Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
1 Sep 1935

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
1 Sep 1935

Read an issue on 1 Sep 1935 in Racine, Wisconsin and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin.

Browse Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 1 Sep 1935 Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Get started for free with a 7 day trial.

Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin (Newspaper) - September 01, 1935, Racine, Wisconsin I what our readers have to say. Ill will be paid for to any comment tied i in this column Ujj i sunday journal times St bulletin vol. 5-no. 20. Racine wts., sunday sept. I 1935. Circulation 19,500 urges sympathy in Relief work Dot a editor in reply to w. H. K. Quincy ave in Quot criticizes Relief station employee Quot i quite a Rree with him for they surely do make you feel As if von were the dirt under their feet and it is a hard thing to got enough to eat out of them As they Only give you enough for just barely an existence. They mete out so Many hours a month for you to work and by the time you pay rent water Bill Gas and electric out of your measly Little pay Check you either have to go to without Oats or clothes one or the other. With the High Cost of living one can hardly buy enough to eat. I think there Are too Many Young people on the staff that Don t know the hardships of the hungry household and a great Many that Are drawing a Large salary that Conte from families that Don t need it and that one or More in their family s working they won to allow More than one Iii a Relief family to work so Why should no to it be investigated and Quot do unto them As they do unto or Quot and put someone in the re that really needs it and understands the situation. Many thanks for the bulletin it 1s a wonderful paper and i like the idea of steaming off Quot our pet ?� d. E. Ii. Wash. Ave rent going up times better dear editor i can to help but remark at the Way things Are changing. Rents Are going up and for some reason or other tenants realize they must pay More and they do so without much fuss. I come in Contact with people who look for rooms to rent and it seems to me there is a shortage at present. That Means carpenters will soon have work. Just the other Day i read about Many of the Relief people dropping off the Relief hat and therefore when i put two and two together i find things Are changing rapidly. In h. Seventeenth St camera pictures study and play at Burtonwood stamp Hobby having Boom in Racine 8,000 interested clubs increase in county Archery handicraft dancing keep Young campers Busy during Dull Days of summer vacation period. Boots Tell Story of life s path Boom Days have come in Racine stamp collecting Survey of the Field indicated today. The Hobby is in the Hig Money class Here thousands of residents of All Ages Are among those interested and some of the Belle City to collections Are valued in six figures study reveals. There is no depression in Thi Racine Hobby informed persons i the campers and snapped them the Burtonwood Camp for boys during the afternoon. This group and girls on the Lake Shore Road under the instruction of Francis wound up its summer activities Black and Louise Schaubel is this week. The cameraman visited learning Many Folk dances. In i the Man on the flying trapeze Racine shines in child Survey dear editor As folks Are commenting on the happenings in our Community and j am a Home maker i will Tell what a real Home is Quot Home a world of strife shut out. A world of love shut in. Quot Home a place where the Small Are great and the great Are Small. Quot Home the father to kingdom the Mother to world and the child to i _ Paradise. Quot Home the place where we a a per grumble the most and Are treated depression s Al i eel on the Best. Quot Home the Center of our affection round which our heart to Best wishes twine. Quot Home the place where our stomachs get three Square meals a Day and our hearts a ?� i. S. Lasalle St Young lighter Here study shows. Oil attendant muses on life during the depression of 1121-,1322, the United states children to Bureau studied conditions in Racine and also in Springfield mass., dear editor As i work at an Oil station Here. A Racine i know How True Chis investigating the effect of uncut poem is and Hope i see it in print j ploy ment on child in. The Bureau in the sunday bulletin musings of an Oil attendant. Iii Many types of cars they come. Smoking a of fags or chewing gum. And As they pull into the drive they Leer at me and holler "five.�?� they ask for wrenches water air and if in to slow they always Glare. Some of them Grunt a Odon to spill the Oil a my inward feelings surely boil. And women say Quot be careful now a Quot done to overflow it boy and ?� now sum Are Tough some fresh / As Dew some leave big Quot tips Quot like h they do. I Hope some Dav Quot ill own a car to travel near and travel far. And just As sure As i m alive 111 darkly Glare and holler quo five. It. H. Route it it. Ragweed drive needs More support dear editor my letter is More of a Eong Ratu tory note than a Peeve or a com fit. The reason in to writing it in column is so not i alone will e the errand of this letter or less a note. Not see very Many articles 5 those who helped put Over t de drive. There Are still Hus amount tormenting abject to Hay fever. Of it As Many As there were. I if this is continued the next few years there be Many ragweed left in e county. Also thanks to leu \ _ for showing the boys and i rapt he a Good time. Again con y ant ions k k found according to Katharine Lenroot native of Superior wis., and nationally known figure in child welfare work lowered standards of living frugality in food to the Point of deprivation dangerous saving of fuel drastic i economies in clothing and household supplies illness debt and discouragement. Later it made studies in other typical localities. Miss Lenroot writes a with approximately 8,000.000 children under the age of to and j 86 1.009 boys and girls to and it years of age on Relief Rolls and Tother millions in families living in conditions of extreme economic distress it is important that there be Clear understanding of the human costs of unemployment in terms of the health vitality and wholesome development of our future citizens. Geneva St safety first Council told dear editor i enjoy Jour sunday bulletin very much. My pet Peeve is this Why do our 4mermen vote against an ordinance which would insure Protection for a a or children on the fourth it is and to think of the Many innocent lads that have to suffer on account of the carelessness of older evil Dren in the handling of fireworks and to think How much trouble could be avoided if the Council would consider the safety of our children rather than the dealers who had left Oer fireworks. I Hope something w ill be done to compel the Council to pass the necessary ordinance on this question. Many thanks for the bulletin. C. H. H. Mead St expresses views on tavern Issue dear editor a tavern License was applied for in the twelfth Ward. Immediately a petition was circulated against having a tavern in the twelfth Ward. It seems to be spreading like a fever. Now we have the same predicament in the eleventh Ward. A gentleman who owns a store building that a stood empty for a Long period of time has Titi a la v decided to make this building a laying proposition that is. Open a tavern. Tile location of the building is i a business District not re Sidon Al. Which is also True in the Case a the twelfth Ward applicant. Circulation of petitions has been arted against operating a tavern n this location now. Obtaining Sig Uit ures on petitions against Stone Hing or other seems to be a mania a r disease w Ith borne of the citizens in this Section of Racine. I think of some of the petitioners were in the place of the empty store owners they would be less enthusiastic about depriving some one else of a rightful income. I can not see anything dishonourable about a tavern. If you do not care to patronize them done to repeal of the eighteenth amendment is certainly helping to bring United states out of the red. We in Racine voted for repeal did no to we what is wrong now. Do we want it or Don t we what is so wrong in having a Glass of Beer nothing turn to rage a col s resume of Survey. Because Racine had been covered in the Survey in 1921-22, it was one of four cities selected for study in 193 4. The Survey was made in Atlanta and Memphis cities with populations Between 230.000 and 300.000, and Racine and Terre haute ind., As cities Between 60,000 and population. And in Washington la c. Racine is described As a typical Industrial City with diversified industries which have employed a Large proportion of skilled labor. While the industries had been seriously affected by the general i economic situation it was believed conditions were definitely improving. The report indicated. The area chosen for study in Racine was a factory neighbourhood. House to House visits were made and every family in which there were children under 21 and from w hich it was possible to obtain information. Were interviewed. Employment of different i members of the families loss of i jobs or reduction of incomes debts and other financial losses deprivations in clothes food and medical attention were recorded. Racine compares favourably. Miss Lenroot says As to standards of living. Quot conditions in Racine appeared to be Superior to those in the other cities included in the study. Referring to the milk situation the article Points Volt that every one of the is Relief families visit turn to rage 4. Col. 4 it say even the mid summer Lull has failed to slow up the collectors. Stamp purchases Here during the last four Veals have shown a steady increase c. T. Dryz Racine dealer said. Dryz says there Are 8,000 collectors in Racine i too of them being what Are termed a serious ??t these Quot serious Quot collect i tors save pre cancellations perforation varieties and Complete issues of certain countries. Dryz says there Are collections in Racine valued at As much As $200,000. Own-1 ers of Large collections Are secretive. However and guard their identities for fear of theft. Thousands of Stamps. The collections Range from a few Stamps to As Many As 23.000 varieties. One collector recently returned from a tour of South America with More than 3.000 varieties of South american Stamps which Are the envy of All his colleagues. Soon after this Jaunt he was Given the privilege of going Over an old stamp album which continued pm \ stamp its. It had reposed in an attic for years. Quot i won to be Able to find anything i want in this thing Quot said the collector. He found Soo Stamps which he was glad to buy. Club meets regularly. William Leigh a Clunie. President of the Belle City stamp club says Ravine collectors represent All walks of life from tile boy in his teens to the retired manufacturer. The club has a membership of to and meets at Hie y. M. C. A. On the first and third fridays of each month. Membership is open Only to collectors Over 18 years but the club is sponsoring a youth movement of its own and is organizing clubs for boys and girls in All parts of the county. Miss Edith Meachron county superintendent of schools is aiding in the work. Clubs have been started in Washington Park and William Horlick High schools and in Union Grove and plans Are in Progress for similar organizations in Burlington and Waterford. A collectors to meeting was staged in Union Grove last week. Work of organizing new school a Luhs vill lie started Early in september. Some Are specialists. Among serious pre Anc Dation collectors Are Orvin support and prof. Clarence a. Wakman of Vav ii Liam Horlink High school. Both Are considered authorities on this specially. Serious collectors of Bacin a going in for Bureau pre Anco lations and blocks of four Stamps. The great popularity of stamp collecting is said to be due to Quot commemorate rest issued to Mark special events. The first commemorative Issue was printed in 1869. So postmaster Farley is not the father of commemorative Quot As some May have believed. Ceile tors Are asking those who have old collections to make them available to serious collectors in forgotten trunks there May be batches or Stamps which would be Bonanza to collectors the their various sports and at play. John Boorman and Bill Smolan Are two modern William tells who use Tho target rather than the Apple. Bill apparently made a Bullseye the first picture indicates. Throe Young soldiers Are we Tom Nelson. Harry Jacobson and Jim Williams in the second picture. The lad on the end is having a struggle with the Dummy gun. Which is about twice his size. Buddy Good nov is Busy fashioning an Ash tray for his dad. The boys Are Given pieces of Natal and various forms and they Pound out. With the Aid of round nose hammers All sorts of Art objects. The girls hold Sway in Camp a Scotty Bohn. The Camp was designed to take care of the boys in the morning and the girls in the afternoon. Many mothers have sent their children out for supervised activities during the summer months. Labor Day Celebration promises to be biggest in City to history final details Are made Public front the standpoint of numbers who revealed final details yester 1 made by members of the carpet participating and extent and qual Ity of the program Racine to 1935 labor Day Celebration promises to he the biggest in this City to history according to Walter Jensen Gen eral chairman of the committee Rescue Mission gives help to homeless needs Aid too hair pin demand is great As Ever merchants state notwithstanding a fear that some manufacturers had about losing a Large volume of business when women and girls started having their hair bobbed there is a greater demand for hair pins and Hobby pins now than there was when Long hair was the style according to Racine notion merchants. Waves and curls have resulted in the Sale of More Bobby pins than hair pins they say hut even Short hair appears to require More hair pins than Are required by Long hair. An observer remarks that one of tile reasons for the increased Sale is that pins fall out of Short hair More easily. A walk along any Racine sidewalk adds strength to the observation. Within a couple of blocks one would be Able to pick up a Good sized collection of Long ones Short ones thick ones and thin ones. Where is my wandering boy tonight the age old cry from the hearts of mothers is one of the reasons Why the Racine Rescue Mission at 604 state Street endeavours to care for homeless men and tries to give them spiritual encouragement. Urging those who receive its hospitality to Lead the kind of lives their mothers would have persons inter is Day. The event will begin with a Parade at 9 a. In. Tomorrow. Fifty two local unions Are scheduled to participate divided into three divisions As follows first fire fighters letter carriers Post office clerks carpenters bricklayers plasterers building labourers painters plumbers electricians no. 43 lathers Sheet Metal workers laundry workers Boot and shoe workers leather j workers ladies garment workers j United garment workers second a Nash Federal Union Hexel Federal Union Modine fed terse to Union. The House which is White with Green shutters is High enough so that a person of aver i age height May stand erect inside. It will go to the Holder of the i Lucky ticket. Contributions from ested in the work. Used clothing of any Type welcomed by those in charge of a eral Union. Youngs Federal Union the Mission. During the Winter j Alker Ajax Federal Union tool the Mission receives Many pleas and die makers machinists Metal for warm underclothing shoes polishers blacksmiths Book bind and overcoats. In payment work Era lithographers typographical such As cleaning basements or printing Pressman extern print other Home tasks is offered. If Federal Union persons having donations will aids cripples training 6iven rehabilitation of Handi capped is a Hobby of j. O. Johnson. Phone Jackson 2185 or Jackson wanted them to Lead the Mission i �?�?3, the Mission says it will Call has had 100.000 men pass through or garments and Send men its doors during its five years of 1 out a Vor legion corps to give annual dance sept. 7 ushering in the fall social season. The american legion drum corps dance will he staged at me j Morial Hall saturday evening. Sept. 7. Admission fees will be used to defray expenses of the drum corps to trip to the National american legion convention in St. Ixonia sept. 22. Legion officials said. During the Dame a new automobile. On which tickets have la n sold for Many weeks will be a w added. The Dame will be in two sections. The main floor of memorial j Hall will be used for modern dancing to Billy Maxted s orchestra. The lower floor or Palm Garden. Will be devoted to old time a Lames with music furnished by a Rezucha s orchestra. A Beer Garden will be established for the event. Committeemen headed by Conrad Heinisch Are arranging several specially events. Cold eater forecast Here All next week Washington. Aug. 31.�?" ?" weather Outlook for the period of sept. 2 to 7 showers first half generally fair latter half of week temperature mostly below Normal. Large Frog order peace i Helph. ?" up a an order for 1.000 Froes a week a been received by the Board of Trade Here from a Detroit Man. Y say. A of men arouse fears of erring motorists b a i it Al get ?" or a Al it Oriel Here Are wary of is a w to anon Mously observe and report their traffic violations. Police chief l. B. Maddox who a. \ i cd the "8-Man plan because there weren to enough traffic officers reported the system is working Well. An 4 8-Man,&Quot Maddox explained Means safety and he May be a next door neighbor or a Boot Lack. Lilt am Chi Luken total 30 Al a uti Nib org ?" up a or. And mrs. Casper Haiducek boast 15 grandsons and 15 granddaughters. A boy born to their daughter. Airs. A Thi is Hoer. Evened the number of b it s and girls. Groom loses Bride Tiffin. O. A a Beryl Hill 29-year-old Mechanic appeared in probate court an hour after by marriage to miss Alma bean Ani complained with tars in his Eves that the girls to Mother had Quot old Jna Ped Quot the Bride. In two instalments hereafter Quot ones for ladies Quot will be found in both the Issue of the sunday bulletin and the wednesday s daily. Doors during its live years existence. They were fed Given needed clothing and provided with sleeping quarters. Has own equipment. The Racine Rescue Mission started in a Small Way nov. 22, i 1930. Its Organ was of the Street Type and it offered rented chairs to those who entered. Today the Mission boasts its own chairs its own piano and equipment for cooking. Dependent upon the generosity of Racine citizens the organization has no established Charity connection and makes no claims on the municipality. It Hopes soon to carry on an expansion program to include installation of Shower Baths. The sleeping quarters Are in the basement and have Ace Momoda i tons for 40 men with double deck cots. Religious services Are held on the main floor every evening where various Racine residents and several churches participate in presenting programs of a j spiritual nature to the wanderers. The Mission has recorded 120 con j versions during its five years of service. Solicits no funds. The Mission does not solicit funds for the operation of its meetings hut depends solely on patents reveal inventive Lead by foreign born new ?" a a Survey by the inventors foundation reveals that Many of the important inventions that have originated in the United states were made by those of foreign birth whose Talent was Given full scope and encouragement by the u. S. Patent system established in 18 36. American Patent Laws according to the foundation have made the United states the Mecca for inventors from All parts of the world and have been one of the most influential factors in economic development. Between 1790 and 1s36 when the present Patent system was established 10,000 patents have been granted. A Large proportion of tile most revolutionary patents have been the work of foreigners who found their inspiration in America. John Ericsson from Sweden invented the a to Monitor a to to Alexander Graham Bell coming from Scotland invented the Telephone Nicola Tesla from Austria Hungary per present needs of the Mission include a hot water tank piping and Coil for a Furnace and contributions to help meet the monthly rental of the building. Heretofore the rental has been free. Rise in Cost of education for u. S. Seen ?" a the nation wide increase in College enrolment will present a serious problem to colleges and universities j in the next decade according to a 1 j Temple University report. Of the educational situation. Youth w ill demand greater facilities for a higher education a better organization of educational programs the Survey showed and if such training becomes necessary in obtaining employment the Public must Bear the expense. The report is tile result of a nation wide Survey and presents a consensus of opinions of potential College students and those already enrolled. The renewed interest in higher education and the tremendous increase in enrolment according to Jillard e. Gladfelter who prepare to Liard a pattern makers sign writers truck Drivers and milk Drivers moulders motion picture operators stage employees operating engineers Gas station attendants Gas workers to Federal Union electricians no. 494streetcar and Buss Drivers Barbers scrap Iron workers retail clerks Bakers building service employees Cigar makers craftsmen bartenders meat cutters musicians. Musical units. Three musical organizations have been lined i including the Bov scout drum and Bugle corps the Union musicians to band and the Roma Lodge drum and Bugle corps. A score of floats have been prepared by the various locals and about 5,000 persons Are expected to be in line Jensen said. Francis Alicel of the Nash Union will be Parade marshal. The Parade will form on seventh Street with division one assembling at the intersection of Villa Street. Division two at Park Avenue. And division three at College Avenue. The line will then move i Westward Down seventh to grand Avenue North on grand to sixth Down sixth to main North to state West to Douglas Avenue and North j to Douglas Park where the Celebration xvii be held. Contests and races. The first event at the Park will he a program of contests and races cd the report indicates a Faith in for children and adults starting at the future and an optimism that promises an Early recovery. Gladfelter said the increase in College and University enrolment is due largely to the depression and unemployment among High school graduates. I p. In. Prizes have been secured for All of the events and refreshments will be served on the grounds. One of the features of the Day will be a baseball game at 2 p. In. Between Douglas Flowers he added however that in interviewing hundreds of applicants he was impressed by tile Hope and idealism of modern youth. Quot while Many students Are interested in College for personal ?� Gladfelter concluded a othe majority of High school graduates today Are More interested in their position and service to society. Widow pension checks to be ready tuesday it was announced at the office of judge e. It. Burgess that the widow pension Cheeks will be ready for delivery tuesday morning. Sept. 3. Yields roses for 51 years East Caneadea n. Yum up a at a Golden wedding supper for or. And airs. Charles Lapp the wedding cake was decorated with Flowers plucked from the same Rose Bush which Bride to bouquet 50 supplied years ago. The and Seft coals of the City major j league. At 3 p. In. The speaking program will get under Way. One of the speakers scheduled is congressman Byron n. Scott of California. The j other is Al. Plotkin general organizer of the International ladies to garment workers to Union. A tug of War with elimination contests among various locals and a final match Between the two survivors is on the schedule for 4 30 p. In. Evening events. A feature of the evening will be a Kitte Ball game Between the Racine a. F. Of l. A coquette so to to and the Mordhurst transfers of Waukegan. This contest is scheduled to Start at 8 30 p. In. The final phase of the program will be dancing in the Park Pavilion starting at 9 p. In. Miniature Model House. One of the attractions at Douglas Park will be a miniature Model Home Complete in every detail rehabilitation of the handicapped so they can take their places in this survival of the flt test world is not just a responsibility but a Hobby with j. O. Johnson who has charge of this Branch of vocational education for the state at the vocational school. Since he came to Racine in March. 1933, to take Over the work 140 who had become misfits because of accidents diseases or Birtle handicaps have been Given training and service to enable them to earn their own livings. Quite successful. Or. Johnson not Only deals with those who require training. If a person has lost a leg. Or Arm and cannot afford to buy a new one he makes arrangements if possible to have the lost limb replaced by an artificial one. If one 1s burdened by handicaps that can lie corrected by medical or surgical attention he sets out to have this accomplished. Those who have been helped to overcome their handicaps but who Are unable themselves to find jobs Are helped in obtaining them and or. Johnson has been quite successful in placing them in employment. Last year 55 were supplied with artificial limbs or taken to hospitals and specialists and were Given special training so they could work on jobs he obtained for them. In addition 26 were fitted or a of serviced to to and provided with Tempo Ary positions. Or. Johnson considers each individual As a Vocase Quot and he does not close a Vocase Quot until permanent employment has been obtained for the person. Thirty five Are in training now or Are being Given assistance in obtaining work and 175 others Are on the waiting list because All cannot be accepted for training and service at once. One or More applies at the office daily for help air. Johnson says. Cases Are taken from All parts of Racine county. Burlington Union Grove Sturtevant Franksville Kansasville and Caledonia As Well As Racine Are represented among those now receiving attention. Kenosha is also represented. While there is a similar school in Kenosha the courses and service Are not As extensive As those furnished Here. Fitted the induction motor Michael Slighter Proie Stei bubonic pc Iffus so chs t i a i a a t 4 try Nal a j. Lupin a poor immigrant from it Serbia invented the loading Coil that made it possible to Telephone across the continent and Charles p Steinmetz known As Tho electrical wizard came Here from Germany Conneaut ?" a Bird lovers in this town Are up in arms. They blame the Slaughter of hundreds of song urls on a bran May a compound that is used by fruit growers to protect their Trees from climbing Cut Worms. Pass exams. Or. Johnson says those accepted for training Start at any Lime of the year pursue their studies and conclude their courses when they have become sufficiently fitted. In other schools classes Are conducted by terms and tile procedure is for students to Start at the beginning and conclude their courses at the ending of each term. Students Are educated in the rehabilitation school so they May take and pass civil service examinations for state or Federal positions or they Are trained to take turn to Page 5, column 6 Manchukuo 78 die piping China aug. 30.�?"<ep a a bubonic plague sweeping Central Manchukuo has taken 7 8 lives thus far foreign advices reaching Here yesterday said. Town wars on Hay Feyer Cohasset ?" a Tow n workers unemployed College students and social workers joined forces recently to uproot ragweed in an Effort to banish Hay fear from this town

Search All Newspapers in Racine, Wisconsin

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection

NewspaperArchive FAQs

Looking for more information? If you’re not ready to talk to a representative, here are some frequently asked questions to help you determine if institutional access to Newspaper Archive is for you and your institution.

Newspapers allow readers to step into the life and times of past decades and centuries from all over the world. Not only do they have interesting and unique articles and photos, but they also have advertisements, comics, classifieds, and more.
The NewspaperArchive collection can be searched several different ways - advanced search, browse, and publications. The advanced search offers filters to narrow your search for more precise results.
NewspaperArchive’s collection of newspapers boasts more than 85% unique content compared to other newspaper sites. In addition to big city newspapers, we have a wide variety of newspapers from small towns that hold a wealth of information about day-to-day life. Our collection dates back to 1607!