Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - April 28, 1933, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin A. P. LEASED WIRE Thii paper It terred by tastd wire with the news report of the Associated Press. Ramds A CONSTR T I V E N E S PAPER WORLD-WIDE Hundreds of trained nea in all parts of the world write daily for news ser- vices used by this newspa- per. Nineteenth 6074. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., Friday, April 28, 1933. Single Copy Five Cento TROOPS STOP IOWA COUNTY FARM TROUBLE SAYS PRESIDENT OPPOSED TO CASH BONUS PAYMENTS SENATOR, ACTING AS OFFI- CIAL WHITE HOUSE SPOKES- MAN, SAID MOVE WOULD DE- FEAT PURPOSE OF ORIGINAL BILL. Wood Co. "Financially Embarrassed 11 BULLETIN Washington, April senate today rejected an amend- ment to the inflation bill to give President Roosevelt the optional power to pay the bonus with new money if the chief executive de- sires. State Division Farm Union Withdraws The bonus amendment jected 60 to 28. was re- Washington, April warning that President Roosevelt was opposed to cash payment of the bonus was given in the senate today by Robinson of Arkansas, the Demo- cratic leader, in advance of an im- pending vote on the issue. Speaking on the amendment to the inflation measure by Senator Robinson (R., Ind.) to give the presi- dent optional power to pay the bonus with new money, the Democrats leader said: "I am authorized to say for the president, that he is unqualifiedlj against this amendment because he believes it will reverse the policy o: the bill and defeat the purpose he has in mind of using the new ciedit and currency to meet maturing obli- gations of the government." Robinson added that if the discre- tionary power were placed in the bill for the president to pay the bonus, the president would not exercise it. Borah Uses Strong Language Senator Borah (R., in a vig- orous assault on administration threats to prosecute citizens who failed to turn in their gold, asserted Madison, Wis., April The Wisconsin division of the Farm- ers' Union has withdrawn from the Wisconsin Council of Agriculture, K. W. Hones, state vice-president of the union, announced here today. Hones sent his resignation as a member of the council's board of di- rectors to Senator B. J. Gehrmann, president of the council. "It is our Hones said, "that many of the courses followed by the council of agriculture are de- termined in many instances by those represented on the council other than farm organizations." These groups, he said, are em- ployes of the state, such as the de- partment of agriculture and mar- kets, college of agriculture, depart- ment of farmers' institutes, and representatives of the county agent system in this state." PAYLESS PAYDAY IN PROSPECT FOR ALL EMPLOYEES FAILURE TO RECEIVE LOAN GRANTED BY STATE ANNUITY BOARD REASON FOR IMMEDIATE DIFFICUL- TY. that if he had in gold or gold I certificates he would "tell the gov- ernment to go to hell." Taking the floor in the inflation debate after Senator Wagner (D., N. Y.) had assailed opponents of the legislation, Borah said he could not see the necessity of forcing persons with prosecution threats to turn in their gold when America was off the gold standard. Under a recent proclamation, those retaining more than of gold after May 1 are subject to a fine or a year's prison sen- tence. Borah called for insurance of bank deposits, and said there was "no se- curity, no assurance the person will ever get the gold back." "If the government is going to in- sist that people bring in their gold, the government ought to provide a safe place for them to deposit it." Called an Hour Earlier Borah's speech came as the senate moved toward a vote on the amend- ment by Senator Robinson (R., Ind.) ENGROSS BILL ON MORTGAGE SALES Because no part of the loan granted Wood county by the state annuity board sometime ago has been delivered, and because county officials were unable to ne- gotiate a temporary loan from Mil- waukee banks yesterday, officials and employees of all county institu- tions and those receiving mothers' and old age pensions will have a payless payday, it was stated today by A. C. Schubert, chairman of the Wood county board of supervisors. Negotiations Fail With the possibility of the payless payday for all county employees staring them in the face, Chairman Schubert, E. A. Connor, member of the county finance committee, Coun- ty Treasurer James E. La Vigne, and County Clerk J. A. Schindler spent the past two days in Milwau- kee in an effort to sufficient money to cover the pensions and salary accounts until such time as the annuity board delivers at least PROCLAMATION TO ALL CITIZENS OP WISCONSIN RAPIDS: WHEREAS it has been an annual practice to observe CLEAN-UP WEEK in this city, these campaigns resulting in many advantages to the community, such as safeguard- ing health, promoting thrift, furthering fire prevention, stimulating civic pride, and making this "city of homes" a finer place in which to live, NOW, THEREFORE, be it known that the common council has set aside the first two weeks in May for a real campaign of persistent and constructive effort in cleaning up, ridding our homes, lawns and business places of the last vestiges of winter's grime and restoring our properties to springlike freshness. In this worthy movement I urge each citizen to do his or her best to make our community clean, healthy, thrifty, safe and beautiful. FRED J. WHITROCK, Mayor. Improve the Quality of Beer, Reduce Price, Brewers Told ASSEMBLY ACTS OX MEASURE AUTHORIZING COURTS TO HOLD FORECLOSURE SALES ON MORTGAGED PROPERTY, la portion of the MOO.OOO loan which was granted. Negotiations failed and Madison, Wis., April is tho ro-ult. The Rohan bill authorizing the ;duits to order mortgage foreclosure The payday is the result. loan has bren granted by the annuity board, but sales to be held on the mortgaged we do not anything definite as premises, upon application and proof, to how or when the money will be of good cause, was engrossed by the Chairman Schubert said assembly today without debate. Pleases Northern Members Two measures which had the com- )ined support of northern Wisconsin members, were disposed of, one in compliance with and the other against wishes of the sponsors. The louse killed a bill directing the high- vay commission to make a state highway of county trunk P between Eagle River and the Wisconsin- Madison, Wis., April Three wet members of the legisla- ture, one an ex-saloonkeeper yes- terday challenged the breweries of the state to improve the quality of their beer and reduce the price to a level that would permit the sale of a "decent" glass for a nickle um'.pr threat that they would turn cnisaders for prohibition if the brewers did not change their ways. .Appear Before Committee They made the threat betore b-ombly committee on excise and rs which was hearing the Kohan- uil'ong bill to levy a tax of 50 rents a gallon on everj bar- rel of beer sold for more than in a long distance telephone the O'Malley bill which would sation this noon. He mentioned that! completely divorce the brewery he was confident that some part of the cash will be delivered to the county as soon as tho annuity boaid can get the money. declared they were responsible for past, with "I'd any pangbter the saloon evils of the rather take my chances Chicago or New York than with any of the millionaire brewers of he said. O'Malley said he had always fought the big breweries and that he would continue to do so as long UNITED STATES, FRANCE REACH AN AGREEMENT ON COMMON GROUND CON- CERNING SOLUTIONS SUR- ROUNDING ECONOMIC RE- COVERY FOR THE WORLD. Washington, April understanding between France and he United States on the problems of world economic recovery was an- nounced today by President Roose- relt and M. Herriot, the French en- Their final joint statement re- erred almost completely to the eco- nomic phase of their discussions. Joint Statement "We noted with deep satis- said the two statesmen, that our two governments are look- ng with like purpose at the main roblems of the world and the ob- ective of the woild economic con- erence." Earlier in the day the president nd M. Herriot announced a "frank" iscussion of the war debts In Balm Suit issue as he lived. Assemblyman Rohan Kau- Need Money Badl> The pensions which aro paid each month by tho county to poisons who are unable to support themselves lino ul V.nth amount to moi e than and, ac- line, and engrossed anotn- cording to La .Vigne. that er bill directing the commission to i cortnnff oil highway 77 between Hudson and is the Part of'hc senate. Mellen. Both bills were introduced ,the county to mppt lts orations from the tavern business. j Ralph Jackman, Madison, attor- i.cy for the Wisconsin Brewers' as- sociation, assailed the Rohan-Bud- long bill as "hopelessly unconstitu- and informed the commit- O Malloy bill since its provisions wore
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.