces of 13 years ago met today to pledge anew allegiance to the nation whose flag they carried on Flanders fields. Thousands gathered in the Chicago Stadium to hear President Roosevelt address the first session of the Ameri- can Legion's 1933 assembly. Additional thousands Jammed out- side the flag-draped arena, scene of Mr. Roosevelt's nomination last year. Hundreds of police sought to clear trafrtc lanes through the throngs of uniformed marching unlta and blar- ing drum corps. Seats in the great sports arena (Concluded on I'agc 5, Column 7) In Syracuse Traffic Toll Nelson Harris, Indian Dies After Amputation; Father in Hospital Trolley Strikes Auto Miss Deptula Only One Badly Injured of 8 in Car One man Is dead and 17 other men women and children sufferln from Injuries, a number crUlca.il In a series of week-end traffic sec dents that kept hospital ambulance physicians, nurses and pollceme busy In and near Syracuse. The hi run driver and the driver without license both figured In the tanglin of steel machinery and human flesh which reached such proportions as create the impression that the reel less operation of automobiles is In (Concluded on CnRe 3, Column 2' Highlights in Roosevelt Plea To Legion for Recovery Aid NRA Indicate Permanency Pollco Investigate Fire TWtvcj dot 1000 lit Two Sitft Robbcrlei OermMn Horn to Olebmtt Anniversary Xdltorlali Tlitatera and Radio Pictures In the Nowft SECOND SECTION Allon Watches soviet Justice Dlipnnaed by Woman Judge Page 1 Society New and Women's Pages H and lo Sports 18 "nd Page of Comic Btrlpi Page 18 Pago 4 rnge I Pngn 1 Page 8 Pngo 6 Pago 10 Denth Record Mt PAge 30 PigM 30 and 311 Chicago, Oct. Z of the address of President Roosevelt to the American Legion convention todsy! The government has n responsibility for those who suffered Injury or contracted disease while nerving In Its defense. No person, because he wore a uniform, muat thereafter be placed to a special class of beneficiaries over and above all other citizens. Those who were Injured u a result of their service ate entitled to receive adequate compensation for Ulelr disabilities. To carry out these principles, the people of this country can and will pay In taxes the sums which It is necessary to raise. It Is my hope that those whose disabilities are of war origin (will be given) even more generous care .than Is now provided. It tho Individual affected can afford to pay for his own treatment he cannot call on any form of. government aid. If he hns not the wherewithal to take care of himself. It Is first of all the duty of his community to take care of him and next the duty of the state. The charter of the Legion keeps It out of psrtlsan poUtlcj. The realisation of our national program cannot be attained In six months. RMmployir.ont proceeded only a part of the way. From week to there will be upi and downs, but the net result It con- slsient gain. The freezing of credits has been stopped farm Income has In creased Industry has picked up, but im Increased purchasing power must stimulate It further. An every day passes, the people of this country nre less and less willing to tolerate btnenn from one (rouj ol eltlwni which must tor by otlun. i.....; New Pacific Quake Scares Californians Injured in Los Angeles as Temblor Shakes Southern Coast usiness District Hit esidents Fear to Re-En- ter Homes, Parade in Nightshirts Los Angeles. Oct. 2 sharp .rthquake of short duration, ap- irently centered In the Pacific cean or the desert, awakened res! Johnson Calls Mine Workers To EndStrike Request Backed by "Au- thority of President" Made to Lewis Compromise Offered on "Holiday" in Western Pennsylvania During Negotiations Washington. Oct. 2 S. Johnson otday addressed to the United Mine Workers a request b.ick bv 'the authority of the Pres- nts from Santa Barbara to Lone i idem of the United St nt 1 :IO A. M.. today, caused jury of four persons In Los An- tes. find a light property darrugc. The telephone companies and rail- three hours after the shock, ported they had no reports of ex- L-p damage or any deaths. Tile jerlft's ofDce of I.-os Anrjeles Cntinty, which the shock may ren- red, checked i.ll communities irough Its substations and rcporied kew.se. Dr. Harry O. Wood, in of te selsmologlcnl laboratory of the urnegle Institute at Pasadc-na. rc- orted the quake the worst he bod It with the exception or the one st March 1C. which resulted in more nan 120 deaths and property dam- ge running into the millions. Of the four injure in Los An- only one, Mrs. Marie Benedict. r, was hurt critically. She suf- >red a possible skull fracture when medicine cabinet In the bathroom t her home Jell during the. shock nd struck ber on the head. Others who were injured slightly nd treated at the receiving hospital ere Miss Charlotte Wilson, 28: clen Apodac. 26. and Lewis Montay. G. Only one building collapsed poilce showed. That was a market uilding In Central Axenue In the -outhern section of Los Angele: lore than a ton or bricks were hrown from the Iront of the old entral Police Station into the treet. One woman, sitting in an utonioblle. was said to have been njured slightly by the masonry but he did not appear st any hospital or treatment. The quake was felt throughout louthern Calliorna. Lone Beach, ianta Barbara. San Bernardino, WhU- (CoiirliHlert on ISgc U, Colu accept the settlement of the Penn- sylvania "captive" mine controversy by the operators and send their men immediately back to wori.! Hotel Fortress Under Fire Troops Shell Hotel Refuge Of Officers; 21 Are Dead Gunfire Rakes Havana a3 Americans Are Warned of Danger Artillery in Action Secretary Hull Declares American Policy Is Unchanged Here more than 300 deposed Cuban a-my ar.d nary officers are under ar- tillerv fire alter they barricaded In denar.cc o' Island, republic's ne-.v revolutior.a.-v reclir.c. 1; Naticr.il n-hich has been providing q'-iirtcrs !cr U. 5. Ani- caAJMdor Eurr.r.er We'.lcj. Johnson called in John T.-. president of the n-.ine workers. In a renr.vnl of trie govfrnmerjt'e efforts to about a. compromise. As the two met. tin-re v.-.s nu in- dication of ho-.v rr.ucii process was be-iitf made to emerge from t'np drsrf- iock between miners and ofncia'.s of the country's big steel companies have refuted .'carnal recognition of tho miner's union at the pits The situation fit these so-called, mine.', notftble those op- r.ited by the H. C. Frlck ubsldiary of United States Steel. Lhe central cause o; the holiday alien by more than Penasyl- lia miners. Johnson was teekine acceptance by ic miners o: a compromise whereby steel companies would deal with eemploycs through uniou o3i- als. grant them all the privileges njoyeri by union labor of the sur- Jlni; territory but without recog- ition o: the union itself. The proposals had been put Io.-- ard by the steel men themselves. Far ley Denies Green Urges He'll Manage 30-Hr. Week McKeeRace! To Make Jobs Japanese Boat Overturns, 33 Bodies Recovered Kumamoto. Japan, Oct. 2 death toll in the capsizing of an iverloaded excursion boat reached 33 oday with the recovery of H bodies )f 130 persons aboard the small ves- iel, 70 were rescued missing. and 27 were Gun Bandit Sought After Wounding 3 In Dash for Liberty Hamilton. Oct. Oct. 2 bandit who wounded three persons In his clash lo freedom behind ft bar- rage of gunfire was the object todaj of a wide spread search. The gunman eludrd a posse o: pur- suing citizens after he robbed one inig store and attempted to hold up another, cnrly Sunday. The wounded were R. B. Irvln; Percy Collins and Mrs. J. Dudley Irving is the proprietor of the Drug store the bondlt unsuccessfully sought to rob. Collins WHS walking along the street when n bullet felled him while Mrs. Dudley was shot as elie was standing ou tho front porch of her Physicians snil all three would New British Labor Head Raps Crown For Lack of Vision Hastings, England, Oct. 2 (UP) Joseph Compton was elected chair man of the Labor party by unanl mous vote today. In his Inimjura speech, he criticized the governmen for failing to initiate a "new deal program along Rooseveltlan lines. "The government has no vision o a new order to meet the needs of new he said. "It IB ridiculous eay that Great Britain is turning th corner toward prosperity. There is n of permanent Improvement I any ol tho great Industries." Three Burned to Death After Crash Plttston, PA., Oct. 2 glr and a man were burned to denth three other were Injured I an automobile which- overturned (in burst Into flumes after crash a Yntesvllle -early today. Roftat half chicken, blue pUte, COc King's, 1405 valley Dr. Phone 9-279 I Was Considered Possible Tells Federation NRA 'ode in Effect But Miners Slay Out Pittsburgh, Oct. 2 NRA ode 'or wft coal went into effect xxiay. but more -Jian 75.000 Western i miners remained on trike demanding union recognition. They turned from dozens or hectic. 11-nicht ir.oetings to picket very in which they ivt-re expected o regime work after of Idle- tany'R by-product plant operated normally. Wclrton. W. Va.. E. T. Weir, hair-man of the National Steel Cor- Campaign Chief With Flynn Announcement Due Federal Backing Sought in N. Y. City Contest for Mayor Altiany, Oct. 2 many Leader -Tnhn F. Curry hurled a challi'iisjc at tlie Joseph V. .HcKee mayoralty candidacy today when he shoved through tin; Democratltc State Commit- tee n resolution the party's support to cuntlidntes onl.r nt a primary election or party convention. SptCiflf Dispatch to The Hfr Albany, JB Codes Are Unsatisfactory in Hours and Wages Appeals for Patience Havana. Oct. 2 An A mo rip nn spectator ar.d more than 20 soldiers were killed today, it was announced ofn- Counsels "Faith in in hitter fighting beweea Deal" as Labor Opens Its 53rd Convention army and navy officers barri- caded in the National Hotel and soldii.-rs firing en them from points outside. Robert G. Loispiech, the American, assistant manager here for Sv.'ift Company, was felled i'y stray bullets as he watcbf-d ihfi nghting from the T-ojiiv, S r r r a n o apartments where lie lived. to bring abous truce army and At arranced company employes" to meet wl th irtio walked out ast Monday because of failure of the to recognize the Amalga- mated Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers. City, state, county and company police stood by at dozens of coal and teel plants to prevent violence. Owners of the "captive" whose entire product goes to the industries which York City. "Any statement that I am to be Mr. McKec's campaign manager is he "I will not com- the political situation In refused U.M.W.A. Miners recognize insist they not return to the pils until such ccognltloii is given. Workers Stoned Trying To Enter Ford Plant Ecigp-.vater. N. J., Oct. 2 Airloads of workers were stoned to- ay when they attempted to report or duty at the Ford Motor Company assembly plant. Strikers took to row- aoats to picket the Hudson River and arevent the smuggling of employes nto the factory by the back door. Two strikers were arrested at learby Oxen Hill when shower of tones fell on n police-escorted auto- mobile bearing workers. Another band of strikers ambushed n carload it workers at stoned them md persuaded them to return home. Squads of steel-helmeted police armed with tear gas bombs, riot guns, and fire hose guarded the plant while (Concluded on Page li. Column 4) Washington. Oct. 2 in z for patience end "faith Ir. trip new Prr-fdent Wi'linm Grnrn the .American Federation of Labar convention today tha: ur.e.'r-ploynteat would not be eliminated until a 30- hour wcrk was Oppnlr.g 53rd annual conven- tion, he opposed "rapid inflation" F.r.d snld the Federiitlor. would lr.surar.ce. adoption of the embattled :he chili Izbor amend- oSicers :n the Hotel adequate rf-ir-rnc-r.: for vorfcrr-i nnd the elimination o! dl5-ja" become campaign, manager for 40 and I iars of j cussing codes drawn ur.der the recovery Green told the 500 dele- j ;ates: "The hours of Kbor and the mini- mum, rates of pay established In these codes are unsatisfactory. The A.- Joseph V. McKee. independent Dcrr.o- candidate lor mayor of New New York City." Farley, nstional and State Demo- cratic chairman, was in Albany for meeting ol the State committee. Farley or Edward J. Flynn were be- ing seriously considered as campaign manager In McKee's Independent Democratic rare for mayor. An an- nouncement is expected today. Charles F. who is one of Mr. McKee's right hand men. snid (Concluded on Column 4) Tampico Populace Takes Refuge as Floods Increase Tamplco. Mexico. Oct. 2 Hun- dreds took refuge In and near the Tamplco cathedral today as the rapidly rising Panuco and Tamesl Rivers continued to flood lower areas. Passengers and the crew of a train which left the capital Sept. 24 were saved today. They told how the train was halted by a storm at Chtln and cut off from communica- tion. For eight days they were marooned with insufficient food and water, until boats reached them. hours are too high and the wages too If we are to the rea: ob- Lindbergh Refuses to Talk Over Microphone for NRA Says He Cabled "No" to Johnson Because Unfamiliar With Campaign Oslo, Norway, Oct. 2 Charles A. Lindbergh'declined a re-! quest from General Johnson, recovery administrator, to broadcast speech from Europe appealing for support of the NBA program, he told the United Press today. Johnson cabled Lindbergh during the 'aviator's visit to and Umiberjsh replied from there. Ex- Elnlning his refusal. Lindbergh said e was sympathetic, but us ths ptvtgn started after hi left the United, States for long flying tour, It would'be fact Impossible make a speech on It. Reval, Estonia, after a rough flight in which he and Mrs. forced once to turn back and circle a fog bank. Lindbergh and his wife brought down their seaplane at Gresholmcn opposite the capital. Lindbergh was pleased with a quiet reception. "I hope to stay for some days as an ordinary tourist making a business he said. In deference to hli request no official receptions are be Ing arranged. King Haakon VII received Lind- bergh today. The aviator decided to fly to Stav- anger tomorrow to Capt. LftiMn, famous Aictio jective of the Recovery Act. "In our mature Judgment, our honest Judgment, the hours In many of these codes are sc high that they will not absorb a single worker. Three million have been taken back to -.vark, but, 11.000.000 ETC still un- employed. labor must press with all vigor In its possession the necessity for revising codes until the oppor- tunity to work is given to all those who wan; to work. "In my opinion, the will not get back to work until we face the Issue boldly and uncompromis- ingly and establish In these codes six-hour-day, five-day-week." Germany's Small Farmers Become "Privileged" Class Berlin, Oct. 2 small fanners became a "privileged- class today when Chancellor Hitler igned a revolutionary land Inherlt- nct law whereby Jews are not per- nltted to.Inherit, or farmers to ir divide lands among helra. The law denned nn "Inheritable1 arm as a tract Including arable ant orest land not exceeding 310 acres and possessed by a capable farmer. Bucket Brigade Vainly Fights Fire In Melbourne, Ont Melbourne. Ont.. Oct. 3 early today swept through a large por tlon of the business section ol thl village, destroying the Masonic Hall postofflce, hotel, three stores and on other building. The fire Is believed to have orlgl nnted in the Masonic Hall. Calls were put In for the fire department, which, arrived nearl three houra later to a bxickc brigade which was waging battle against the blaa. BOMB WilCCKS HOME North Tonawanda. Oct. 3 (UP) mysterioiw explosion destroyed; th home of Abraham Lewis lut nigh and rocked butldlngi In'tht neigh borhood. No one in the hous At the time. VM at '13.300. them afternoon. The ceiit-d momencarily after two rr.en bearing a Red Croii flag gained entrance to the hotel, bus resume! a few minutes later wien the workers deported, empty-handed. The battle, which had raged for ours, assumed the appearance of eal -warfare a? the Ilsd Cress shed a first-aid station a half bloci rom the hotel. Col. Fulgenclo Batista, command- ng Cuba's "enlisted set; up eld headquarters in the district and ersonally directed the attack. Meanwhile, two army tanks which ad left the hotel on an unexplained .sslon, rumbled back to the ,-cenc of ctlon and loosed heavy machine gun re around the hostelry. Five wounded soldiers lay i the ground an hour before corn- ides picked them up. What started the battle early today -as not Immediately learned hut sources agreed the shooting tarted near the residence of Presl- ,ent Grau San Martin, six rom the National. later spreading to he hotel. Among the wounded was a civilian, Camllo Castro, 17, son of the owner of Castro Apartment House. He was truck hy bullets while watching the >attle through glasses. While it obviously was Impossible to check the causnlties inside the lotel, where soldiers have kepi, of- ficers virtual prisoners since mid- August, observers believed there wert a number ol wounded and possibly some dead. Fire appeared to have broken out in the hotel after an artillery shell whined through window and ex- ploded. Another big shell shattered one of IB main entrances and othen smashed against the exterior with dis- astrous results. The officers, about 500 In number, have defiantly refused to accede to government demands that they leave the hotel or considered evicted from the army. They oppose Ramoa Qrau San Martin as president. T, W, Holllster, an American photog- rapher, and Bruno Cancl of tht Havana Associated Press staff, crawled over the roof ot an apartment bulld- (Concluded on I'ngc 2, Column l.) THE WEATHER Fair and slightly cooler night. Tuesday fair, with slow- ty ruing temperature.   

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