Page 1 of 4 Aug 1930 Issue of Cincinnati Times Star in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Cincinnati Times Star (Newspaper) - August 4, 1930, Cincinnati, Ohio YOL. 91—NO. 185 «milt «xcxtt aonut    mauch    a.    ím, OINOWNATI'. MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1930 Twenty-eight Pages EDITION BUDGET CUT OF MILLION REQUIRED City, School District and County Must Pare $1*258.560 COMMISSION ACTS ; " Cincinnatians To Officiate in Olympic Three Local Men in Charge .:\'A of Boxing. FARMERS’ DEMAND FOR JOBS Jfequests of 116 Taxing Areas Before It. The sum of 91.2ftl.M0 must be cut off the budget request* of the City of Cincinnati. Cincinnati School District end county for operating expenses for 1931. TMR^ras dlscMged at the flrM meeting of the llnrnflton County Budget Commission in the county auditor s office Monday The total requests of these three taxing districts amounted to 1512 mills. The taw limits the budgets for operating expanses of these three taxing subdivision* to 15 mills. Consequently, the commission must reduce the budgets by 12 mill or 1.258.550 It was stated by Auditor W. F. Hess. The tax rate for 1930 was 21.60 mills on the dollar.. To grant the requests from the three subdivisions would require a tax rate of 23 01. it was Atetad. Cutting this by 12 would leave a tax fate of 22.09 mills. How-, erer the commission may make further cuts which would reduce the rate.    J    . The Budget Commission consists of County Prosecutor Nelson Schwab. County Treasurer Edgar Prledlander and County Auditor William P. Hess The law provide* that the taxing districts of the county, numbering 116. shall submit their budget requests to *he auditor by July 15 and he shall submit them to the commission at Its first meeting the first Monday in August. Auditor Hess is secretary of commission under the taw. The imlsslon elects its chairman Last year Schwab was Chosen and lie ifato was made chairman, Monday COUNTY 18 FIR8T The commission decided to request the city of Cincinnati and the Board of Education to have their re presen t-atires appear before it either Tuesday or Wednesday morning. It was derided to hear the county commissioners on Wednesday or Thursday. It was stated that County Commissioner Clifford Brown was away on hi* vacation and that County Commissioner Charles H. Urban expected to leave Friday. Auditor Hers explained that he estimated the tax diplicates of the city, school district and county for next year at the same figures as for this j year. The city duplicate was estimated at The county duplicate was placed at 91.368.000,000. ft and the duplicate of the school district at 91.139,000.000. He pointed out that the values of buildings torn down to make way for the Starrett Building and Carew Tower «111 be lost to the duplicate for next year. The safhr I will be the case as to buildings torn . lown for the proposed new union lallroad station and terminals, and buildings tom down to make automobile parking lots at various places The hew buildings will not be placed on the tax duplicate until next veer. Under the law requiring reappraise- , iment of property for taxation every six years, this will have to be done I next year. The coat ot the reap- , pralsenqpnt. he said, was'estimated at j '    . which the county must pro- | ivkle for. He expressed the belief that in the West End. occupied t colored people, would be ! a reduced valuation. At the T je time, residential property (throughout the city was not likely I to be increased in value, he said, as placed very high at the last ition. He also pointed out that eounty must provide for mainte-of two new institutions, the ilosis Hospital and the Chronic ital at the county home. It also provide for Increased election under the new election code, ling permanent registration and it. A sinking fund and infer. bond issues voted for the ’ and county and schools also must provided for. TWO additional of the Common Pleas Court Increased salaries for all the also must be provided for. BARING OF POLICE COURT AND PRISON RULES Report of Traffic Law Violator Creates Comment. clerks defended ’ as Drought Continues Clinton County, 0., Finds Work for Several Hundred. Officials Declare Regular Routine Was Followed. HARD HIT BY DROUGHT $100*00 OAuthorized for Immediate Road Construction. WILMINOTOR. O., August 4—UP) —Several hundred farmers and farm laborer* of Southern Clinton County appeared at the court-house here Widespread discussion was heard. Monday, as a result of the exposure by Alien Smith, 39. mt Madison avenue. Covington. Ky., clerk at the Western Union Telegraph Company and former University of Cincinnati student» of methods employed in the Cincinnati Police Court and in the Cincinnati Workhouse,    * Intense Heat Still Grips Middle Western States. CHICAOO, August 4——One of the longest and moat intense. ; heat wares of recent years held the nation in its merciless grip today. Tire effects of the blistering sun and wind were felt in nearly all sections of the country, hut the principal crop damage was In the middle of the continent where three weeks of drought Continued Warm, Weather Forecast today and demanded that the county by the desk sergeant at the police ‘ comlssidher# provide work for them, station, where he reported, not to pay Cited on . traffic ch.*. .ml told XmcW»'    "'r”*d!'    °n The commtftsloners immediately au thorized the expenditure of 9100.000 for rood improvement* in the county, and most of the men who appeared at ; the court-house will be given work at once on the highways the fine, but to take his caOe to court. Smith was found guilty and fined. Hi* failure to have enough cash in his pocket at that moment to meet his fine resulted Jn his being herded , J    with prisoners, whisked away to the The unemployed menfirst appeared »varkhousr and there subjected to LOI BAOtAN [property h I largely by , before Ersklqe R. Hayes, secretan’ of the Wllmtngton Automobile Club. They explained conditions to him. saying they have been hard hit by the dr>* weather, that farming was almost impossible at present, and that they needed immediate «ark They felt the county should put them to work on the highways. '    ..’V    VV Led by Hayes as their spokesman, the farmers and their laborers marched to the court-house, where treatment which, he says, humiliated him. In discussing the matter. Monday, there was a suggestion made that Uie law be changed so that prisoners will be given the privilege of paying their fine* by check and also be given the right to make one or two or three telephone calls in order to gain assistance from relatives and friends. Smith was in conference With Councilman Joseph H. WOeste, Mon Beat Grips Entire Country, Saya Meteorologist. ¡HOURLY TEMPERATURES 11 ■Efim 9 A.M. 7 A.M. « A. M. • A. M. It A. M. 11 A. M. 12 Noon I P.M. 71 79 St 86 IW 93 95 . . THEY'RE . . GAMBOLING AT THE ZOO . TODAY! Oovemment forecasters . saw no, permanent relief in sight,. There is some chance of local thunderstorm* and very slight rainfall, they said, but the heat ware is not expected to br broken for at least another week. To the farmer whose principal crop is corn, this meant serious hardship. No relief from the heat was in Another week as hot and dry as the sight, Monday, according to the fore'-last two would seriously damage even t oi w c o^^ux. U 8 meteor-lote com. The earlier part of the ....    .    .    ’    . crop has been hurt to such an extent ologlst-in-charge in Cincinnati that private estimates suggest a loss pITy "h, T*5 HURRY! HURRYL. IT IS . TIMES-STAR DAY AT THE CINCINNATI ZOO! OF PARTY SI L E NT OÑPLANS Smith, Roosevelt and Raskob Confer in New York. “JUST TELLING JOKES” Says “A1,” But Governor - Mentions Grandchildren, V\- 11 HI* Sin"    whl'    h'    rmUd    d0 Hayes told the commissioners -of The farmers' plight. The commissioners immediately authorized the road Improvement,*. V * ‘ Mostly fair and warm. Monday and Tuesday. The high Sunday was 98 degrees and the low Monday was 78 The heat wave s*as gripping the entire country and 37 cities reported temperatures of 100 degrees or more The high for the country «as 110 at Omaha. Neb., setting an all-time City Hall at Rio Nero Ii Ro record for that city. Next «as Con- >    * to obtain redress for , hi* alleged «Tongs. Woésté told him to file a complaint with Acting City Manager John D. Elll*. \ v:'■ ■■ '    '■>•.' ”1 am doing thl* more to prevent Ml.....    nilNIIIHIUNIIIHIMHIlhMJ    till* ÍBtC f fOlll lllPP^^lK    SOme Í Mencken Explains His I £    — ,n,“* | Weddina Plans bv Claim I K,lls Informed Smith that he would S /vl    Í    make an investigation if he desired ^increasing Wisdom : on¿. j|0 added, however, that he had I    ——-- r.    nothing to do with the court bit i BALTIMORE. August 4— UT*t— § could investigate thr other angles ol ! II. L Mencken, prospective bene- ¡ the allegation    ..____, _____.... ¡ diet after writing gibes at the tin- f' Smith said that he would return to 98 and brought about a general *•«••••••••••••«•*••<«<••••••*•» ................... of 400,000.000 bushel* already. Pasturage has also been burned badly and may affect dairy products. River* and lake* are so low. the U. 8 Bureau of Fisheries announced, that the nations fish population is in the moat distress ever experienced. The Mississippi has fallen so much that river navigation Is hampered and many boats are grounded. Prairie fires broke out near Sheridan. Ind., and destroyed a twenty-acre woods before being checked. The main crop damage has been reported in Nebraska. Kansas and Missouri where the hot blasts and lack of rain have withered the corn. Crop experts say late planted corn is being damaged to some extent but Haute. Ind. still might make a fair crop if rain j'omes within a week.    <«•«••"..... A thunderstorm gave Chicago tern- 11 Seek TTdffÍC LÍOht porary relief yesterday but later in f    ,    n .    . * _ ..    - the day the mercury climbed back up I    TOT 030 Intersection 1 New Earthquake cordla Kan., with 108. Cities reporting 106 were Ft. Smith. Ark.. Des    —-:—«- Moines. Keokuk. la., and Oklahoma    , , ■*»' Cltjr    POTENZA.    Italy.    August    4—f/F)— In the Ohio Valley, five cities re- The Oiomale D’ltalia correspondent ported 100 degrees or more. Charles- ! telegraphs that a new earthquake ton. W Va.. with 102 led^the group mock was felt at Melfl and Rio Nero The others were: Ashland. Louisville and Beattyvtlle, Ky., and SOUTHAMPTON. N. Y.; August 4 —QP)—Avowedly for the sole purpose of enjoying one another's company, Oov. Franklin D. Roosevelt, John J. Raskob and Alfred E. Smith were assembled In the Hamptons today. After a tour of the State park* along the south shore of Long Island, the governor arrived last night to ; visit his law partner. Basil D. O'Con-; nor. at Weathampton Three hours later the Democratic National chairman and former Gov. Smith left.. I Canoe Place Inn. at Hampton Bays, where they were staying, for the O'Connor residence. . •'This is the truth, Billy,” the former governor said solemnly to one of the newspapermen who was a friend of his in Albany day». -were .    mg' «»•    «j a i Just going over there to have a nice ill    IflPltl    Itnlv sociable time and tell funny stortks” at    lTlVllly    littlJ | previously Oov. Roosevelt said he and his old friend, ''the happy war-rior/' ^were going to get together to talk about their grandchildren. Political observers, however,. Insisted that when Franklin D. Roosevelt, John J. Raskob and Alfred E 8mlth foregathered for a midnight powwow they Just couldn't be merely telling funny stories and talking about the Smith and Roosevelt grandchildren.    •' There were a number of theories as to what might have been discussed at the conference. One was that it might have to do with the policies ported Damaged. at 12:10 p. m. today, producing a i great panic in the city. The City 1 Hall gt Rio Nero suffered damage, ^    ^    ^ but none was caused at Melfl, the ^ party on certain public que.* j der passion for two decades, had    I    later. ] but one comment today on the an-    \ I nouncement of his engagement to    !    .    ^ m ! Mi.'-* Sara Pottell Haardt. writer    I    ¡ In    oí    S^ice Director | for magazines. „    i    Robert    N.    Olin,    his    superior officer. 1 I formerly wav not so wise as I    |    | 8upt,    Anthony    Sauer of the city exodus for the beaches and: highways. SAUER'S STATEMENT ■¡•I am now.” he said. .! Mencken, editor and critic, said I plana for the ceremony were “very ¡ ii indefinite.”    -    f (I ' ^    ' i ¡ workhouse, said Monday in reference to the Smith case: r*n mo fn t Smltii came to us exactly like any On one point he Is consistent: I other ^taoner• on the order of a ■    :    court.    Under    the law and rules we ! the man who «-rote that "being. I ._____'.. .7™»—____ ;    _..w    .ii    vtnir frit.nA. ; know no dinerence between hun ana yw,r    I    any other prisoner. Smith made ¡ married with all I about you is as private and dis- f i criminating as eating in the win- ¡ f dow of a restaurant.” said his | | wedding would be very simple. j | “It will be very refined ’ he said J i with a laugh. '    I SttlllttlliittUfithliHttilltlltniHHlllHIMilUtll.MHIIIHUifHtir Retired Colonel, Veteran of Indian Campaigns, Dies SAN LEANDrtO. Cal.. August Passengers Removed from Boat Stuck on Sandbar PEORIA. 111.. August 4—(/PI—More than 300 passengers of the excursion steamer Idlewtld, which stuck on a bar in the Illinois River. last night, were safe ashore today. Excursionists were removed at ft a. m. today by another excursión boat and a speedboat. There was no confusion. The Illinois River is at Its lowest level number of requests that it was im- ^  __    _    „ possible to grant and made objections j since September. 1919. with s stage which it was Impossible to tolerate In any prisoner.    v' . . ; v "For instance., he asked to be allowed to use the telephone. Now we In an effort to obtain a traffic light or some kind of a danger signal at North Bend road and Coierain pike. Attorneys Ralph Tooker and Edward 8trasser appealed to Coroner F. C. Swing. Monday. They requested the coroner to aid them in obtaining the light before a fatal accident accurs. It was explained that several accidents have occurred at the corner. A , rCMHn“nd Rio Nrro Wíra »    SJSüJét \ heart of the earthquake zone of two    tvíür i £, f weeks ago. which destroyed a wide    October 1»    oi    5^1 section a*o°f SouthenV'*Italy. ’ Both I haiL an *****' lhat <**’• cities suffered heavy loss of life and    (    8    ^    a property Melft is situated on the    for    Presldest    in    1932    might rim of an extinct volcano crater, high co^*e UP- ! up in the Apenine hills. PÓRTO do” LIMA/^Portugal. August 4—(A*)—A sharp earth tremor was felt here this forenoon. The For all any of the participants had to say. however., it was Just a social visit, to be continued today at a luncheon given by O'Connor in honor of the governor. So tar as newspapermen could learn, only the gov frightened inhabitants fled from their sharp curve and a Kill at this point, homes into the fields. No damage to I ¿rñor, the former governor and’the it was said, make it dangerous. 1 property or loes of life was reported, j national chairman were at O’Con V . ^;.1, * '   1    —=====:—-—| nor*8 i10me tast night. of 9.3 and still falling, because of three weeka* drought. S _ BIRMINOHAM. Ala . Auga*t 4—i/Ti . receive about forty prisoners a dqy [—A story Of Ash dying in streams be-and it stands to reason that We can {cause of insufficient water reached not permit each prisoner to use the. here today from sections of Northern telepimne at his desire. Smith was Alabama where the drought has been , Wj|| MdkC AflOthCr AttCmot tC insistent and we talked to him. using most prolonged.    .*)    t    r%t u ;• no violence of any kind, not even ,      ,    / j; ClTClfi GlObC. vl’i -Col. James M. Arrasmlth. U R talk. We told him we would refer    t0 Entertain Cincinnatians E'    ~    _——— ...... retired, who died here Saturday, him. to' the pubhc welfare worker, | COLUMBUS O. August 4—QPi— But He Will Try Again the Canadian doisa ■' . Pacific liner Mlnne- served in two Indian campaign*, the and this we did. and when it was |    ,    done tire welfare worker attended to Philippineinsurrection and the Boxer hls nw.d ^ the regular pro. uprising in China.    -    :! cedure. -    ; iPPiBvi U stoTi v    :    ir "Again when in the routine he was '    v    told to use    a germicide soap, he ob-    j Police were asked Monday, to be or,    jecle<i. we    told him all prisoners had the lookout for thieves    who    stole    to do this,    and that If he did not do wearing apparel valued at    91.000    from himself    he would have it done by    ! another man. He complained of the Oov. Cooper will entertain twenty-five business-associates from Cincinnati tonight at a dinner in the executive mansion. The governor said they would discuss business matters. INJURED IN FALL— Mrs. Mary Brocker, 62. «ndow, 555 St. Louis Endurance Flyers Into Third Week LAMBERT-ST. LOUIS FIELD. HARBOR GRACE. N. F.. August 4 making new plans to regain the world : Pj"*.    ,Íh    i m circling terord taken from him by the ,otwl b> Da,e ' ^ ’ JnrkM>n and ln Graf Zeppelin. MearsLs plane, the City of New York, was wrecked at 2:45 a m. ^Cincinnati time» yesterday when he ál- the office ot the Model Laundrv Com- !    kT    ZRln^old strwt- suffered a fracture of suds on the soap when all he had to the right #nkle whcn she feU down pany. Frankfort. Ky.. early Sunday The loot consisted ot twelve suits, thirty-three pairs of trousers, ten dresses and other articles. do was to hold the s°ap l‘”drr he a flight ol stairs in her home. Sun-shower and the suds would disappear. dfty nlght^ she was taken to General (Continued on Page 24.)    Hospital by her son. Fred Brocker. templed to take off In the dark against the advice of airport officials. Mear* suffered K wrenched shoulder, but his pilot. Henry J. Brown, was unhurt. Forrest O’Brine. swooped into third week and 333d hour in the air at fill a. m. A new radio transmitter lowered to the plane from the refueling ship yesterday, now enable* the endurance plAne to communicate directly with the ground crew and (tontinned an Fig* 7) IHtnillllNNINHIHINmMHNHMWINMtlMHIfflHHtHIIHIHill Found in Boxcar, I So Baby Is Named i “Casey Jones” j | Seventeen-Day-Old Boy I |    . Oared for in Hospital. oBCAUSE he was found in a rall-road box car. nurses and doctor* the ward in General Hospital, wlvere the baby is being cared for, call him Casey Jones. This reference Is made to a 17-day-ola Negro boy whom Freight Conductor Duffy and Lieut. Bryan of the B. Si O. Railroad police found. July eliminate* the necessity of flvmg low . _    .    , to drop note*. The Oreater St. Louis 23 wrapped .in a turkish towel. In an today was alone In its challenge of AL BKi'111 ttl-l*    ^ Tliree Cmcinnatlam have been designated as boxing officials for live 1932 Olympiad, to be held in Los Angeles. Cal. This was announced, Monday, by Lou Edeimann, secretary of the Ohio Association of the Amateur Athletic Union, following receipt of a communication from Dan Ferris. New York, secretary of the National Amateur Athletic Union: The Cincinnatians arc Lou Bauman, referee. Al. Beehtold, Judge. 8am Becker. Judge./-.--: The certifications, which are lim- tal law nnmRiiv    é    n...^ TWO SfDES OF THE POLITICAL FENCE I ted in number, mean    that    Bauman. Beehtold and    Becker    not    only can _officiate    at the Olympics, but hereaf- ■» ,or; rn mi ,t»r,-----  Beehtold    and    Becker were Judges aP*omp«n»#túm fund .. is the National Amateur Boxing office buiMiag    championships,    held under    auspices ' i A# t Ks Amaten* AtUUtis TIhIa.. i.. T*UI .4$ of the Amateur Athletic Union LffVr roa f.occATioNsi. pvBrosc* Boston during April iBfMtat fane  .......  ..-4.i6 naktltc fund and interest ......  M ............ .....IN roa coaeoBATioN rt aroacs Mtteral fund  ................... I.U Making fund and Interest ......... 31! JJMI ...    S.M un rom comr rtaroacs fnnd  .......4    1.17    , md ..............1111 Library fund ....... 941 fund and tnt«rest ......M ........   4M for 0UU purpoaM .......... .«} for county purpoaos....... IN for adtieaUonal purges... 1.4* f*r educational purpoeea. re- counly  ...............  1.45 f*r corporation purpose*..... 8 M levy for Cincinnati ..... II 40 Hew explained that the was entitled under the itat-9o one mill for road Improve-It asked for one-half mlU ln-tbe 19 mills limitation and one-mlll outside. It may ask for the mill outside of the limitation, event the total tax rate might plus JO or 22.59. May Be Wash Day, But Not in Gettysbi NM9NMNIIH9 urg OSTTY8BURO. Pa . August 4— ill be no wash day for In this town tod*;, a two-day water supply olty officials have Cosmopolitan Bank Probe Nears End The Hamilton County grand Jury will complete its investigation of the Cosmopolitan Bank cause and make * report to Judge Frederick Hoffman before the end of the week. Pro*»cuter Nelson Schwab indicated Monday. The prosecutor and his assistants. Dudley Miller Outcalt and Louis Schneider and the special accountants. Cecil Hall and Frank Schafer spent Saturday and Sunday at the bonk. The two assistant prosand the accountants are con-their investigation at the It was anticipated, Monday. thatYHall would again appear before the grand Jury on Wednesday. Schafer may also appear to jutd his testimony to that of Hall. If additional Indictments are mode against bank officers already named, or if new indictments are returned. Prosecutor Schwab Will go to court with the case immediately so that an early trial can be held. The fact that three members of the frond Jury who asked to be relieved last week were requested to serve another week, Indicates that the md of the (rand Jury’s investigation la In •;we are temporarily down but not the martc ^ by the Hunter brothers .    -T Oga,iiw-Of Chicago, as the endurance plane at If not this yesx in 1931.    Roosevelt Field. New York, was forced The plane did not catch fire and rin„.n «aturdav this probably saved the lives of the j    __ fliers and their dog mascot. Tailwind i    niA_„ iii-.i' It, who scampered away after the    PlaHS Atlantic Flight wreck. Mear* said he did not blame NEW YORK. August 4—Capt Broom, «’ho had insisted on an early J- Erroll Boyd. Canadian World War takeoff, for the accident.    Ayer, announced, yesterday, he would The accident came After what attempt a non-stop solo transatlantic seemed to be a perfect start. After flight next week from Roosevelt Field leaving t-. the smooth path that to Croydon. England. stretches out from the airport the    -——-. 1—r-    ;    ^ plane struck the side of the runway, Ohio Woman Dies in careened on the side and turned over. Mear* said the wreckage would be shipped to New York. The airmen took off iron Roosevelt Field. New York, early Saturday to break the record of twenty-one days,    .    ..    .. for a globe-circling flight held by the *”*’ * «idow, was dead . toda> after Fourth Suicide Attempt CIRCLEVILLE. O.. August 4—</p) —Her fourth attempt to take her own life successful, Mrs. Nellie Bowsher. Oraf Zeppelin. Mears on two pre vlous occasions had established round-the-world records. In which, however, he used fast boats for ocean crossings. Mexico-to-Tokyo Flight Plans Are Announced SAN DIEGO. Cal., August 4—QP)-Pians for a non-stop Mexico-to-Tokyo flight in September were anounced here today by Albert Calsadias, Chihuahua and Los Angeles aviator. Vete Sc he une man of Oceanside, near hére, will act as co-pilot. Arrangements are being made for refueling over Honolulu for the 3J&0-mlle water hop to Tokyo. With co-operation of Oov. Tapia of Baja. Cal., a three-mile ruitway for the takeoff will be built between Ensenada and Tijuana, calladlas sold. The flight Is backed by the Confederación Nacional de Estudiantes, an organisation of 25,000 Mexican college and university students with headquarters tn Mexico City. Oklsadias said funds are being raised by pouplar subscription among the students. hanging herself-BARNESVILLE. O.. August 4— ÍJ») —Bullet wounds, believed by county officials to hsve been self-inflicted, today had caused the death of James Broonhall. 64. Somerton former. .. open box car in the railroad yards. Eighth street and McLean avenue. He then «as five days old.. The baby, at first thought to be white, was taken to General Hospital. Efforts are being mode by officials of die Ohio Humane 8ociety to find the baby's mother, but they • have few clues on which to work. At the Humane Society offices. Monday, officials said they oelieved Utat the baby was put into the ear either at Ivorydale, where the train made a stop between here and Hamilton. or at the railroad yards at Eighth street and McLean avenue. With the yards at Hamilton and at Eighth street and McLean avenue policed, it was thought that Ivorydale was the most likely place. ”We believe that the mother of the baby may have had a change of heart since abandoning the baby, and if she will some to our offices in the Community Chest Building we will do all we can to assist her in caring for her son” Humane Society officials night Plans Aug German Airmen M Abandon REYJAVZK. Iceland. August 0P>—Wolfram Hirth and Oscar Waller, Oerman aviators. Indica tad today ¿bat they probably would abandon the reminder of their proposed transatlantic flight from Berlin to the United States. They have been notified by the governor of Greenland that there Is no    landing jrioce for d***w In the eoutb pert of the country, where they had planned to belt en route to Lehcedqr, end THINGS OVIK WITH CGDLIDGE By CALVIN COOLIDGE’V NORTHAMPTON. Mass., August 4--This is the greatest business country in the" world. The welfare of our people, especially the wage earners, is entirely-dependent on prosperity. Yet mess being we have the peculiar spectacle of bus in chronic fear of the Governmeht. A great apprehension is felt ábout the action of Congress, and more or less about the attitude of the Executive and regulatory departments. This trouble prises because business men do not understand public relations and office holders do not understand economic relations. They do not speak the samé language. Many good business men. in office do not know how to talk about business. Some men in business and some demagogues in office need to be restrained and controlled. But, in general, men in business and public office are trying to be fahr. Now that the people can see more plainly the greet service that business renders, furnishing employment to dependent wage-earners and supplying the public needs, they ought to make it plain that they are equally opposed to unfair practices in trade goguery in office, and they ought to insist upon that cope ration between the Government and legi ‘ nil remove fear and distrust and ] wittca iGouviKiii UN* I» tbt *'qp4« *9 WWWW|.    'WW

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