Racine Journal Times, November 12, 1934

Racine Journal Times

November 12, 1934

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Issue date: Monday, November 12, 1934

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Publication name: Racine Journal Times

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Racine Journal Times (Newspaper) - November 12, 1934, Racine, Wisconsin * THE RACINE JOURNAL-TIME S * yOL. 95. NO. 267.RACINE, WIS., MONDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 12,1934. 18 PAGES — 3 CENTSJOB PROJECTS UP TO COUNT ES RELIEF BECOMES BIGGEST ISSUE IN WASHINGTON Action Goes Forward on 2 Fronts Despite Difficult Situation. J i WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—CU.R)— Sharp winter winds. Senator William E. Borah's bitter criticism and an attack on underlying economic causes today thrust the relief question to the fore as the New Deal s most pressing problem. Relief appeared today to bristle TC th more difficult situations than any other faced by the administration. Action went forward on two fronts. The first was a reconsideration of the Immediate needs of the nation’s 4,000,000 families dependent upon the government for food, clothing and shelter. Winter's approach lent emphasize to the necessity for speed. Checking Organization. The second was a new study of the broad social and economic problems which have given birth to the immediate relief situation. Spurred by Borah's charges of waste in relief administration. Relief Administrator Harry L. Hopkins was preparing a thorough check of his vast organization. He has already issued orders to weed out all chiselers from relief rolls. Ho is seeking to lighten the fed-oral burden by insisting that states bear a fair share of costa. Borah is placing in the hands of relief administration investigators th* information on which his attacks have been based. Hopkin® has troubles in addition to tho Borah complaints. One Is the question of personnel. The Colorado state administration has been dismissed by Gov. Edwin johnson, dismissal despite protests by the relief officer. In Tennessee Senator Kenneth McKellar, democrat, is demanding the resignation of State Administrator Walter I* Simpson on charges    that relief    workers campaigned    against democratic candidates. There have been indications of    difficulties    in other states. $30,000,000 a Week. The program for this winter presents difficulties. Relief is now costing the federal treasury $30,-000,000 a week. Cold weather will shoot the figure up. Most money is spent in    direct aid.    Hopkins would prefer a made-work program but this relief is more expensive. There is controversy over the work program already instituted. Private industry has complained (Turn to page 2. column 6) Mooney Fight for Freedom to Go Before High Court WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—(U.R)—Thomas J, Mooney today was promised consideration of the supreme court in his fight for freedom from San Quentin penitentiary where he has been imprisoned since 1916 after being found guilty of murder in connection with the preparedness day massacre. The court acted on a plea of attorneys representing the labor leader, to be allowed to file a petition for a writ of habeas corpus. The court, while not granting this plea outright, directed the warden of San Quentin through his legal representatives to show cause within 40 days why Mooney’s lawyers should not be allowed to file the writ. Compulsory Work for All Pledged Italy in New Deal of (Copyright, 1934. by The United Presa ) ROME, Nov. 12.—(U.R)—Compulsory work for all able bodied Italians, including the scions of the glamorous ancient families whose forbears have made history, will be a part of the new co-operaftive state pro- j of dr puties gram, it was learned today. Work as a social duty for every one is the ideal. The program is regarded here as no less drastic a reform than the economic parliament, the council corporations in which capital and labor are represented equally and which in future is to be the equivalent of the present chamber KINGFISH EYES PRESIDENCY AS HIS NEXT GOAL Orders Legislature to Fall in Line for National Campaign. BATON ROUGE, La.. Nov. 12.— (J1)—Huey P. Long, riding high In the political saddle of Louisiana, has his eyes on the White House. The dashing leader has summoned his chosen squadron, the legislature, to fall in line tonight for a campaign destined to apply to the state but Influence the nation. Having swept aside all opposition in louisiana, Long Is marching on broader fields. The lawmakers have been called into special session to turn louisiana into a “Utopia” for the average man. That, the senator reasons. will sway armies of voters. Debt Holiday Planned. Chief among his measures will Wisconsin’s Oldest Printer to Be Buried Here Tuesday leisure Class Must Work. Premier Benito Mussolini made the announcement of the compuls- be a moratorium of debt. He feels CUT IN WERA PROGRAM PUTS A BIG PROBLEM BEFORE SUPERVISORS ory work program in his speech Saturday inaugurating the council of corporations. It was not emphasized at that time. It means the searching out of a somewhat large leisure class and the insistence that its members go I to work. The work program principally strikes the old landed aristocracy, which *has for centuries lived in !    the world's capitals while its lands I    have been developed at home by hired administrators. Plan Studied for Years. Like the program for the new-co-operative state, the work-for-all idea is the development of years of study. As far back as 1925, Mussolini Indicate    significant    administration j    attacked the aristocracy for “loaf- plans    for    the    American    hanking    ing around in the de luxe hotels BANKING POLICY FACESREVISION Significant Plans paled by Events of Last 3 Weeks. (Copyright. 1934. by The United Press I WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—(U.R)— Events of the past three weeks? that debt Is the problem of every average American and any easement in that direction would make a host of lx>ng boosters. But Louisiana would be only a laboratory for national experiments as Long is ambitious. He feels that he is of presidential caliber and that a call will come from the average citizens for him to be their national leader. He has demonstrated his Influence In Arkansas and Mississippi, where he has supported successful candidates and he boasts that he could be elected governor of any state in the union. If he can carry influence in two neighboring states, he feels he can carry influence In all 48 states. Ile Is ready A Henry Bonn, Wisconsin's oldest printer, to be laid away following services In St. Mar)’* church at 9 a. rn. Tuesday. V —Leonard Photo. As a youth of 18, Mr. Bonn was working In the Journal office, then located on the second floor of what was the Tmiglois paint store, on Hic rni side of Main street, liotwoen Youth and Fifth streets, when the news of the assassination of President Lincoln was melvod. An extra edition was issued. No newsboys were available so Bonn rai-cd one of the windows and tlirexv out copies to the people who were congregated In front of the office. World Joins in Observance of Armistice Day Rites City Asks for Cooperation in Relief Work. system. President Roosevelt and the big eastern banks agreed to an armis-Hopkins confirmed th* rUce at the American Bankers’ as-! sociation convention which met here three weeks ago today. Westerner Get*' Big Job, The present is a period of more or less co-operation between the financial centers and the White House. The next revealing banking development came over the weekend when Mr. Roosevelt named Mariner S. Eccles, of Utah, to he governor of the federal reserve board. Eccles is the first far westerner to hold that position. Ile starts to work today, subject to later confirmation by the senate. Officials today began conferences from which were expected eventually to come important new-banking developments. Chairman Leo T. Crowley of the Federal Deposit Insurance corporation and Eccles spent nearly an hour with Secretary of the Treasury’ Henry Morgenthau Jr. Gov. George L. Harrison of the New York federal reserve bank when they are needed in the colonization of the Italian territories in Africa.” In line with the social evolution of the lascist era. members of a number of the old aristocratic families have gone into Industry or have stayed at home to administer their estates. But there are those who have followed the old custom (Bv The Associated Presa J Sixteen years after a war-weary world laid down its arms found for the test w hen he thinks Ma mo- j ™tion» en*a**d ,n    observance, of Armistice day. nient ha* arrived. He believes that 1 In the United States, today was the legal holiday and the ob-the time will come soon when peo- servanc© was continued from Sunday, while European nation, ©b-ple w ill tire of the Rooseveltlan served the day officially yesterday ^ new deal.    fn -washington    the    president The kingfish” plans    to make    an(j gin,. Roosevelt    paid    tribute to    I possible a two-year debt    monitor-    the soldier dead, ium for “survivors of the depres-    !n paris, the    streets which    I sfon." Tlie Idea fits In with his echoed with the cries of peace on J “share-the-wealth” doctrines.    j    tpe first Armistice day. were th® J In Supreme Control.    scene of disorders resulting from; “What about the student loans increased rivalry of political far- LEGION RECALLS WAR SACRIFICES of shunning work and living the so-called gentlemen* life, and they at a head?” Ixmg was asked in have roused Mussolini’s anger. He connection with the money which has been unsparing in his praise of he advanced to hundreds of Louis-those w ho have gone to work— ta na state university students so such men as the late Don Gelaaio they could attend a football game. Caetani, an American educated engineer who performed valuable service in land reclamation projects. Mild Quake Reported appeared simultaneously for a dis-in Portions of Iowa cussion with Morgenthau. He sail BIG SHEPHERD DOG CALLS POLICEMAN WHEN PAL IS HURT CHICAGO. Nov. 12.—(U.FD—Karl is a Mg shepherd dog. Angus, a frivolous airedale, was his playmate. They were playing In the street and Angus darted under the wheels of a speeding car. He howled in Long chuckled as he replied: “I’m glad you brought that up. We’re going to fix It so the moratorium won t apply to debts under dedicating 1 jg *•    :    membrance. —- M At the moment. Huey Long Is the government of Louisiana. He dominates every department of the state and has demonstrated that in an election he Is unbeatable. Ills legislature will pass any law he proposes. tions after the fall of Doumergue government. In london, the king. the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York-joined in a service for the war dead. In Melbourne 500.000 persons joined the Duke of Gloucester In new shrine of re- Sfrvices Conducted on Lake Shore? Army Mess Tonight. Approval of a more constructive wrork relief grogram, to be financed by federal, state and local governments, will depend upon action taken at the fall session of the county board of supervisors, scheduled to open on Tuesday. This developed when a conference was held in Mayor Swoboda’s office on Sunday between city and county relief committees. Purpose of the conference was to have the county send a representative with the city delegation which left for Washington, D. C., at 11:20 a. rn. today. Members of the delegation reported they had been advised informally that the federal relief administration will assist in any constructive program which the city and county may launch. County representatives at the conference said they could not take this action until authorized by the board. Want Constructive Work. The 11,850,000 program on which the city is now working is primarily a PWA project but the city Is anxious to launch a constructive WERA program which can only be done with the ald of the county. A part of the $500,000 bond issue authorized by the referendum of last Tuesday will be used to cover the city’s share of any work relief program which may be launched by the county board. City representatives at the conference said they are anxious to have work of a permanent nature, which will employ practically all the men now getting county relief, started before winter. They are certain that this can be done with the co-operation of the county board. Then with the big PWA program under way, and perhaps the sewage treatment project cleared of legal entanglements instituted by William Payne, the unemployment problem here will be greatly relieved lf not entirely wiped out. The city delegation was Instructed to get all available Information on Ex-service men, their friends and I* BRA while In Washington. Veteran Given Bravery Award Undue Use of Alcohol Condemned by W.C.T.U. DAVENPORT, la., Nov. 12.—(£*) he intended to see Eccles later to- pain ( -—Newspapers here were swamped today with telephone calls from residents in this area reporting they had felt an earth tremor about 8:45 a. rn. The *hock felt here lasted only a short time. It shook homes and buildings, rattled dishes and windows, but did AO damage, the report said. Telephone calla received from Roseville, Monmouth. ^Jaxis and Gerlaw, in Illinois, wrought reports that the shock was distinctly felt in that section. NOTED MUSICIAN DIES NORTHFIELD, Minn., Nov. 12. •—<,P)—Henri Verbrugghen, noted musician and former conductor for nine years of the Minneapolis symphony archestra, died here early today, lie was 61 years old. da>-    Karl    turned back, seized Angus The conferences were believed by the neck with his big jaws and to involve simplification of the dragged him to a pile of leaves at government’s bank examining pro- the corner. The big shepherd ran to where Policeman Charles Janner was (Turn to page 2, column 8 ) Roosevelts Decorate Unknown Soldier Tomb WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—— Armistice day—16 years after— moved President and Mrs. CLEVELAND, Nov. 12.—(UR)— Undue use of alcohol and drugs In medical treatment was condemned today by the Women's Christian Temperance union. Meeting in the first national convention since the organization’s 60 years of temperance work was and thrown aside for prohibition repeal, tucginp at the policeman s Irons- delegate, turned to consideration era. Karl brought him to the dying of the „„c„ drug traffic and the ‘hazards of self-prescription of walking bls beat. Barking afe ea ,......         noose-    d>ln* velt to pay tribute to the soldier dead. It prompted the firs-t lady. too, to say word of the miseries of tear. The president, leading thousands on the pilgrimage to the tomb of the Unknown Soldier, carried a wreath in remembrance. The first lady added a white chrysanthemum. In a radio speech ’ast night. Mrs. Roosevelt urged that youth be trained to amity and understanding for other countries. Angus. Janner knew that Angus was He shot the airedale and held Karl while neighbors took the body away. Today Karl waited near the pile of leaves for his playmate. alcohol.” Price Fixing Auto Code Held Unconstitutional OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 12.—{JF —Price-fixing provisions of the NR A Retail Automobile Dealers’ code were held unconstitutional today by Federal Judge Edgar 8. Vaught. WISCONSIN.—Generally fair in south, unsettled in north portion tonight ani Tuesday; somewhat warmer tonight and in south portion Tuesday. RACINE TEMPrR VI I RE (Higher and lowest temperatures recorded during the 24 hours ended at 4.30 v. rn ' Sat urds v, Nov. Id. 1»$4. Maximum .......51    Minimum     35 Nov. II*. I SXS. Maximum ........32    Minimum     18 gundav. Nm. ll. 1J#*44. Maximum ........42    Minimum     31 k 'Temperature since 4.3 « p rn. Sunday t * Maximum .......3"    Minimum      33 ■ A- lo a- rn........  34 \    Hmt.    ll. IMS. " V.aximum ...... 40,Minimum .........27 SIN    IND MOON The gun will rise on Nev. 13 at 6 47 a rn. and will set at 4 41 p. rn. Tile doc a will set at 11.17 p. rn. WI XI HIK ELSEWHERE Tile folios mc    are observations    taken thrcuehout the country yesterday at the same moment cl time, corresponding In a I cases to 7    p    rr Racine time. Ahi.ere ........,S4 '-Cnoxv lie .........40 ,.35 Memphis .........50 , .32 Moorhead .......34 sr Ok'Ie he ma .......54 32 5 'th Ste, Mane    30 -G « Louis ...... 44 42 _•> e\ epcrt .......54 38 P-nc- Mbert ....    32 .•4*Wuuup«g Football Player Hurt; He May Lose I Eve BELOIT, Wig.. Nov. 12.—(/?}— Physicians here today sought to save the sight of William Garson. Janesville high school football player. Garson, a guard, was struck in the left eye by the ball Saturday during the game here with Beloit high school when he was blocking a place kick for the extra point after touchdown. The eyeball was I split. L. C. Relher, 2068 Deane boulevard, was signally honored at the noonday luncheon of the Racine Lions club today when he was decorated with the “Order of the Purple Hear t,” for bravery during the World war. Presentation of the medal, which came as a surprise to Mr. Reiher, was made by Col. William J. Holz-apfel, who rep-resented the government at the presenta- j tlon. Mr. Reiher. j who Is the manager of the Racine J. C. Tenny store, is a member of the American many other citizens gathered at the laks front near the Elks club this morning for th© official observance of Armistice day. There was a half-hour concert by the St. Catherine’s band, after which Fritz lielnisch. commander of the Racine American Legion post, gave a short address describing the first Armistice day. The services closed Many Attend Conference. Th© conference at th© mayor's office opened at 2 oclock and continued to 4:30 oclock. Present were: Mayor Swoboda; L. T.    Vance, county relief director; Ald. Davis, chairman of the council    finance committee; Aldermen Ott, Jackson, and Malme, and Atty Wcisman. representing the city, and    County with a volley fired by a Legion ! of Fred Chairman Joseph Smerchek, of squad under leadership Masted. Army Moss Tonight. Commander Helnlsch in his talk asked all to remember the sacrifices made by those who were killed In service or were so severely wounded that their life Is worse than death. Service to these, he said, is one of the principal alms of the American Legion Caledonia; William Savage, of Yorkx’ille; Glenn Birkett. of Rochester; John Wolf, of Burlington; Dr. W. H. Rancher and John Chapman, of this city. Off to Washington. The city delegation left this morning for Washington where it is scheduled to attend a PWA board meeting next Wednesday at which Tonight at 6:15 an army mess Is tim* the fate of the large PWA to be given at Memorial Hall. All ex-service men of the county are Invited. I^arge delegations will be present from Burlington. Waterford and Union Grove. Talks will be given by Paul Armstrong, commander of the Illinois department of the American Legion, and by Robert Monk, commander of the Wisconsin department. Both will be introduced by Lawrence II. Smith, vice commander of the Wisconsin department. Ruling Hits Moving to Dodge Labor Pacts NEW YORK. Nov. 12.—uP)— Employers who move to other cities to avoid collective bargaining agreements with their eruplo. es are held by the regional labor board to be violating the national recovery act. This ruling, announced la*t night by Mrs. Elenore M. Herrick, director of the regional labor board for N«. v York. New-Jersey and Connecticut, was r lade in the ca*** of the Giobe-G abbe j corporation and the Shuster-Grlo j corporation, both of Brooklyn. Racine News at a Glance Relief project* up to county I transfers, city news boards; Racine supervisors Page 8. in brief— Ch sc a co .... Cleveland .. Denver Detroit Duluth Helena India nxpo';s ■■nm CM/ FAMOUS CLOWN DH S GREAT YARMOUTH. Eng.. Nov. 12. — (UP.) — Thomas “Whimsical** XV alk* i. once one or th® world < moat famous circ - • low us, died U. meet tomorrow—Page I. Legion observes Armistice day—Page I. Wisconsin’* oldest printer to be buried tomorrow—rage I. Thieves on weekend rampage — page 4. One hurt in auto mishap— Page 5. Survivor of Vienna revolt to talk here—Page 5. Extend Sixth street paving, is plea—Page 4. B. A I* Ir«urarv © plan op. — Rage 4 Deaths. birth* r*sl ©«ta*e E litorials—Page 8. Radio programs—Page 12. Washington Park €, Horiick hi^h 0; Saints share Catholic league title; Kenosha sure of title tie: Seft Coals win. 56-0. Sports Pages. Hundreds attend Armistice day sendee at St. Luke's; “Cinderella” to be given for children Saturday; Grace Baptists to present play; party for new member* on A. A. U. W. schedule; Royal Arcli Masons honor pa't chiefs: Trouper* ready for first fall play—Society rages. L C. Hellier Legion post. Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Belie City chapter No. 9, Disabled American Veterans of the World war. The copy of the order from the I war department at Washington, D. C., follows: “The Quartermaster General: “I. The secretary of war directs that a Purple Heart, engraved with the name of the recipient. be issued to Lieut. Leon C. Reiher, who served with honor in the World war and was wounded in action on Sept. 28, 1918, while serving as a second lieutenant. Company M, 147th In- j fantry.” Col. llolzapfel gave a brief hi? tory of the government recogni- t tlon of war veterans and told of the various awards that are made. Commander Fritz Heinisch, of the Racine Legion post. also spoke on today’s program and Lion lawrence Smith was in chars® of Woman's Home Burns; Friends Rebuild ll LA CROSSE. WI s.. Nov. 12.—(&) —Th© “neighborliness” of Mrs. Claris®* O’Greeley, who lives on French island In the Mississippi bottom lands near here, had rebounded happily today. A month ago, while sh© was trudging from her home to a store, the dwelling caught fire and burned together with all her possession*. Neighbors who had found her kind in their troubles began a plan to aid here. Scores of Lacrosse firms and individuals joined the movement and yesterday she moved Into a new cottage constructed on the site cf th© old and equipped with new furniture and supplies. program will be decided. Efforts are being made to have the federal government give the city a grant of 1330.000 and a loan of $800,000 to b© placed with $500,000 to be raised through a general obligation bond issue, all to be used in financing a local works’ program. Sessions of the county board will likely continue for about two weeks. Reports will be received from various departments and institutions. Elections to be held include members of the county highway committee. physicians for the blind, a purchasing agent, trustees for several of the institutions and district physicians. The budget for the ensuing year will be fixed. In past years the board has spent several days visiting county institutions. 71 County Boards to Tackle Issue at November Meetings. Recent reduction of federal work relief is one of the most critical problems to be considered tomorrow’ at the annual meeting of Wisconsin’s 71 county boards. The WERA administration ha* notified all county boards that, la the face of an increasing relief load which reached the high point thus far of 90,938 cases. Including 336.902 individuals, in September, it is necessary to spread federal funds more thinly. In many counties this will mean returning many needy persons to direct relief, sine© that is cheaper than a work relief program. The federal allotment for November was nearly $3,400,000, th# largest FERA payment Wisconsin has received to date, but th© load was so much larger that it wa® thought wisest to curtail th© work program. Counties Mn*t Glxe More. Counties which already hav# curtailed their xvork relief program included:    Kenosha,    Racine^ Winnebago, and Sawyer. A. W. Briggs, state relief administrator, estimated that 10,000 of the 40.OOO employed on Wisconsin relief projects xviii have to be laid off unless counties wish to contribute moi© to keep them on. Meanw hile, th© federal relief administration. faced with th© difficulty of finding sufficient money, has ordered the state to contribute more liberally. Harry L. Hopkins, federal relief administrator, criticized Wisconsin as a state which has failed to co-operate aa much as it could. The state contributed $159,668, or .74 per cent of relief costs totaling $21,557,563 during th© first eight months of 1934, Briggs disclosed. localities contributed $4,-629.509, or 21.48 per cent, whit® the federal government gave $16,-765,394 or 77.78 per cent. The WERA message to county boards asked ther.i to Include specific amounts In 1935 budgets a® their contribution toward a Joint federal, state and local fund for relief. The amount requested for all counties In the state totaled 6.000,-000. How It Is Distributed. A partial list of what countie® have been asked to contribute for November and th© maximum amounts available to them from th© federal government follow® with the federal sum listed first and the county contribution *ec-ond. Brown, $39. 985. $7,890; Column bia, $13,975, $3,72<>; Dane, $168.-900, $31,641; Dodge, $22,950. $3.-510; Fond du Lac, $33,150, $S.520| Jefferson. $13,160, $3,070; Kenosha, $214,130,    $20,480; Lincoln, $23,955, $2,760; Manitowoc, $41,-480, $8,080; Menasha City, $10,• 300,    $2,881; Milwaukee. $1,510,- 223, $180,000; Oconto, $37,160, (no contribution); Oneida, $23,495, (no contribution); Portage, $33,795, $5,480; Racine. $1J2.240, $23,730; Rock. $67,100, $14,020; Sauk. $15.-340, $3,000; Shawano $21,385, $3.-380; Shawano county Indians $375, (no contribution); Sheboygan City, $68,095, $9,803; Walworth, $33.-OSO. $6,280; Waukesha, $42,430, $6,940; Wlnnebago-Oshkosh, $53.-040, $12,508. RFC to Study Needs of Railway Systems WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.—(UP)—« Reconstruction Finance corporation experts will undertake a comprehensive study of railroads, whose expenses are greater than their earnings, RFC Chairman Jessie II. Jones said today. Jones* statement followed disclosure that IO railroads were in default on interest charges on $55,000,000 in RFC loans or approximately one-eighth of the total amount which the RFG has lent to all railroads. Federal Relief Administrator for Wisconsin Quits His Post 12.—— The] Briggs, as e im L. Coff*}* as the gtate re„€ CHICAGO, Nov resignation of William I federal relief admin strafer for Wisconsin was disclosed when Coffey and his successor. Alfred Briggs I of Madison, Win., conferred today with Howard Hunter, regional head _____ of the federal relief. FOIR FLIERS KILLED . Coffey, who is superintendent of CHERBOURG, Nov. 12.—(U.R)— Milwaukee county institutions, said Four French military fliers were that he had requested to be relieved the killed and one Injured today when of his relief administration for sev- executlv© director of relief organization, had been associated with CofTey in th® relief work sin co the latter’* aj>-pointmen! last February. He becomes acting administrator. Coffey and Briggs appealed to Hunter today for additional fund* to meet the Wisconsin requirement® for November. Money on hand, they told hi! . was inadequate. a; rograin. Mr. Reiher th® Lien® club. er their seaplane reashed in flan:©* eral months and that his resigns- Hinter agreed *o see whit coj’^ on the coasI near Cherbourg. t-on wa® accepted inst Thursday, 1 be done to obtain the needed c&slQ ;