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Manitowoc Herald News Newspaper Archive: November 19, 1929 - Page 1

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Publication: Manitowoc Herald News

Location: Manitowoc, Wisconsin

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   Manitowoc Herald News (Newspaper) - November 19, 1929, Manitowoc, Wisconsin                                Weal her jto/ostly % cloudy    tonight; mnewhat colder. Generally T Wednesday. � Exceeding by 2,500 to 3.000, the Curculation of Any Manitowoc Paper Fourteen. Paiges Telephone r.. XXXII MANITOWOC. W1SCX)NSIN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER. 19, 1929 NO. 27 HITS LINES PLEDGE HOOVER ^MESWGOOD, AR SECRETARY LOSES BAHLE te Funeral Tomorrow And iy Will Then Be Taken Back To Home In Iowa fAssorlated I'rpsa I^nsed Wlrf) iVASHlXCrrUN'.  Nov. 19. -The d at the nation was bowed in row today at the deatlv of one Ho �tood hlAh in the councils of. goveriiuieut,   James   William 1(1, .sorretnry of war.    ' � >ffici:il ait.d diplomatic Washing-* .ioinod ill unslintod tribute to fallen Ciibiiiet officer, praisinp 1 as an able public .servant of Ideals and mouriiinp; his lo,ss a loyal and much-loved friend, 'reparatioii.s were mado for a te funeral tomorrow in the East m of the White House, attend-by President Hoover, members the cabinet and other hlRh pub-officials, and for the transporta-n of the body to Cedar Rapids, .a, Secretary Good's birthplace, Interment, lleath'canie last niKht at" the end a week-lonB  struggle   against jie.ral blood poisemlnp, which set after he had undergone, a dan-[�ou.s   emergency   operation   for igrenou.s appendlciUs. Through-1, tho y/eck, tbe best, that medical ence could offer fought valiantly his life, aided" by a vitality, azing to his physicians, which ved to kCFp him alive long after hope of recovery had been aban-hed. One Fight That He Lost 1*1 have never Io.�t a fight in my ;'. and I nni not going to lost^ this-r\" Mr. Good said to a physician ||h!S last period of consclou.snes.-'. (�> encroaclunciu.-^ of the poi^;on. re, liowuvur. more than his ovi'r-^udJJody c.oiihl b('�r and he (nod s: 'IT p. in.,' \\ hi!'c"'SI'r''s!"Go" ir homes. |C.)fficiaI observers haxe noiieed allies of light" CDuiing lluijugh lit in the volcano's cono.       fii-t Ijh. with underground rtimblinns e last eruption of Mount i'eii'e iCoutliiuea on i'age 14.) Excisibn was extremely difficult. The .piili.ent was under anaesthetics for nearly an hour. Then began the struggle which ended last night In defeat. A general sepsis was discovered, which in spite of the efforts of physicians and the patient's vitality, spread steadily. With Secretary Good'.s death, the re.�ponsil>ilitlp.'? of the war department dovolveii upon Patrick J. Hurley of Tul.'^.a, Oklalnnna. a.'^sistant .socreiary. a w;ir \cM(>ran wIki is tn-tilled to wear thi> di^stinguished ser-viro mediil. Hurley stood high iiFufi'~"Tr~Mrr-or TlroKr--rt^-aTirrd-a?' Mr, Good's'Jirobable pej-niancnt suc-ci's,--or. .News of Secrelary Good's death spread raiiidiy -ihro'u.gli tho city. The Senate, in niglil .'es.sioii. adjourned at once. Members of the cabinet, heads of dipldmatic missions, and coji'grcssional lenders were (juick to express publicly {heir sorrow at his jiassinj; and the esteetn in which thev held him. Native of }owa Like President HplJVor. Mr. Good was a native- of Iowa, having been hArn at Cedar Rapids on September 24, 1SG6. After being graduated from Ctie College in his tuTtlve state and the law school of the I'uivi'rs-ily of Michigan he entered.upon,tlie practice' of law. In liiotj he was elected to his first public office, city attorney of Cedar Rapids. Secretary Good first came Into national i)rominen,ce in 1909 as a member of the House of Representatives in which he served for twfl.vft yuHi.s. righiK to .the' chalr-miinship' of the pow>.rful'appropria-" Uons committee. He retired from Congress in 1021 to return to legal praiitJiie in Chicago but" emerged troni prirate life when the Hoover presidential campaign began to boom last year. In the day.s precediiig the Kansas �t5t !.-7;'s5�ivT'Krion';."hiT'scrj-Gds s.^ra-'i erh manag -proximately 3:35 p. m. becamo ee vere in two minutets and continued to be reported on the Harvard seismograph for an hour. Shaking-buildings, rattling dishes, and pictures, Blainming doors and swinging light fixtures were noted In scores ot communities in tlie six New Eng-lang>Btates, tlie Maritime provinces of Canada and Newfoundland, la upper N^w York state and New Y'ork City Itself there -were slight manifestations. High Tide Follows Employees 400 feet .above . the ground in the custom hou?o tower in IJoston felt the structure, sway and mild alarm' was evidenced by persons working in the state hon.se and bii.'^inpss buildings in the c.Wy.^ The highest tide of tho year was f e-conleti l)v foa.stal cities. Of the 20n earth shoeks. in the history of New England since Hie fin't-reeonled- otif-iii.....Jurn-........TiHt^. only l2 hiivu been considered severe DISCOMFORT OFLINDYDUETO OLD INJURY ,"lf they flo In the bill, bring them"oBt, If you have to knock them down and draifl them out!" .According to early witnesses In the trial dt Marlon, N. C, of four organi?ens of the United Textile Workers, that was the advice given union pickets. Upper.left Is Judge G, 'V. Cooper, presiding in the "rebellion and Insurrection" trial of W. L. Hogan, right, and Del Lewis, Alfred Hoffman and Wes Fowler, pictured below. CHARGEPRICE PROTECTED BOOZE RING ROBBED BABY'S BANK TO PLAY STOCK MARKET RESCUEPLAN TO SEEK FATE OFEIELSON Fellow Pilot Will Undertake Trip To Find Former U. W. Man, Lost In Arctic tAssiirlnlfd Press Lcnaod Wire] KNGLEWOOD, N. J., Nov. 19- X-l{ay plates of the shoulder 'vhicli Col, Charles A. Lindbergh dislocated in an airplane mishap at Mexico City last winter were being prepared ,today. Rumors that Col. Lindbergh had .suffered serious iiijury in an air-nliif).�?',''fl'c0ideht wece eiven.wido circulation yesterday when it was learned he had visited the Engle-wood hospital Sunday to have the pictures made.        ^ Attehdants at the hospital said he told them he had been troubled recently with sharp pains in his right .shojildei^ and_ on the advice X-ray plale.s of the shoulder which ha-i-e it- X-rayed. Col. Llndheriili dislocated his "shoulder last Feliruary 2" at Val-. huena flying field, Mexico City, when he landed on one wheel a nlane in whieli he and his fiancee. Miss Anne Morrow, were flving. The piano turned over in lamh'nc. Miss Morrow, now Mrs. Lindbgi'irn,, escaped with^a shaking up.        '' Mrs A. C, Zajichek and son, Bobby, returned to Milwaukee haviiig been -gue-sts -at the Carl LaJwIg home for the past week. PREACHER IS DENIED RIGHT OF CITIZENSHIP ANOTHER CHAPTER ADDED, FALL-DOHENY FINANCES AS RANCH IS TRANSFERRED TO DOHENY HANDS (A.iKorlnlPtl Press I.eiiscd Wire! ALAMOGORDO, N.M., Nov. ID- Tho I'ar-fluiig lands of the Tres Ritos ranch, once the pride of Albert H. Fall, former secretary ot Hie interior, today were the property of Edward L. Dolieny, oil magnate. An action described as an untangling (if tlie affairs of the Tres Rit(�H Land conipaiiy resulted in Dolieny's ;icf|Hisitioii of the raiuh at a siiecial master's sale yesterday. UepresiMitatives of Dolieiiv paid ?3,12,4C1.SI for the Tre.s Hitos. triet court, following a inortKaj^e I'lider an order of the Third l)is-lorei losure action, the sale was made, to satisfy a mite i:iveii to the oil man oil Uec(>inber 20,-Ht2,S, for ;(;i2l,(nio at ('. per cent interest. The note covered a pcr.sonul mortgage held iiy Dohoiiy. Signed by Emma Fail, wife ot the former interior seenjiary, as vice-president of the Tres llitois Land and Cattle company, the.note held by Dolieny was indorsed by Fall. It could not be learned here, however, just what connection the note boro to the private aff.airs of Fall, nor was it evident why the note was given Doheiiy. Fall, in broken health, is In El Paso, Ti^xas. He is under convic tion for briliery in connection willi his aeceptnnco of a fUul.i.HlO loan from Doheny. That loan was made ill 1021, when Fall was secretary of the interior. Representatives of nnheny and Fall who coiisuiniiiated the deal here yesterday pointed out Hie transaction was a mere formality witli lli(> view of keeidnn liie affairs of the land  d Fall may have his residence on the raiicli and a |i,in of the property as long as he car( s to live OD it. [As.soclated I'rsss Leased Wire] NOAIBTAIaska, Nov. 19-Preparations for an aerial expedition to go to the aid of Carl lien l-'ielsou, not-eti Arctic aviator and former t'ni-versity of Wisconsin student whose wrecked plane was reported seen on the icebound "coa�i 'oV S'ltif-ifri nine days ago, were being mado at Teller,..AJaska. today by. hia,. companion flyer, Frank Dorliraiidr' Word that the \vrec)iage ot Eiel-son's plane had been sighted GO mile.s from tho ice-bound fur trading ship Nannk, whose -passengers .and valuable cargo Eielson and Dor-brandt had been removing to,-\iaska by air, rcached hej;e_yesterdav_bin^ there waTs: no. iKfuTmailZuTlsTo- U'li^ fate of tho explorer himself. New.s of the wreck came by rnilio from Naiiuk. It was presumed tliat �natives traveling along the coa^i witli dog teams had siKlited Kiel-son's piano and had brought word of it fo the sliip. A mechanic named Borland was with Eielson when liie explorer last was heard from directly. Weather Is Bad Conditions for resciie work were reported to he adverse, witli a blizzard raging at Teller. Dorbrandt and Eiel.soii each hud made one trip from tlie Alaska mainland to the Nanuli and return, bringing six of the ship's passengers and valuable loads of furs. Another vessel, the Russian ice breaker Stavrapol, is frozen in not far from the Nanuk. Lost Flyer Is Veteran Eielson, a veteran air mail pilot of the north, gained fame when he and George Hubert Wilkins, Hritisli explorer, flew over the uncharted "blind spot" of the Arctic from Point Harrow, Alaska, to Spitzberg-en. fA^snrl.iled l'ri INEY'S TO SAIL 1 v\l-. 1 'i - VA-;^.H-l.il>'il Press l,ect-edlyas he had left. Price is a native of Juneau coun-tvr havtnirbeeri -bortrin-Wonewtirr j' arifl Mlti'fa'K'cT t1iPr% 'iiinri" f'n'e- SpAri-' ish-Anierican war in which he served, rising from a private to regiment adjutant. He later worked bis way through the University of Wisconsin, and was city attorney of Mansion for two terms. From'i90i) to 1910. Price was first fCssistant Milwaukee city attorney and from 1914 to lii20 he served tliree terms as Juneau county district attorney, t-ft. ite-fiiV:ar,-iu in the mo- tor transport corps of the l.'niled Statofi army during the World War. 1\te district attorney was elected to the 192;-! legislature as a progre.s-sive republican and reelected tv,o years later. He was defeated for speaker of the as.sehibly in 19;;.". but wa.s- progressive floor leader in that session. Price was defeated for liie state senate In the 192(5 election by Howard Teasdale. and was elected Juneau county district atlorney last year. Price has been active in Spanish-American war circles, being state commander in 1924. It was indicated that bail would be set at |2,500 .ind that his wife would sign the bond. t.^.tMcLited Prcs.s I.e.ised Wire] CHICAGO, Nov. 19.-One of the hanks that went under in the stock market .e.xclteinp:ii.t. %vas_ ..Louis Shick's baby's. So says Mrs. Erna Shick, seeking separate maintenance. She listed her husband's occupations as "stock speculating, golf and motoring.'' She said her hu.sband called upon for more margin by his broker broke into baby's bank and took baby's $1,700. ROADS WILLGO AHEAD WITH IMPROVEMENTS President Assured Thai There Will Be No Curtaihnent of Projects and Expenditures HEAD TODAY Hutchins Becomes President of U. of Chicago At Age of 30, Fifth For, School Manitowoc shared the dro)i in temperature but there was culy a suggestion of snow during the day. Protest Soo Line Plan To Abandon Road f A>isni'lnted I'rojas Leased Wire] :VIKl)K()HD, Wis.. Nov. I'J. Pro- [Aa.'joctatcd Press Leased Wire] CHICAGO, Nov. 19-Robert May-nard Hutchins became today, at lh0 age of 30, the fifth president of the University,of Chicago. Inauguration Of this tall,' almost boyish young man was made brilliant by the attendance of representative.? from "00 colleges and universities not only In the Unitoil States but in Canada and Europe. One huHdred twenty-five of them were presidents of tlie schools Iliey represented. Fathsr Is Present Some cauK.'- from the larcp*;t and lii-'oude.sf'scTibol's' of hfglierI'eiirfv ing in the woild; hut none was among them so proud as William J. Hutchins, .president of Herea college, Ky., for it was his son wlio was being honored. Yale university gave to tho University of. Cliicago its first president 88 years ago when William Rainey Harper .-was inaugurated; and It Is from Vale that Mr. Hutchins has come to the midway. � 'I'oday, too, 'i'ale sent its ..president. James Rowland .\ngell, to bring greetings to its former law school dean. More than 2000 special guests, including former Governor Frank O, Lowdon, were to attend the induction. Comes From Yale President Hutchins was born in nrooklyn.'N. Y.. January 17, 1899 .and received his A.B degree fr-^m Yale university in 1921, his mas-t;�.i.'! 'ia .IS33 .aKsI.-lik;' -itaohoiar .s^: laws degree in 1925. He is married and has one ifaughter. in itriT-28. Dr.- H-\itebins -was? atl= in? dean of the Vale law school, ftis selection as president of the I'niversity of CliicaKo came as a surprise to the academic world' in view of his youth. Ho came to Chi-caKo at the .opening of the present school year,   succeeding   Dr. -Mar-aiasonT-r.-ho--re.*isnfeti~to-3�>in-1 n& � Tiijt'k'ef iitit� r' 'fotnixhil hnr.-   ...... WISCONSIN FAILS TO SECURE GRANGE MEETING FOR 1930 rA^�ini-l:ited Pre.ss Lensed Wliel SE-\'1'TI,K. Nov. 19-- HeleiTHti'K ti) tire, annual convention of tlie Natiimttl i-Jraime turiveil Ii"!i! lHl^i-ness to pli'a>ure today after having eh-'ciei! orficers. and clio-^en ork state for the HKIO iiieei- rA3.sor|,ite,1 I'ress l.p,i.wd Wire] WASHINGTON, Nov; 19--Railroad presideht.s who confessed today with President Hoover were unanimous, in their determination to co-operato in the- maintenance of omp;oj"mont a'nd'b(l'siDess"-prt> � gress. A-White House statement issued aftei- the conference said the railroad pre.sidents had stated that the railways which they represented "would proceed with full program.s-of construction and betterment.^ without any reference to recent stock exchange fluctuations; that they would canvass the situation as to further possibilities of expansion, and that amongst these particular railways it appeared that the total volume of such construction work already indicated an increase during the next six -months over' tlie' siinllai- period oflaiit year."  The conference lasted for little more than an hour, during whtefi"' Individuals reports, were made hy the railroad iiresidents Reserve Bankers Called Besides the president, secretary ies Mellon and Lament and chairman Lewis of the interstate, commerce commission attended the meeting. Later in the day, a similar conference was arranged with members of the advisory council of the federal reserve board, who, coming: from all sections of the couni-ry, were e'habled to lay before th'te president a vivid nirture of credit and hanking conditions. Expand Government Building -.....M eUu.wbile,. _therc..TCas,-a........clo5S_. study of the treasury department's announcement of plans for expanding tlie federal building program. Congress will be asked nG-\t month Secretary Mellon said, to approve', an increased .Appropriation of $17,5,000,000 tor governmental building, bringing the total of authorization  for this purpose to $423,- ooo.ooo; The funeral of the late James W. Good, secretary ot war, will take place at the White House tomorrow, and out of respect for the memory of his cabinet: officer, President Hoover has deferred until Thursday the ficheduled conference with representatives of the United States chamber of commerce and business and Industrial leaders. The meeting of agricultural spokesmen originally planned for Thursday has been indefinitely postponed. CO-OPFRIW IN NAVY LOST AT SHANGHAI [As.t'ielntod l'res.i Leased Wire] SHANGHAI, Nov. 19. - John Neimi. of Superior. Wis., an electrician's mate attached to the U S, S. Marker, now in Shanghai, fell overboard last night and died of a fractured skull. StM'FRIOR. Wi.-<.. Nov. 19.-John V. Neimi. who last night fell overboard his shi'j and was killed at .Slianghai, w;is I lie .';on of Mr. and .Mrs.'Henry 'i\ N'eimi of Suiierior. He was years old and was serving his third term in the V. S, Navy. At Shanchai, hi^was stationed on the I'. S. 8. D.-irker as elec-trii-ian's mate. Neimi wa.=s a gradu;ite of the Blaine high school lure and was a member of the Aiiurican Legion Post and the KIks and Masonic Fraternal orders. LANGLADE HUNTER KILLED BY OWN GUN test against iiroposed abandonnu-iit   \','w V of Ihe Stanley. Merrill and Hiiilii!'-^   ing. railway, was registered today v.i'.li j    Xew York was awaidi'il tiu' i:i:^,e Wisconsin  representative.-: in con j nieelinc hy a vote of l-!'J te o\e! f An.-tnclated ['reust Dcascd Wlro] .ST. JOSEPH. .Mich., Nov. 10.- Fred L. Granger, president of th*-Michigan Fruit Growers, Inc., today announced plana J'or a combine calling for the consolidation'of 20.. coo;jerative Iruit packing and cold storage plants and 10 of Tha largest fruit canning- plants la western Michigan. The organization will be known as the Great Lakes Fniic Industries. Inc.. and will be capitalized at $.1,000,000, controlling approximately 90 per cent of the fruit canned in Michigan. Included la the group will be most of the fresll fruit canning plants from St. Joseph to Traverse City. rhe organization also will have a working agreement with cooperative fruit canning interests in \Jiia�. consin. The project was developed under suggestions outlined by the federal farm bwird and constitutes the first large cooperative program to be uiu-dertaken in this state. ILWAUKir VOTES CHANGE OF ST NAMES gre.ss by Ihe Taylor county beai'l The railway is a shon line in ih.-western pait of tho coiiniv. opi rai ed by the Soo line under li-:i--e. it Is Jltlntended in a board ri'-:-y a liraiiitile as tlie you'ii wa-i drasginv liie weajion "on tlie LMomul iind '!ic charge eiitci-e;! iii^ I'ody unii-'i Tie left arm names \Yei-,'n't. '� The City council chaiiKCil moro iluui 150 iiami>-< 01 prefixes In a, 1 meeting last night Chief one t4�, : ^o bv til*? boards w,aS Ww.t W'ali-V Mree'f. in the lieait of do^vij lown, , It now bccomeB jPlsnkinton ti'.fj* � nue.   

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