Hamilton Daily News Journal (Newspaper) - July 11, 1938, Hamilton, Ohio
Coke And Iron Employes At Fifth Annual Picnic I
Report Attendance Of 1,500 At LeSourdsville: Program Continues Through Day
The heat Saturday afternoon
didn't bother employee of the Hamilton Coke and iron company division of the American Hollins Mil! company and their lfimilie* aa they enjoyed the company'* tilth annual picnic throughout the day and evening at LeSourdeville lake.
Fifteen hundred strong, the crowd wan transported to the picnic site in speeial busses I rom Hamilton. j
Hie usual diversions of the lake and the amusement park were at the command of the picnickers through the courtesy ot the sponsor.', and augmenting tln^e pleasant amusements were numerous social events.
Diving Exhibition From 1:30 to 3:30 o'clock, the youngsters were kept entertained with game* and contes!* in charge of It. NY Jscot, playground director of Middletown. A swimming and diving exhibition in charge ot Merle William* proved particularly entertaining.
At 7 o'clock the .Tack-on Fiddlers presented an entertainment and unusual talent was shown in an aerobatic dance by five-year-old Kitty Met Firkin, daughter of Mr. and Mr-. .Tames MeClnrkin, New Miami. Kitty is truly a protege <>t the Hamilton Coke and Iron company, her father, her uncle, Robert Brown aiid her grandfather, Fred Watkins, all employed by that concern.
Greens Win Ball Game In the ba-chalI game between the Greens, members of the coke division, captained bv Al Kapp, and I he Reds, mein be rn of the lila-t tur-nace division, captained by ( larence Sh af or, tin* Greens won, thereby gaining two legs on the safety phv, donated for the annual
service men planned to qne-licn
Panic Tendency Fades
Mr. Roosevelt saw the incident | from the outlet. As Hockaday approached the ear he turtled his head toward the secret service agent who at that instant was poised for the Imp.
Then while the firemen and troops were pummeling the haji- j Jess would-be greeter or assailant, j Mr. Roosevelt waved his hat and ■ -miled broadly. The panic ten- ' dcncy faded.
Firemen pushed back the by-standeri attempting to mob Hock-aday, whose lace was bruised and his shirt nearly torn off. Women shrieked curse- at him. Men -hook their fist- at Iiirn.
Began “Peace" Movement
Several years ago Hockaday caused a -tir when he inaugurated a pence movement of his own invention by breaking past secretaries at the door of Harry Woodring, Secretary of War, ami showering feathers over the office. Ile said that he was promoting peace arid said that what was in his hag were peace fenthere.
He repeated the performance in several cities.
tin February 15, 1932, Mr. Roosevelt, then President-elect, was shot at five times in Miami, Fla., by n would-be assassin who missed his mark but killed Mayor Anton J. Cerrnak of Chicago.
The attacker, Giuseppe Zangara, a deranged brickmason from New York, emptied a pistol at the President-elect just as he finished a speech in Bay Front park. Ccr-mak, shot through the chest, died I!* days later.
HUGHES LANDS IN
HAMILTON JOURNAL —THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY ll, 193*
Bequests Listed In Campbell Will
hail game by .Tame* A. P>. lovett, vice precedent and general manager. The winner three
year* will gain permanent pos'C*. *ion of the cup.
Following the picnic supper, old fashioned dancing was offered in the shelter house and modern dancing in the pavilion. At S:30 o'clock the youngsters were treated to an outdoor motion picture.
J. A. Bouffard was general chairman of the outing with Earl Riekling and Clyde Rich, cochairmen. William Griffith, president of the Welfare association of the Hamilton Coke and Iron company, and five directors of the association. assisted in tho presentation of the affair.
fCnntlntieil From I’ogr Owe)
to Moscow i* 1,541 miles, about eight hours flying time if Hughe*’ plane match*1* its transatlantic
Tile rebuilt plane, freighted to a gro-s weight of 25,000 pounds, gave 5,000 (spectators at Floyd Bennett successive j ajrpoi*t. New York, a 45-seeond
Thirty-one bequests, ranging from |ier«onal article* to ea-h nm! property award*, are made in the will of
Minnie M. Campbell, Hamilton tiled Mon day in probate court.
The cash awards total $5,350 and are distributed as follow*: $2,000 in equal shares to Olive Campbell, Hope Pot tonger, William G. Campbell, Charles JR. Campbell and Colin Yanatta; $1,000 to a brother, Wil-I ain Ashton; $1,000 to a -later, M. h. Appleton; $500 as a trust fund to th** College Corner cemetery association; $250 to Mabel Bruek; $250 to Riley Witten; .$250 to Blanch Witter; $250 to Hr. ll. ll. Smith, (Jxford; $150 to Hr. Malcolm ('fink; $100 to Hr. C. K. McKee, Dublin, Iii*l.; $100 to th*1 .Jehovah's Witne-ses society.
Property described as half in*
! tor* st in IGI acres in I mon county, Iud., is divided equally among (Hive Campbell, William I ampbell, Jr., Richard Ashton and 'spencer Ashton. Property in College Corner is givin to Marilyn Ann Ashton, Mary Ksther Runic. Hew Marie Lacey and John Albert Sehald. Stork in the Amu iran Rolling Mills company is left to the brother, William Ashton, and other stock holdings arc divided equally between Iva Maud I Jollitf ami the Watch Tower Bible j society, Brooklyn N. Y. The re-I maindcr of the assets not otherwise disposed of are divided on the basis of one-half to the Watch Tower Bible society and one-half in equal share* to William G. Campbell, Sr.; Olive Campbell. William Ashton and Mary Esther Appleton.
Heirlooms are distributed to the following: Mabel M. Brock, Iva Marie Knox, Annie \shton, Adelia Sehald, Blanche Wi ter and Minnie M. Campbell. O. O. Yrrigan, who is named executor, receives an automobile under terms of a codicil. The will was signed January 15, 1937, and the codicil was added lust .June IG.
ROOSEVELT BOUND FOR WEST GOIST
(Continued From Fan* One)
for a fishing .jaunt in the vicinity of the equator.
At Oklahoma City late Saturday afternoon Woody Hoekadav, an eccentric businessman from Wichita, Kau., broke from the ranks of *pec-tator- lining the route of Preeidcnt Roosevelt’' drive through downtown Oklahoma City. He ran toward the PresidentV automobile.
A secret service agent riding on the running board of the presidential automobile paused a moment, then leaped eight feet through the air toward the man. Still in the air the agent struck Hockaday flush in his face and *ent him sprawling on the pavement. Firemen and national guardsmen quickly pinioned the struggling man'* arms, then saved him from a mob of infuriated citizens who would lynched him.
Man Was Unarmed
Although first reports said that the man was armed with a blackjack, Captain Mickey Ryan ot Oklahoma City detective*, who identified the man a- Hockaday, said that he was not armed.
Hockaday’s only explanation of the affair was that he wanted to get close to Mr. Roosevelt to “shine the President’s shoes."
“I don’t think that this fellow tried to harm the President." Captain Ryan said. “We searched him and didn’t find anything resembling a weapon."
Hockaday, whose escapades frequently have get him in innocent jams, wa- held in jail. Secret
nerve-tingling* thrill last night a* it labored down the runway for more than .3,(HJO feet before lurching heavily into the air. Tt barely denied a patch of tree' at the end of the runway.
Before the takeoff, the fuel supply was reduced from 1,^00 to I,GUO gallon* atter Hugh*** exprc'sed doubt the big craft—measuring 65-feet. acrose the wing*, could leave the ground.
The laconic 31-year-old pilot, a G-f**ot 3-inch Texan began a career in adventure bv inheriting $17,000,-000 when he wa* IS years old.
Th** flier, who once set a world speed record for land planes and still holds the transcontinental 'peed record, bade farewell privately to Katharine Hepburn, sore*1 ti star, to whom he Ila* been reported engaged, before he drove to th** field. Miss llepburn did not j visit the airport.
Pitted cylinders ami a balky right-wing motor had delayed the start for almost 24 hours. A new magneto was installed two hours be-lore the takeoff.
Hughes, dressed in a wrinkled pair of gray trousers, sport shoe*, and a white 'birt open at neck with no tie, ehovved the strain of sleep j less nights a* he climbed into the j cockpit.
In the sent beside him sat Delund, engineering mechanic. His other companions were navigators Harry Connor and T. L. Thin low and radio engineer, Richard Stoddard Wives of three of the men wen1 among the crowd.
Flight advisors >aid that barring “diplomatic complications'’ Hughes probably would stop at Paris only long enough to refuel and then take have i olt tor Mohcow. They indicated that earlier difficulties in obtain mg permission to fly over centra! European countries had been ironed out.
The flier* expected to parallel roughly the 15,500-mile route taken bv the late Wiley Post in his solo record flight around the world in 1933.
Hughes, who expected to save refueling time by making only six stops, hoped to complete the trip in five day*—almost three day* lees than Post—at a coct of approximately $300,000.
After leaving Moscow he planned to make two stops in Siberia and then hop to Fairbanks, Alaska, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, and back to Flovd Bennett field.
PEAK IS CONQUERED
BY FOUR EXPLORERS
Valdez, Alaska, July ll. (ZP) — Brief notes jotted down during a 24-day battle against storm* and frigid weather dieclosed today that four voting explorer* had conquered 13,250-foot Mount St. Agne*. queen of the hitherto unclimbed peaks of the Chugach mountain*.
Although the range i* only GO mile* went of here it took several days f"r the notes to reach Valdez.
SPECULATE OYER CHIEF JUSTICE
(tnHllnntd From (*■■• One)
cti«sions about a new justice. Hoi* a rinse friend of the President an«l one of hi* chief lieutenants in the field of aocinl legislation. Ile is I known to have been considered for ! th* two previous vacancies.
Two possible objections were coupled to mention of Wagner’s I name. First, there already are two Yew Yorkers on the bet ch—Chief Justice Hugh*-* and Justice Storm Second, Wagner is GI years old. nnd Mr. Roosevelt has indicated at va lion* times that he generally pre-; fi r* to place slightly younger men j in indicia] po*t*.
.Justice Cardozo was GS years old May 24. H** had long been a friend ; of president Roosevelt and only to* i day th** President ami Mr-, Roose-! \e]t M-nt flowers to him. He went lii-t June to Justice I/ehman’* home i in New York where he died, from Washington to pass the mummer, after being forced by his illness to rni«s all the spring Marion* of the I court.
Appointed By Hoover
Cardozo had served on the supreme court since 19.32, when he was appointed bv President Hoover
Long celebrated a* a liberal, he i went to the court as suecosor to Oliver Wendell Holmes, famed a* “the great dissenter. ’’
A staunch supporter of the New Deal philosophy, he upheld 22 of 27 laws brought before the supreme court in the historic period from 1931 to 1937.
Cardozo was the second member of the Jewish race to sit on the supreme tribunal. The first was Justice Eons I). Hrandeis, appointed in 1916 by President Wilson.
Cardozo’s written opinions were noted for their clarity and beauty of expression. He was considered generally the literary stylist of the tribunal.
The five antiadministration votes east by Cardozo were againA N. It. A., President Roosevelt’a dis-tnissal of the late William E. Humphrey as a member of the Federal Trade commission, the original farm mortgage moratorium aet, federal incorporation of building and loan associations against a state's wishes, nnd refund to taxpayers of money collected under the Agricultural Adjustment Aet and impounded in federal court*.
.Til"! ice Cardozo wa* a bachelor
and a man whom his friends de-
*eribed as “monkish in his habit*.” Ho arose regularly at 6 a. rn., wa* at his deck at 7:30 a. rn., and Seldom quit it before 10:30 o'clock nt nigh! Not all the-e hours were given over to legal labor* for h*1 found recreation there too in reading Greek, Latin, history, nnd philosophy. lie was meticulously punctual.
Unco Ilia Albany colleague* decided he needed more excrete than was afforded by his chort walks i rom his hotel
court irid told him or stay oft the bench. He tried
Roosevelt Rejects Deal By Chandler
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tho ga mo for n week, but didn’t hko it and went hack to his hooks.
Private funeral service* wore held Monday at 2 o’clock at th© Lehman home. Rabbi Ha Jewaurun ('ardozo, aM-istant minister of the Congregation Shereth l-rael, officiated. Burial will be in the Congregation cemetery at Cypres IJ ill*, Bong Island.
DROW ISS IJS RIVER
speolnl To The JiM»rn*l->i»w..
Miamisburg, July ll.— Richard Johnson, Ii years old, drowned Sunday in the Great Miami river north of Sycamore street bridge where Iii' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Johnson, 'aid he “learned to swim Saturday."
Richard hurried from the dinner table and apparently wia stricken with cramps, according to three companions, Richard and George Frytnier and Chari*** Coml)*. The boys tried to save Richard hut ho wa* swept away by the current when they were “four feet from 'lion*,” they told police.
Miamisburg police and firemen aided by searchlights started an all-night search for the body. Be--ides the parents, four sisters survive him.
C. H. HARDIN, FORMER
STATE SENATOR, DEAD
Cincinnati, July ll. (ZP).— Charles F. Harding, age 59, former 'tate senator and Hamilton county commissioner, died in a hospital late yesterday. For eight years ho was a director of the -tate board of pharmacy.
( A.aodnted Prma )
Washington, July 11—A parting presidential shot at Governor
Chandler, opponent of New Deal-favored Albon W. Barkley in Kentucky’s democratic senatorial primary, exploded in the capital Sat-rooni to the | urdav.
to play golf J politicians here were still talking avidly about the President's unprecedented indorsement of Barkley in Kentucky yesterday when Senator M. Mills Logan, democrat, Kentucky, made public a letter from Mr. Roosevelt dated February I.
It said the governor had made a “proposition” to the President the day before, and had “seemed surprised when I told him that you and I would he the last people in the world to traffic in judicial appointments in order to snti'fy the ambitions of one office seeker.” Deal Undisclosed Mr. Roosevelt * letter <1 id not say in so many word* what Chandler's “proposition” was. But, coupled with an announcement which Logan had just ironed, it conveyed the idea clearly that the governor had suggested that the junior senator from Kentucky he appointed to a federal judgeship. This would have permitted Chandler to be appointed to succeed him in the ►enate, and would have left Barkley a clcgr field in his race for renomination to Kentucky’s other senate seat.
“I want you to know how* fine I think your statement of Monday wa*,’’ the President wrote, referring to Logan’* announcement that he would decline any judicial post offered him. “The governor put you and Alben and me into a most disagreeable situation and wholly without any neees-ity therefor.
“I want you to know* that the governor came to see me yesterday, repeated the same proposition, and seemed surprised when I fold him that you and I would he the last people in the world to traffic
in judicial appointment* in order
to satisfy the ambition* of one office seeker.
“You deserve all the credit in the world for the splendid and unanswerable and unselfish position you have taken.”
JENKINS MAKES BID FOR
Wallington, July ll. (ZP)—Ohioan* hor*1 speculated today on th*1 possibility t h a t Representative Thomas A. Jenkins (R-Ohio) would become an avowed candidate for the minority leadership of the house of representative*.
Report* the Ironton, O., member was considering such a step circu-lated almost immediately after the retirement of the veteran minority ! leader, Representative Snell (R N IV).
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U. 8. PLANS WAR GAMES
IN ATLANTIC OCEAN
Washington, JHv ll. (ZP)—Tile army, navy and marine corps will .join next winter in th*1 most extensive joint war games ever conducted in the Atlantic ocean.
Military officials said today that only tile combined land nnd sen maneuvers of the last 'cveral years# in Hawaii would rival the forthcoming simulated re rf a re at Gulch™ island, in the Caribbean.
MISS IVAH BOOKWALTER
DIES IN LOS ANGELES
Miss Alberta Finlay, Somerville. ' has been informed of the death, early Monday morning, of Mi" Ivah Bookwnlter, former resident of Gratia, at her home in Lo* Angelos, Cal.
Mi** Bookwalter lived in Dayton for many years, employed bv the 0. H. M end company.
She was the daughter of the late John and Louisa Bookwalter, of Gratis. Her only sister, Miss Florence Bookwalter, died six weeks ago.
After cremation, burial will ho in Gratis.
LIGHTNING KILLS IO AT S. S. MEETING
Kinston, N. C., July ll.—Lightning late Sunday killed four per*
eons at a crowded rural Sunday school meeting a few miles south of Pink Hill, N. C.
Another per«ou was reported in. jured critically.
At lea*t IO were stunned by the holt, which came in a short-lived summer thunderstorm.
Witnesses Mid the lightning apparently “glanced off a large tree’’ ju*t outside the abandoned farm-hou«e being used as a temporary Sunday school and “crashed through the window into the middle of th* gathering. ’ ’
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