Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune, March 27, 1933

Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune

March 27, 1933

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Issue date: Monday, March 27, 1933

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Saturday, March 25, 1933

Next edition: Tuesday, March 28, 1933

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All text in the Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune March 27, 1933, Page 1.

Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - March 27, 1933, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin A. P. LEASED WIRE This paper U served by leased wire with the news report of the Associated Press. AN EXPERT! The Major shows some new tricks with the punch- ing bag. He's an all-around athlete, egad! See page 2 for side-splitting Hoopie adventure. Nineteenth 6046. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., Monday, March 27, 1933. Single Copy Five Cents ORDER MERGER OF FARM CREDIT AGENCIES Mooney Dares Prosecutors to Again Prove Guilt WILL BE TRIED ONREMAINING MURDER CHARGE DEFENSE COMMITTEE RESUR- RECTS OLD INDICTMENT IN HOPES ACQUITTAL MAY PRO- VIDE CHANCE FOR RELEASE FROM PRISON. Opposition to Roosevelt's Employment Program Wilts Measure for "Civilian Conser- vation Corps" Wins Ap- proval of Both House and Senate Com- mittees. San Francisco, Mar. Tom Mooney today dared his for- mer prosecutors to again prove him guilty of the Preparedness Day parade bombing here in 1916, and if possible hang him. The dare was contained in a statement given newspapers by Mooney's defense committee, which Washington, Mar. position wilted before President Roosevelt's substitute employment program today and the measure went to both house and senate with committee approval. who have been working on the subject for the president with Miss Frances Perkins, secretary of labor. It provides for setting up a new relief administration under a fed- eral relief administrator directly responsible to the president. Would Borrow Through R. F. C. The administrator would take i over from the Reconstruction Cor- 13 LIVES LOST IN CALIFORNIA PLANE CRASH STORM HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR TRAGEDY WHICH CLAIM- ED LIVES OF THREE IN PLANE, TEN OTHERS IN WRECKED HOUSE. Roosevelt Foe on "Job Army" There was the that it that it poration supervision of federal re- Oakland, Cal., March lief funds and their allotment to fast moving storm was blamed to- the states, but the money would be day for the transport airplane crash would be taken up immediately in raised the senate for action. Reject Connery Measure Approval in the senate commit- tee for the measure _giving the an amount equal to one third of the president broad authority to put for more tjmn 15 years has sought' men to work in the nation's forests a pardon for Mooney. New Trial Ordered The statement was based upon action of Superior Judge Louis H. Ward in ordering trial of Mooney on the remaining murder indictment against indictment left on the court records all these years, and resurrected by the Mooney de- fense with the hope an acquittal would provide a moral wedge for Mooney's release from his life term in San Quentin prison Judge Ward set the new trial for April 26, and left prosecution to State Attorney General U. S. Webb. District Attorney Matthew Brady which took 13 lives near here Satur- day night. Only 3 In Plane Only three of those killed were in the plane, including Pilot Noel B. public money expended by it and j (Jack) Evans, considered one of the through the R. F. C. Every state would be entitled to receive'from the first was easy, but in the house com- I rnittee a measure by Chairman Con- nery came up first. It was rejected by 13 to 7. In the senate measure, there was stricken cut reference to the a day wage that would be paid men j enlisted in a civilian conservation. corps and instead the president was i given power to put an employment plan in operation. Senators under-1 however, that he would be free to go ahead with his plan as I originally proposed. j Asked S80 a Month Connery, who had opposed the i its subdivisions during the preced- ing three month period. The remainder of the fund would be allocated to the states by the administrator on the basis of need. JAPAN FORMALLY OUITSLEAGUE withdrew from the prosecution, say- president's plan on the ground that! ing he did not believe Mooney could be convicted again. "Marvelous Opportunity" "This is a marvelous opportunity for Fickert, Cunha, and Sullivan to come forward and fill the breach bad a day wage would have a effect on the wage scale for unskilled labor, had proposed in his measure that wages up to a month be paid the men. Connery's substitute also would have forbidden the use of unem- left by the withdrawal of the dis- pioyed on fj00d control projects, friM- "from "thp i xi_ _ -t r trict attorney's office from the said Mooney in his statement. Charles M. Fickert, district attor- ney in 1916, now is in private prac- tice in Los Angeles. In recent years he has insisted Mooney was prop- erly convicted but admitted he did not believe a conviction could be ob- tained today. Edward A. Cunha, San Francisco attorney, was special prosecutor for the trials of Mooney and Warren K. Billings, also convicted and serv- ing a life term at Folsom prison. He says he believes Mooney not only can be convicted, but can be prevented the application of a 15 per cent pay cut to the wages paid, and provided for voluntary enlist- ments of unemployed. Senate Substitute Acceptable As his committee took this action, he made public a letter from Wil- liam Green, president of the Ameri- can Federation of Labor, saying the SENDS NOTE TO GENEVA, RE- i SIGNING MEMBERSHIP, FOL- LOWING FINAL APPROVAL OF ACTION BY PRIVY COUN- CIL. Tokyo, March formally ended today a membership of more than 13 years in the League of Nations. The final action was taken by the privy council, meeting in the imperi- al palace, and the long-awaited deci- sion was transmitted to Geneva with the approval of Emperor Hirohito. The emperor, in a rescript issued to his subjects today, said "his ma- jesty has been pleased to command his government to secede from the League of Nations" following a dis- hanged. senate substitute is "more accept- agreement in the empire's policy in able to but adding that support of Manchukuo and opinions "your substitute would be more ac- ceptable than the senate substitute." Green added that he believed it was in the "best interests" of all of the league. Plans to Cooperate best "tough weather" fliers in the country. The others were at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Arisa. The Arisa and four chil- wiped out. Arisa, up- stairs when the plane struck his house, exploded, and burned it and one other dwelling, jumped from a window but was strayed with flam- ing gasoline, and died yesterday in a hospital. The other four killed, all young men, were neighbors and friends of the Arisas. Hit by Rapid-Moving Storm "The squall that hit our ship was a seasonal, rapid-moving storm, moving said Presi- dent Franklin Rose of Varney Speed Lines, operator of the wrecked plane. "Apparently it was the one reported from Oakland airport 10 minutes before. "Five minutes after the crash the storm had passed and the ceiling had lifted. Evans was in the wrong place at the wrong time. Five min- Despite a personal the White House it WATERWAY PACT REPORTED OUT BYCOMMITTEE EXPECT CONSIDERATION AT Father Pays to Win Boy's Release Warren, 0., Mar. A desperate band of kidnapers, rid of a 15-year-old captive, was hunted NG by federal authorities the father told of STABILIZATION BY FARM BOARD IS ABOLISHED EXECUTIVE ORDER PLACES ALL AGENCIES UNDER ONE UNIT: MORGENTHAU EX- PECTED TO BE PLACED IN CHARGE. GRAM. Washington, March The St. Lawrence waterway treaty vous with the abductors on a lonely road shrouded in darkness. The boy, Peter Meyers jr., ap- peared in good health as he re- lated his experiences during the Washington, March President Roosevelt informed con- to gress today of an executive order es- tablishing all federal agricultural was approved by the senate foreign eight days he was held in a "semi- relations committee today and re- j aark room following his capture by credit agencies under one unit. In the same order, the president abolished stabilization operations by the Farm Board. "Farm Credit Administration" stored to the senate calendar to' await action. Senator Robinson, the Democratic leader, said he expected the pact would be considered at this session The new agricultural financial or- ganization is to be known as the oh ers "Farm Credit and I will include the Farm Board, the _ "If you listen to us, you'll be all j Farm Loan bureau and various cred- he quoted his captors as it agencies in the department of ag- three men armed with a sub-machine gun. an': of congress, but action would await' we'll "kill vou. saying. "If you try to get away, disposal of President emergency program. Only 2 Negative Votes treaty was sent back to the senate calendar by a vote of 14 to 2, Roosevelt's Otherwise, he said, he was well riculture and Reconstruction Fi- nance corporation. "A better coordination of the crat, remained firm against un- amended passage of the Roosevelt plan to recruit a "labor corps" among unemployed for forest work. Connery's opposition threatened the first serious delay on a "new deal" measure since congress convened. treated by the men who showed agencies involved in our agricultural themselves only when their faces I credit the president wrote, vere hidden behind masks. He be-, produce a more uniform pro- lieved six or seven were in the i grr.m for agricultural credit and will AUTO ACCIDENT SUIT ON TRIAL LITIGATION RESULTING FROM FATAL INJURY" OF CASMIR HOOVER BEING TRIED IN CIRCUIT COURT HERE. The case of J. M. Hoover, and His mother, showing the strain j "A saving of more than The treaty had been favorably re-, of worry and sleepless ac-1 ir the immediate effect of this or- ported to the senate by the commit- j centuateu by fear that her husband der." tee last session, but reverted to the i too had been abducted when he Maintain Policy of Aid committee when the senate failed to went on the long and mysterious j He emphasized the maintenance trip that brought about the boj's'by the federal government of the Negotiated with Canada last sum- mer by the Hoover administration, the treaty provides for the joint con- struction of a huge navigation and return, beamed her joy at his re- policy of aid to the system of co- turn. operative agriculture. Three hundred dollars, a hundred j Henry Morgenthau, jr.. chairman more than he had offered for the; of the Farm Board, who is expected power project on the St. Lawience ]'capture of the kidnapers, was the, to head the new government unit, utes later, five minutes earlier, he I others vs- C- F- Kruger, this city, i rm-----1___-nr_i__t-i. XT_I------__tne benaie river at a total cost of about U. S. Share The American share of the cost would be but only about of new construc- tion would be required. Of this, engineers for New York have agreed should be paid by that state in return for the power rights it would obtain. The committee reported back to price _the elder Meyers said he paid was called into conference by the for his son's return. would have come through." Sought Landing Field Survey of the area surrounding and Theodore Walrath, Nekoosa, ane, nae e reservation adopted action to collect damages resulting i last to Prevent the Alumi- from the death of Casmir Hoover Company of America from ob- two days following the time he sus- the crash _scene indicated Evans had tamed a fractured skull when the been seeking an emergency landing j car which he had parked on highway place, but found the field he had picked was a rhubarb patch, which would catch his landing gear. Seek- Properly Convicted? Matt I. Sullivan, former chief jus- tice of the California supreme court, was head of the commission which investigated the Mooney case last year for Governor James Rolph jr., and returned a reporc that Mooney and Billings were guilty and properly convicted. Governor Rolph thereupon denied Mooney a pardon, just as every governor since Mooney was convicted has done. Mooney's statement continued: "If they believe their own state- ments they should consider it a patriotic duty to come forward and volunteer their services as special prosecutors. I challenge them to do so." Plans Unannounced Plans for Mooney's new prosecu- tion were still unannounced today. No responsible official had come forward to say what would be done. Ten persons were killed and two score injured in the bombing of the Preparedness parade. Mooney and Billings have consistently declared their innocence and refused to ac- cept paroles lest the latter be con- strued as admissions of guilt. ,u cession, Japan intends to continue to accept the senate proposal since I "it would be impossible to obtain cooperation in the league efforts to favorable consideration of your bill i peace and maintain friendly the approval of the presi- dent." Sponsors of President Roosevelt's proposal for a unem- j The rescript adds that despite se- ing to rise again after touching his wheels in the field he suddenly con- fronted a water tower. He banked to miss' it, the plane's low wing clipped a fence, he bounced off one house and hurtled into the Arisa house. Much of this is conjecture, but the evidence supports it, according to investigators for the department of I relations with other powers. The resignation was telegraphed after Premier Makoto Saito had obtained the emperor's ployment relief fund announced; meanwhile that they would offer I, The communication to the league _ it on the senate floor as an declared the league assembly s re-1 commerce, who refused to discuss J where he died. 13 between Port Edwards and Ne- koosa was struck by the Kruger car driven by Walrath on the evening of November 4, 1931, was being tried before Judge C. F. Van Pelt, Fond du Lac, in circuit court here today. Died in Mauston Hospital Hoover was repairing a tire on his car when it was struck by the car taining a permanent grant to power rights at Massena. Senator Robinson said he knew of POSSES TRAIL NEGROSLAYERS USE BLOODHOUNS IN SEARCH FOR TWO ACCUSED OF FAT- ALLY SHOOTING HOUSTON MAN, ATTACKING COMPAN- ION. Houston. Tex., March j pi evident later in the day. The president's text: ''To the senate and house of rep- "Pursuant to the provisions of section 1, title 3, of the act entitled j "An act to Maintain the Credit of j the United States ap- proved March 20. 19.33, I am trans- mittirg herewith an executive order j reorganizing the agricultural cred- it aetncies of the United States. "This executive order consolidates ir one Farm Credit functions of all present federal organizations which deal primarily with agricultural no reason why the treaty should not Posses with bloodhounds today were crefilt, namely, the Federal Farm be considered at this session, but tiailing two Negroes who allegedly the Federal Farm Loan that the emergency program would shot to death William W. Porch, 25, the functions of the secre- and attacked his companion, taiy of agriculture with regard to have priority. No ReMsion Attempted Chairman Pittman said no Adelc Tonan, 24. at-! Ordered Out of Car loans in aid of agriculture, and those of the Reconstruction Finance tempt was made in the committee' The hysterical young woman told corporation pertaining to the man- to modify the treaty to peimit di- police she and her escort, both of Cement of Regional Agricultural version of more water at Chicago, prominent families, were seated in Credit corporations. tai n, wa.-, oLiuv-n. u.v Uie tai but that Senators Wagner and' an automobile about a. m "The functions of the Federal driven by Walrath. He was taken to' Lewis spoke against the treaty. j the Negroes appeared, one on i Board with regard to further Governor Horner, of Illinois in a each side of the car. The Negroes' stabilization operations arc abolish- Nekoosa for treatment and later was taken to the Mauston hospital ment to his reforestation bill. To Ask Bond Issue Before long the president is ex- pected to submit a proposal for a bond issue to finance a public works i program. Administration experts are now making a survey of avail- able public works projects. The relief measure was sponsored jointly by Senators Wagner (D. N. Costogan (D. port last month, condemning Japan's actions, "by attempting to challenge the position taken by Japan in rec- ognizing Manchukuo, cuts away the ground for stabilization of the far eastern question." Differences Irreconcilable "Nor can the terms laid down in its recommendations ever be of any possible service in securing enduring peace in those regions. The Japanese i the accident in detail pending their report to Washington. To Hold Inquest Coroner Grant D. Miller set next Friday for the inquest. Sheriff's dep- puties were placed on guard over all debris. The motor will be gone over to see whether it had anything to do with the accident. The jury selected this morning was comprised of George Mathys, conference with Pittman Saturday, ordered them out of the car. sought to delay action on the treaty thought I told you to hold up or modification of it to allow for i i'our one of the Negroe? ed by the order. "A better coordination of the agencies involved in our agricultural Dexter; Harley Warren, Grand Rap- j corporated in the pact any alteration in the diversion limi-lsaid' According to Miss Torian. Im- 1 system will produce a raora tation by the supreme court to be in- mediately after speaking, the Negro Band, C. of C. to Sponsor Broadcast The Wisconsin Rapids band and Chamber of Commerce will sponsor a community program to be put on the air over WLBL, Stevens Point, at two o'clock Saturday afternoon, April 1. A program similar to one given at a recent band banquet will be presented. George Monson will be soloist. A German band, "Hcrr Pretzel and His Eight will play and health and beauty talks will be given by "Dr. Croak" and "Madam Rubber Girdle. The humorous bits will be climaxed by a talk by "Bar- and his friend, Mrs. Louis Buege, and La Follette (R. J government has been led to realize j the existence of an irreconcilable de- I vergence of views dividing Japan f C I of peace Infant OOn Oie I and especially in regard to the fundamental principles to be follow- ed in the establishment of a durable Mrs. Louis Buege, 30, and her in- fant son, Ralph Otto Buege, 1520 West Grand avenue, passed away at Sunday morning at Riverview hospital here, where the child had been born a short time previously. Brief funeral services will be held at the Krohn and Berard chapel at R. F. C. Loans Total Washington, March 27 1 p. m. Tuesday, Rev. E. H. Walther j tions." officiating, after which the bodies I will be taken to the home of Mrs. j peace in the far it said. In conclusion, the note declared "The Japanese government, believ- ing there remains no room for fur- ther cooperation, hereby gives no- tice of the intention of Japan to withdraw from the League of Na- on Huntmouser" "Looey." The members of the band who will take part in the program are: E.nil Beck, Dan Ellis, George Monson, Lola Payne, Martin Lipke, Everett Lambert Emil Lambert, Roy Carl- son, Irv Hanneman, August Neu- berger, Leo Neitzel, and Bernard flarber. Farm Youth Shoots Self at Antigo Antigo, Wis., March Donald Carlsen, 21, whose home was at Bryant near here, today shot and killed himself with a revolver while sitting in an automobile parked on a downtown street here. Buege's mother in the town of Texas, Marathon county, for final rites Thursday. Mrs. Bucgc, nee _ Esther Raduechel, was born in the town of Texas, Mar- athon county, November 5, 1902, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Raduechel. On August 22, 1931, she was united in marriage to Louis Buege of Wisconsin Rapids and re- sided in this city since that time. In addition to her husband, Mrs. Buege is survived by her mother, one brother. Lawrence, and three sisters, Ruth, Clara and Florence, all of the town of Texas. Funeral sen-ices will be held at the Raduechel home at 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon and at the St. Peter's Lutheran church, town of Wausau, at 2 p. m., Rev. Paul Schroeder officiating. Burial will be made in Rest Lawn cemetery, Wau- sau. Local Hunters Bag Two Brush Wolves Two large brush wolves were the trophies of a hunting excursion in Juneau County, made by six local hunters Sunday. The six men mak- ing the trip weie Georgo Snydor sr., C. J. Billmeyer, John Bury, The Reconstruction corporation has made actual loans of to help the country during the de- pression. That total was shown in the cor- poration's monthly report on busi- ness up to March 21. Repayments totaled ids; Frances Cundy, Nellie Lange, Alta Vedder and Herman Gebhard, Marshfield; Melvin Wundrow, Milla- dore; Will Piltz, Rudolph; Glenn Stratton, Sherry; Erick Nordstrum, Sigel; T. A. Taylor, this city, and Peter Bymers, Wood. Attorneys koosa, and James Dutton, Ne- Walter Farnsworth, Portage, appeared for the plaintiffs and Attorney R. B. Graves of Gog- Relief Recipients Must Plant Gardens i fired the shot which killed credits who was facing the other Negro. The bullet penetrated his back. Miss Torian said she threw her- program for agiicultural result in substantial Saving 'A saving of more than self over his body and begged the the immediate effect of this order. Negroes for mercy, pleading with Further substantial are an- them to take Porch to a hospital ticipated. Those on the relief of the South Unheeding, they blindfolded and i "Important as are the foregoing, Wood County Relief association will gagged her. have to plant gardens this summer, John V. Daly, investigator for the association, and Mrs. Mildred Jen- day. The relief officials .stated that gins, Brazeau and Graves repre-1 kins, investigator of Wisconsin Rap- sents the defendants. ids relief cases, told the Tribune to- Open New Case Tomorrow Jurors not selected in the case on trial today were excused until nine o'clock tomorrow morning at which time the case of A. G. Sanders, and others, vs. Rosa Wright, and others, will probably come to trial. Liken Reports of German Terrorism to "War Myths rr Berlin, March Minister Konstantin Von Neurath, one of the few Conservative Na- tionalists in Chancellor Hitler's cab- inet who reputedly have the full confidence of President Von Hinden- burg, was warned the world against Adrian Koch, HEI Billmeyer Adn- peimitting "the baneful spirit of an Bottensek and Wesley Snyder. The men left here early Sunday morning and by 11 o'clock they had bagged their first wolf. The second manv was a little too foxy for them to get so quick. This wolf was called a calumny in vogue during the war to flare up again" through reports of anti-Jewish terrorism in Ger- Thumb Amputated Harold Arnett, the 17-year-old son of Mrs. Cora Arnett, Lincoln street, had his left thumb amputated at the first joint yesterday morning when it became caught in the shaft of a sawing machine. The youth was tak- en to the Riverview hospital for treatment and was discharged im- mediately thereafter. "peg-leg" by one of the local hunt- ers, who said that it had for some time been a menace in the surround- ing neighborhood, and had been hunted by a number of farmers. The hunters bagged their second wolf late in the afternoon. They returned home last night. Announce Awards New York, March Trustees of the John Simon Guggen- heim memorial foundation yester- day announced the award of 38 fel- lowships for 1933-34 to scholars and artists. Among recipients were Glenway Wescott, Ripon, Wis., novelist. "Every German Smiles" He made the statement as Jewish organizations throughout the world called for a fast and demonstrations today against what they termed the Hitler government's persecution of their Tace. Capt. Herman Goering, a Nazi member of the Hitler cabinet, said "every -German smiles" at re- ports of these demonstrations. Baron Von Neurath, in a private interview with the Associated Press, said Jewish "propagandists" abroad are giving "the impression that they actually halt at nothing, not even lies and calumny, ,to fight the present German government." The man who has conducted Ger- many's foreign affairs in three cabi- nets since last June classed the ter- rorist reports with the Belgian atro- city myths of the World war. j He admitted it was regrettable if certain excesses were committed by "isolated individuals" at the begin- ning of the national revolution which accompanied the rise of Hit- ler early this year. He said there were only a few such cases and then "only in comparatively mild form." Concerning Jewish demonstrations in foieign countries, he quoted a prominent Jewish banker as saying: "We reject all foreign interference. German Jews are he-men enough to help ourselves." Denies News Censorship The baron also denied foreign correspondents must submit their reports to a censor, but added that a few reports were held up because they "were either so untrue or so distorted that their publication in- dubitably had to be considered dan- gerous to the state." Meanwhile creation of fifteen spe- cial courts to handle political cases in Prussia was announced. There are estimated to be to Communists under arrest in various parts of the country. There are also hundreds of imprisoned Socialists. The government leaders have stat- ed many of these are held in jails to protect them from possible vio- lence. those who do not have garden plots may secure the use of land by mak- ing application as soon as possible at the relief office in the city hall. Drag Body Into Woods of greater and controlling import- ance is the maintenance of the long Then one of them picked her up standinff policy of the federal gov- bodily while the other diagged Porch's body through a roadside crnment to maintain and strengthen a sound and permanent system of ditch and under a fence into thick cooperative agricultural credit, sub- woods about 100 yards from the car. Ject to The Negroes rifled Pprch's pock- ets and fled into the woods, Miss Torian said. supervision and oper- ated on the basis of providing the maximum of security to present and prospective investors in bonds ani Aftcr removing the oliivlfold and I debentures resting on farm mort- gag, Miss Torian ran to the home or otncr agricultural secunt- Seeds will be furnished all those who John Anderson, a blind man for the purpose of meeting are planting gardens, but who do on a nearby boulevard, and Iclc- have sufficient funds with which to purchase seeds. The seeds are sup- plied by the state through the indus- trial commission. County Agent H. R. Lathrope is cooperating with the relief office and will give out desired informa- tion on gardens to any of the per- sons receiving relief. phoned police. Operation on Hen Proves Successful the credit needs of agriculture at minimum cost. Toinah, Wis., Mar., (-P) Arthur Kress, 17, is tcllintr about a he performed on a on.e Neighbors Surround House, Nab Thief Milwaukee, Mar. 27. turned vigilantes to cap- man who with a Swiss chard, rutabagas, carrots, turnips, beets, beans, corn, cucumbers, parsnips and lettuce. i to examine the hen. A long incision f-hoebox for safekeeping. Home Is Wrecked By Gas Explosion Kenosha, Wis., March An explosion of gas yesterday wrecked the home of Pasquale Gag- liardi while he and his family were visiting friends at Waukegan. No one was hurt but the blast, .which shook the neighborhood, threw Mrs. Joseph Bushman, who lives next door, out of her bed. neck has almost healed in two weeks. When the hen became ill Arthur and a friend, Norman Robertson, be- The Pitschler family was away last niccht when neighbors noticed peculiar activity in the Pitschler home. The volunteer guards formed lieved they diagnosed the trouble, jin two one at the front door They opened the crop, took from it the other at the rear- a tightly wadded bunch of hay and sewed up biddy, using silk thread for inner and cuter incisions. Monticello to Have Cheese Plant Monticello, Wis., March weather permits, excavation will be started this week on Mon ticello's projected Swiss cheese fac- tory. Equipment will include eight large "kettles and the plant will cost more than Brother-in-Law of Sheriff Is Portage, Wis., March George Gorman, 24, brother-in-law of Sheriff Robert Roche, was on pro- bation today after being sentenced Saturday to one year to 10 months in the Green Bay reformatory for stealing 70 chickens from the Dolyestown farm of the sheriff's fa- ther and the Louis Crandall farm, also at Doylestown. He pleaded guilty and his probation was on con- dition he pay half the value of the chickens. His 16-year-old companion in the thefts was parol- ed on the same condition. Weather Report COLDER For Wisconsin: Fair and colder tonight; Tuesday generally fair, slowly rising temperature in west and centra! portions. Today's Weather Maximum temperature for 24- Lour period ending at 7 a. m., 39; minimum temperature for 24-hour period ending at 7 a. m., 20; tem- perature at 7 a. m., 27, ;