Racine Journal News, June 26, 1915

Racine Journal News

June 26, 1915

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, June 26, 1915

Pages available: 36

Previous edition: Friday, June 25, 1915

Next edition: Monday, June 28, 1915

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Racine Journal NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Racine Journal News

Location: Racine, Wisconsin

Pages available: 132,706

Years available: 1912 - 1970

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Racine Journal News, June 26, 1915

All text in the Racine Journal News June 26, 1915, Page 1.

Racine Journal-News (Newspaper) - June 26, 1915, Racine, Wisconsin JOURNAL-NEWS. VOL. xo. JUKE 26. 1915-TWELVE PAGES- PRICE TWO CENTS DARIO RESTA IS VICTOR IN 500-MILE AUTO DERBY; GOES DISTANCE IN Latest Photo of New Secretary of State Sets New World's Record for 200 Miles, Averaging 98 Miles an Hour. CAR TROUBLES CAUSE THREE TO WITHDRAW Cooper Drives 104 in One Hour, Which Excels Pre- vious Record for That Distance. SPEEDWAY, Chicago, June Crowds began gathering early today to witness the 500-milo automobile race participated in by twenty-one of the beat known drivers in the coun- try. -Twenty years ago a horseless carriage driven by Charles Druyea, of Springfield, Mass., plowed through snow and slush on roads between Chi- cago and Evanston .and won the first automobile race ever held in this country. His time for the 40-mile route laid out was at the rate of 7.5 miles an hour. Today, a generation later, the first creations of the engineers of three countries will meet at 10 o'clock to battle for in prize money and they expect to go twelve times as fast as, Duryea did-as a pioneer. The- drivers have two 500-mile marks "to shoot at. First comes the RECORDS SHATTERED ..SPEEDWAY, June Resta won the 500-mile speedway race and incidentally shat- tered several world's records. His time was or about 26 min- utes Vaster than the previous record held by Do Pulma. He won more than prize money Eighty thousand people saw the race. Proporato was second under the wire and Rickenbacker third. Resta's average was 07.6 miles per hour. Porporato averaged 96.5 and was but tlireo miles behind his fellow countryman. Kiekenbacker's average was 95.8. He four miles behind Porporato. BULLETIN SPEEDWAY, CHICAGO, June 26 leading by five miles broke the previous world's .record for four hundred miles by minutes. His time was or an average of 9S.03 miles per hour. Porporato was second. Grant third, the latter but seven miles behind Resta. IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES MARK BIG EVENT IN THE HISTORY OF ASSOCIATION'S WORK; CROWD CHEERS AS STONE DROPS INTO PLACE STEAMER IS SUNK IN THE GULF OF En Route to Swedish Port Netherlands Vessel Hits a Mine; Crew Saved. LOCKOUT FORCED IN CHICAGO LABOR TROUBLES Brooklands, England, mark of 94.75 miles an hour made in 1913 by Resta, Chasslgn and Gulnnes, who relieved each .-other at intervals of a twelve- hour grind, and the Indianapolis rec- ord of S9.S4 miles an hour establish- ed by Ralph De Palma who won the Hoosler classic this year. Predictions wore common that the DePalma rec- ord would be overwhelmed, based on practice records over the board track. Enthusiasts declared that the winner would have-to average 97 miles, but the more conservative questioned whether the BrookUmds record would bo beaton. Three- Withdraw from Race Keene, Hughes and Devore with- drew before tho start owing to acci- dents to their cars in practice yester- day and they reported to Fred Wag ner, the starter this morning that they had been unable to make repairs over night.' The start was made on the stroke of with Burman in the race, twenty one drivers starting. A new competitive speedway rec- ord for one hundred miles, it was an- nounced was made by E. Cooper at the rate of 104 miles an hour or elev- en miles faster than the previous rec- ord hold by Do Palma, At 140 miles the leaders were Resta, Porporato, E. Coop- or, Resta's average was OS.3 1' miles an hour. Hennin withdrew. Beats De PaJma's Record Resta made 160 miles In a world's.record. His speed rate was miles per hour, or approximate- ly 10 miles an hour faster than the previous record made by DePalma at Indianapolis. AutomobHe men here predicted that the race would shatter every competitive speedway record in the world, Resta led at 200 miles followed by Cooper, Porporato, Grant. Ricken- backor. Van Palte, Chevrolet and An- derson in the order given. Resta Breaks Records It was announced that Resia has broken the world's records for 200 miles and for 320 miles at an average speed of 98 miles an hour. Exact figures were not 'given. At 300 miles the first six drivers were: Resta, Grant; E. Cooper, Por- porato: Rickenbacker: Anderson. Time not announced. Resta's time for the 320 miles was This compares with which De Palma required to make 300 miles at Indianapolis. i Eestn. Still in the Lend Standing at S'10 miles: Resta, 04; Porporato Grant, ,35; Rlekenbacker. Average. miles per hour. At 460 miles it appeared certain that Resta. barring accident, -would j Porporato was only three minutes behind him. but had to stop ax the pit to change tires. Ho was off Vgain in CHICAGO, June general lockout of Chicago's building industry is on. It was ordered last night after an all-day meeting of every interest in the building ma- terials and contracting. All material manufacturers will ceasa work, and close down their ,-wllJ. their' the financial interests of the city will back '.hem. The principle guiding all interests ROBERT LANSING This is Robert Lansing on the last occasion in which he faced the pho- tographers before he became secretary of state, instead of merely acting secretary as he was for the first few days after Secretary resigned. The picture was taken on the campus ol Colgate college, Tuesday, June 22, just after he was given the degree of doctor of laws. The next day the an- nouncement was made at the White House that the presdident had ap- pointed him secretary of state.____ ________________________________ Carranza's Army Sustains Defeat in Its March on Mexican Capital in the move, as expressed by them, is the necessity for adjusting differences between employer and employe by ar- bitration. They lay the burden of the tie-up upon the carpenters' union, which is finishing a vote refusing to arbitrate. Settlement of the carpenters' strike will not relieve the situation, it is de- clared. There are other strikes which must be settled of the sheet metal workers, lathers, painters and structural iron workers. SLATON ENDS TERM AS GOVERNOR OF GEORGIA ATLANTA, Ga., Juno E, Harris today was inaugurated gover- nor of Georgia, succeeding John M. Slaton, who six days before he retired commuted the death sentence of Leo M. Frank, to life imprisonment. As Gov. Slaton arose- in the hall of the house of representatives to make a short farewell address and hand over the state seal to his successor, there was a hostile demonstration in the galleries. It was .'luickly suppressed. As he handed over the seal with the remark that "during my administra- tion this seal has never been abused." Gov. Slaton was cheered from the gal- leries as well as from the floor. HUDSON JUDGE WILL HOLD CIRCUIT COURT HERE WASHINGTON, D. Official advices today report a smash- ing defeat of-Gen. Gonzales and the Carranza army advancing on Mexico City, by the Zapata forces. Gen. Car- ranza has ordered all available roll- ing stock from Vera Cruz toward the capital to aid the retreat and in an effort to save Gonzales and his -D: June State department advices today con- tained nothing bearing on the reported of Mexico City by ranza troops but announced Gen. Car- ranza's garrison of protection for non- combatants in case of fighting there. The department summarized its ad- vices in this statement: "The department Is in receipt of advices from Vera Cruz to the effect that Gen. Carranza has .given assur- ances that in the event of fighting in the city of Mexico the interests of non-combata.nts whether natives or foreigners will be looked after. BRITAIN AWAITS NEXT MOVE IN WAR CIRCLES London Reports Little Do- ing Along Any of Battle Fronts; German Socialists Urge Peace. Judge Belden Announces Long List of Articles Filed Away to Be Preserved a s Long as Building Stands; Ceremonies Are Inspiring. S. C. JOHNSON WIELDS TROWEL AND DROPS ABOUT THE STONE THE FIRST MORTAR TO HOLD IT IN PLACE L. Wilbur Messer of Chicag o, General Secretary of the Association. Delivers an Address; Tells What It Means to Racine People Says They'll Never Regret Work They Have Done. BULLETIN LONDON, June a. says that the Netherlands steamer Ceres, from Amsterdam for Lulea, Sweden, has sunk as a result of striking a mine near Soderhamn, in the Gulf of Bothnia. The crew was saved. "The department is in receipt of no definite report concerning1 ,the opera- I tions of Gen. Carranza's forces' out- ________ p _____ ___ _w _ side of Mexico City, but It would ap- A dispatch received pear, from the meager reports recelv- holm ed. that Gen. Zapata is preparing- to offer some resistance with his forces." Reports of continued unrest in Yu- catan have caused the. navy depart- ment to instruct Rear Admiral Caper- ton with _the.._cruiser Washington to' call at 'Progreso, on his way to Cape Haitien. 'The Washing-ton will reach the Yucatan port tonight and after investigating the situation, will pror ceed to Cape Haitien, probably reach- ing the latter port before next Tues- day. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 26. Gen. Villa, in a message dated yes- terday at Aguas Calientes and receiv- ed at the Villa agency here today, BULLETLY PARIS, June p. ister of War Millerand announced to that the observance of July 14, the French national holiday com- I memorating the -fall of the Bastille, I will not be marked by a review at of the troops of the Paris garrison which hitherto has been a feature of-the annual celebra- tion. This decision was reached in view of the exigencies of war. JITNEY LAW NEXT TOsHAVE SOLONS' ATTENTION "The reported capture of Aguas Ca- lientes by the Carranzalstas is com- pletely absurd. Our operations are progressing favorably." Philipp Kills the Stemper Act; Won't Sign Bill in Present Form Circuit court will convene on Mon- day morning at the city council cham- ber. Judge Thompson, of, Hudson, will try a case and on Tuesday Judge Belden will try a case, thus making a double session. This is for the pur- pose of cleaning up the calendar. AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE EDITORS ELECT OFFICERS MADISON, Wis.. June ,W. Brockman. professor of agricultural journalism at the state college of agriculture at Ames. Iowa, was elect- ed president of the American Associa- tion of Agricultural college editors at the closing session here today. Others elected were: Vice-President, F. A. Jeter, North arolina; secretary-treasurer, B. .C. Powell, Urbana, Illinois: executive committee, C. A. Whittle. Athens, !a.; N. A. Crawford, Manhattan, Kas. HEBBLETHWAITE IS GUILTY, JURY SAYS Late this afternoon George Hebble- thwaite. on trial "In municipal court in< a largely attended hearing yester- day in -the executive offices, when both sides presented arguments on the Stemper bill amending the Baker law, Gov, Philipp announced that he would, veto-the billif it is not amended to apply to Milwaukee only. The gov- ernor made the following statement: "I shall decline to sign the so-called Stemper bill in its present form. The only.condition upon which I will.sign it is that it shall be amended so as to apply only to the city of Milwau- kee. I am guided in this by the fact that the Baker law has become the settled policy of the state after eight years, and there is no sentiment, so far as I know, for its repeal or -its general modification. I would suggest to the friends of the bill that they.re- call it to the assembly -for the pur- pose of amendment. "I would suggest that the bill be so amended that whenever the city wishes to close an undesirable saloon it may substitute one that operated under color of license in 1913. The bill must, however, provide that the chief of police shall be 'the Judge of. the character of the saloon as well a? the one to take- its place. "I suggest this change for two rea- sons: First. In the interest of better saloons inx.Milwaukee; second, to give to the people who sustained losses on account of advice of the attorney gen- eral in'1907 an opportunity.to reopen their places. "I believe it to be the 'sentiment of the people of Wisconsin that there should be fewer and better saloons. I heartily concur in this view." All through the hearing Gov. Phil- ipp showed a desire to be shown re- lG i fleeted mon council in Milwaukee cutting out BUKLETIN PETROGRAD, June Lon- don, p. Russians are continuing successfully to hold their lines along the Dniester. After a. six- day battle the Austro-Germans have been defeated at Kozara and Rudzany, northwest. of Halicz. At Martinovo (Martynoffstany) another attempt to gain a foothold on the Russian river failed, the Grand Duke Nicholas' troops capturing forty officers and 700 men. LONDON, June a breath- the pause at the present mo- undesirable saloons and the substitu- tion of others that were desirable. This was indicated in his questions to Mayor Bading. when the mayor spoke for the bill. The mayor said that he would not have come out to speak for I it. were it not that it was likely to bring about better saloon conditions. He said he was informed that under the bill the council would have the power to weed out the undesirable saloons. Council Failed in Duty "Speaking of weeding out, the council has that right said the governor. To this Mayor Bading re- plied that the council had always fol- lowed the report of the chief lice. Gov. Philipp said he could not un- derstand, if the council had the power to weed out such places, why it was necessary to come to-the legislature. "What assurance would I be ment on both battle fronts on the con- tinent, the British public is awaiting the next move on the European chess board. It is conceded that this move is Germany's and that it may be made t either Warsaw, Paris or Cal- po- Some German activity has been re- ported in the Agonne, which may in- (Continued on Page 5) WILSON WORKS AND PLAYS ON HIS VACATION At o'clock this afternoon the cornerstone for the new Young Men's Christian association, at Fourth and Wisconsin streets was laid, S. C. Johnson wielding the trowel. The big stone, decorated with bunting, was swung into place by three masons selected for the occasion. As the stone dropped into the place where it will rest-as long as the building stands, there was a cheer .by the assembled crowd. Following a dinner at the Young Men's Christian association building the captains and their assistants who solicited the funds for the new building marched to Fourth and Wisconsin streets, headed by Schulte's band. After the opening prayer by Rev. John Fedclers, pastor of Holy Communion Lutheran church, the audience sang "All Hail the Pow- er of Jesus' Name." The singing was led by C. B. Willis, secretary i of the .Milwaukee, branch-of- the- Y. M. C. A. Judge Belden then stepped for- ward .and announced the articles as he placed them in the box that was embedded in the corner stone. Following is a list of the articles: A Bible, list of members of the Council Committee to Meet Y. M. C. A., list of subscribers to TUT j T-I i j-k- the fund to erect the building, Monday Evening to DlS- copies Of the.three daily papers of CUSS Proposed Ordinance. Racine giving accounts of the new I building campaign. copy of the I special Tabernacle edition. As- sociation men, the trade journal of the Y. M. C. A., map of Racine, pic- tures of activities of the Racine j sociatlon, including a picture of I breaking ground for the new building, IN THE SEASON and a picture of President Wilson. The cornerstone WHS laid at the _______ I northwest corner of the building. i Speaks City Attorney Has Copy of i Louis briefly ing of the good work the Young Men's Milwaukee LaW, Drastic I Christian association is accomplishing, nnd issuing a general invitation to join in Its Provisions. But It ithat orsanlfti i son, general s< May Not be Adopted Here, j FEWER JITS NOW THAN EARLIER Spends Time in Woods, and Dictates Letters When Not Otherwise Enged a.t "Summer White House." CORNISH, N. H., June dent Wilson, taking a brief vacation at the "Summer White spent he asked, "that this would be j this morning walking through' the The mayor did not answer this satis- woods of his place with members 'of factonly, apparently, as the governor insisted on assurances. At this governor made his Continuned on Page Five OVERLAND COMPANY IS BUILDING NEW FACTORY Another-factory building, is to.be erected in. Racine. .At a meeting of the board of public works this morn- ing the Overland Shoe company was granted a permit to erect a two-story brick building on Union street. Louis Schneider was granted a per- mit to remodel the front of the build- ing at 511 Sixth street. on a charge of larceny, was found j L. j. Elliott got-a .permit to re- guilty. Sentence will be imposed on model the third floor of the building him Monday. WEATHER FORECAST CHICAGO, June 26. Partly cloudy with possibly showers tonight or Sunday; rising tempera- ture tonight and in east portion Sun- SO seconds. Haupt Re-Enters Race Haupt, whose retirement was an- I nounced re-entered. Sixteen cars j Yesterday's Temperature wore running at 360 miles. I Maximum Minimum jjanc-ing at North Beach tonight. .Oilman's at 415 Main street. Peter G. Pedersen was granted a drainlayers' license. Telephone ,2133-X. Have us send over a dozen of. Pritchard's Home- Made Doughnuts. 15c per adv. .71 .50' Range ......................21 ELGLV BUTTER ELGIN, III., June 27 cents. ___ _______ CANADIAN TOWN IS WRECKED BY A TORNADO REDCLIFFE. Alberta, June 26 rough estimate of the damage wrought in Redcliffe by the tor- nado of last night fixed the total today at No lives were lost. Twelve persons were seri- ously injured. The storm seemed to strike the town from all directions. Build- ings were leveled, roofs lifted, telephone poles blown over and when the storm had subsided the towh was almost a total wreck. Almost every, large building was damaged and several private houses were wrecked: A mill, a planing mill, a cigar factory, a depart- ment store, a hotel, a warehouse and an ornamental iron works factory were among tures unroofed of otherwise dam- azed. his family and working in his study on correspondence with Charles Swem, his stenographer. He planned to take a long automobile ride In the afternoon. He received no word from Washington. A cold night which made blankets necessary allowed the president to get a good sleep. Baby Sayre, his young grandson cried several times during the night but Mr. Wilson was not dis- turbed. His usual routine of playing golf in the morning was not followed today. Monday night the judiciary com- mittee of the city council will holdxa meeting. City Attorney. Burgess and Mayor Thiesen will be present. The so-called jitney ordinance will be giv- en consideration and it is expected the legal representative of the Jitney as- sociation will be present to look after their client's interests. The city attorney has received a copy of the Milwaukee ordinance as submitted by Chief of Police-Janssen of that city. It is said to be a very drastic measure, much stronger than would'be desired in .Racine. It has. been said and-'it js true, that the losses.to the street car- company due to. the inroads of jitney have been enormous, running on several systems as high as twenty per cent on the former gross earnings. There is a wide difference of opinion as to whether' jitneys can be operated at a profit under the most favorable condi- tions, but the immediate concern of electric rail ys, especially here in P.acine, is the loss while the jitney promoters are finding, it out. Many of the jitney drivers admit LONE JITNEY TIES UP cm: CAR LINES I jitney about tied up the entire 'street car system for more than 20 minutes this morning. Four- teen cars, twelve locals and two interurbans, were stalled directly in front of the Hotel Racine. The Thompson jitney bus, with Clar- ence Snyder and Charles Draeger as passengers, was pulling across the car tracks in front of the Ho- tel Racine, when -a- front wheel .came off and rolled to the east and struck the curbing. Of course the big car came down on .the tracksvand caused the that they are barely paying expenses and the railway people claim that the jitney craze has been due to the fact that receipts have been greatly .over- estimated, earnings in general having been reported as being or per day, and in some Instances to a day. j Comprehensive reports have been compiled by the street railway people and others to show that these claims are not true. May Lessen Cars Naturally the introduction of the jitney means that. the street .railway companies Enust take cars.off the ser- vice and lay off men. As yet the local I commercialized vice is hikMy organ- its endeavor to attack. you. Ecnei'.'. on. Frank E. Andcr- general secretary of the state; d a former secretary in Racine. oke briefly. "I bring the greetings .of .the World'. Brotherhood of the Young .afe.n's- Christian association to said' L.- Wilbur Messer, general secretary of -the organization, who makes vhis headquarters in Chicago. co'ngrat-- ulate you on being able-to. erect-such a splendid building as the one in which we are about to lay 'the. cor- nerstone. I. know it means much to Ra.cine, taut I am sure. that the peo- ple of this. city will never regret hav- ing made -it possible." "Among the elements of power repr; resented in this world-power of Young. Men's Christian associations. Js; found. an adequate modern Mr.'Mess'er. "Such a as" this; we dedicate today gives to. this .cbm-{ muriity- the, idea of prominence, -p'er-j. manence and power. Not. onlyion this' favored land, but In the cities of Great1 Britain and on the continent of Eu- rope and even in the far Ings of this type are .rapidly, becom- ing available for the ever, extending" activities of the Association move- ment. "Another element of power in this brotherhood is noted by the general recognition of the nerds of the objec- tives and activities which are conduct- ed in such a building as the one where' we are now assembled. These Young Men's Christian associations do not exist because of the world's commit- tee, the international committee or the state committees, have issued an edict commanding that the associa- tion in such a city as Racine shall be- organized and In due time dedicate such a building as this. They exist because they are recognized in various communities as meeting an inherent; need. We more and more- appreciate the necessity of training .the youth of the future for the preservation, of the the state and. other constructive forces. We realize that" (Continued on Page Five) Ladies of Plymouth church will serve.a dinner from 6 until Tuesday evening, June 29th. Price ized in seeking the overthrow of and boys at the very threshold of life. cause of these-xjondirJohs, citizenship has Jasserted itself ganized an Institution to supplement the home, the church, the school as a.. Dancing at North Beach tonight, preventive of_ evil, with a5encies_to- Oilman's j Continuned on Pace Ptve. ;