Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on January 2, 1932 · Page 2
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Saturday, January 2, 1932
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. -1 Saturday Evening, January 2, 1 932.1 THE BAY PRESS-GAZETTL 2 1931 Set Record for Highway Construction in Badger Statex 30,000,01 EXPENDED ON BETTER ROADS Wisconsin Built 386 Miles of Concrete During Last Year. MADISON, Wis. U).R-Nearly 400 miles of concrete pavement were added to the Wisconsin highway system during 1931, In this ftatc't greatest year of road construction, the Wisconsin highway commission said today, reviewing the years' activities. The tBte spent $30,000,000 In highways last year, and under Its Increased road-construction and maintenance program, made porslble by the new highway law, will provide the total with a total of 6,500 miles of dust-free roads by the end of this year, the commission said. Four Cent Ga Tax The four-cent gasoline tax law, which went Into effect April 1. revised the flnanelel structure of the state trunk highway system, making it self-supporting, transferred from counties to the state the responsibility of snow removal and dust alleviation, Increased state aid to counties and municipalities for highway maintenance, expanded the state highway construction program, and trebled the normal p-ade-crossing elimination program. The state constructed 388 miles of concrete pavement, and 659 miles of gravel and crushed stone highway. Of the 4.273 miles of surfaced road now In the state, 3.580 are covered with concrete. There are 5.097 miles of gravel and crushed stone .roads, 855 miles of earth roads and 692 miles of bituminous macadam roads, making a total of 10.219 miles. During 1931 the ttate practically completed two east-west hard-surfaced highways, one running from Green Bay to St. Paul and Minne apolis and the other from Manitowoc to the Twin Cities. Four other highways starting in southern Wisconsin had their hard surfaces extended materially Into the north, reaching borders of the resort district. Two New Bridges The 400,000 Bridgeport bridge on TJ, 8. Highway 18 over the Wisconsin river, and the $450,000 bridge on state highways 42 and 57 across the Sturgeon Bay canal were opened. Three major highway relocations were made between Rice Lake and Spooner, New Lisbon and Tomah, and on U. s. highway 2 In Iron and Bayfiek'; counties, ENGLAND MOURNS DEATH OF NOTED JOURNALIST LONDON (P) The world of British Journalism mourned today the death of C. P. Scott, editor of the Manchester Guardian, berause during 57 years he showed the heights to which Journalism based on idealism and humanltnrlanlsm can attain. Mr. Scott was 85 years old. He took the Guardian, then a little provincial newspaper and made It into a great editorial medium whose voice reached daily around the world. From Scott and his paper the saying grew up: "What Manchester does today, England will think tomorrow." He was never a popular figure like Lord Northchlffe was, nor like Lord Beaverbrook is today. A Journalist, politlran and classical scholar, a stern but quiet fighter, he still remained a simple man, the embodiment of faith in mankind. At root he was a Puritan, with his whole being consecrated to public service, and then to Journalism, IIF.ItO MEDAL I OK BOY HOOSICK FALLS, N. Y. U.Rv-A movement has been started in Hooslck Falls to oblaln a Carnegie hero medal for 11-year-old Alfred Schmegel, who .saved two older boys from drowning In Ihe Hocsick river. bomberTfailTgain in attack on s00ng SHANGHAI (U.R) Another unsuccessful attempt against the life of T. V. Soong, former minister of finance, was made today when a bomb was hurled Into the garden of Soong's Shanghai residence, Soong'g gardener was seriously injured by the explosion of the bomb. 8oong and his wife previously had left their regular residence and arc living at an undisclosed address. Soong was attacked at the railway station here last July by assailants who killed his secretary. T. V. Soong Is a member of one of the best known families in China and Is the brother of Madame Sun Yat-Scn and Madame Chiang Kai-Shek. He was graduated from Harvard university and took post-graduate work at Columbia university. MOVE GETS UNDER WAY TO RECALL GETTELMAN MILWAUKEE, Wis. P William J. O'Kecfe, north side furniture dealer, announced today that a mass meeting will be held next week to arouse interest in a recall election at which on effort will be made to unseat Senator Bernard Oettelmnn, Petitions asking the special electlen will be circulated, O'Keefe said. The recall movement started when Senator Cettelman, one of the independents of the upper house, voted against the LaFolletta $17,000,000 re-lief bill. To Insure an election tho petition must be signed by fi.975 voters in the fifth senatorial district. Senator Gettrlman anld he welcomed the opportunity to defend his action lit the legislature. "If a member must go Into a recall election simply because he voles his convictions regardless of the political machine in power I am ready to make the fight," ho said. MOSCOW, u.-P) Henry Camp, a truck farmer, spent New Year's day digging potatoes, despite the snow which covered the Rround, Tho "spuds" which were left over from a large crop last summer, were in excellent condition, he said. GIANT MAHBIJC BLOCK MARKS GHAYK ---TV --- H 1 Y& , J I ; IT : i ., i "'S!C This giant 50-ton bbek of marble, teen here as It was holMed into plarc, will rest atop the grave of iho Unknown Soldi.T In Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington, Vo. An entire year wes required to quarry the huge slab and bring it down the mountainside at Uule, Coir-. A corner of the Arlington Am phitheater may be seen in the background of this picture. SELFISH INTERESTS BACKING MOVE FOR REPEAL, DRYS CLAIM Christian Temperance Organization Leader Explains Opposition to Plan. WASHINGTON UP) The Woman's Christian Temperance Union explained its opposition to resubmission of tho Eighteenth amendment today by contending it is no move for political Justice but "an attempt by the same old selfish interests to restore the liquor traffic." "The drive for resubmission," said Ella A. Boole, president of the union in a letter to members of congress "will be accompanied by that type of wet propaganda which has already advocated violation of the law and parades dlsobendience as a virtue. It is a vastly different thing to submit to the people a constrictive measure for bettering conditions, than to submit a subversive idea fraught with selective anarchy." Another natloi.al vote on prohibi tion, the letter said, would not take the Issue out of politics, but would assure it a place there for many years. Better enforcement, larger observance, were called for. ARMY MAJOR COMMITS SUICIDE IN WASHINGTON WASHINGTON (U.R) Major W. W. Iemmond, attached to the office of the Judge advocate general of the army here, shot himself to death today while three men vainly tried to prevent him. William Moreland, Joseph Beeraft and Jark Cross saw Lemmond walk up a steep Incline on Summit plac, near their home and place a .45 calibre army revolver to his head. They shouted and started running toward him. Lemmond ran some 40 feet up the Incline and then fired as the three men drew near. He died almost Instant y. Examination showed that Lemmond ha dremoved from his clothing all marks of identification and his pork-ets contained only a key. Even labels and laundry marks had been removed from his clothes. Major Lemmond was from Charlotte, N. C, and had been graduated from the military academy at West Point in 1004. He was aged 50. CLAIMS WIFE KNEW WHO PUT POISON IN LIQUOR MADISON, Wis. iT. Testifying before a coroner's jury, Edward Corcoran, brother of James Corcoran, poison liquor victim, charged the dead man's widow. Maty, knew who put the pnison In the liquor. "You don't think she nut it in the bottle of liquor, do you'" questioned I aurenee W. Kail, attorney for Mrs. Corcoran. ' She knows who did." Corcoran mid. Tho attorney asked Corcoran If he believed a town of Madison farmer, previously questioned in the case were involved. "He bought the poison," Corcoran said. The Inquest, adjourned Thursday, w ill resume Monday. Corcoran died Nov. 27. More Snow Tonifhl Willi Fair Weather For Sundaij, Report "Light snow tonight followed by fair weather Sunday; lowest tern perature tonight near 20 degrees." What a fitting way to start tni New Year with a blanket of snow. Now. although we have been agitating for snow for some weeks, we must admit that It did come at rather a bad time for us. We had never been snowed in before and we don't want the rxperlenre again. When it takes about two hours to drive 20 miles we call it quits. However, wo won't complain, because after all, we asked for it. ' The highest temperature yesterday was 32 degrees and the lowest temperature last night 29 ci-gree. rivclpltatlon for the 24 hour period ending at 7 o'clock this morning was .10 of an inch. The fnowfall started at 7 o'cloik Thursday evening and altogether the city was blessed with about four and a hnlf Inches of flakes. There are several cold spots on the map this morning and as thev appear to be to tho north and west of us we may have some colder weather heer before long. PAYMENT OF POWER COMPANY BILL IN BULLION REJECTED Holyoke Water Power Concern Refuses Bulk Silver for Rentals. HOLYOKE, Mass. fP For the second time in six months, several hundred weight of silve- bullion today was tendered to the Holyoke Water Power company as payment for a power bill. Acceptance was refused by the power company officials. Tho tender was made by officials of tho American Writing Paper company Inc., on the basis of a clause In on old contract which reods: "Perpetual annual rentals shall be paid in troy weight of silver of the standard value and fineness of the silver coin of the United States or an equivalent in gold, at the option of the grantee at the time of the payment." The amount due from the Writing Paper corporation for water rentals Is said to be about $10,000. covering a peilod of a year and n half. It is expected the controversy will eventually find its way into the courts. Six months ago a load of bullon was toted to the doors of the Water Power company offices, where it was c'ecllned. Today's procedure followed precisely similar lines. BAY SETTLEMENT NEWS BAY SETTLEMENT Mrs. Martha Schilling. Green Bay, is spending the week here. Earl Longteau, Jr., is visiting in De Pere. Mrs. Edgar Doney entertained friends Wednesday in honor of ner motiier. Dinner was served and cards were played, high scores going to Mrs. Martha 8, hilling, Mrs. Walter Gibson, and Mrs. Frances Growhusky, Mr. and Mrs. John Corsten spent a few days vlfiting in De Pere. Mrs. Jack Raw-ley end children Jane and Jack. Jr., Milwaukee, arc visiting relatives here. Gordon Corsten has moved his family to Milwaukee. Antone Koeppler visited his mother In Milwaukee. OPPOSE EASTERN TRUNK LINE RAILROAD MERGER WASHINGTON The publla service commission of four more southern f ates today added theli voire to growing opposition in the south to the efforts of eastern trunk lines to make the Chicago, Indlanap- olic nnH Tnnisvilln rniUmv a nor nf I the Tliltimnre and Ohii. The Georgia, Florida, Kentucky and South Carolina public service commissions, Jointly filed a petition with the Interstate Commerce commission asking to Intervene in opposition to the road being taken away from the Atlantic Coast Lino and Southern Railway systems to which it is allocated under the commission's consolidation plan. The Chicago, Indianapolis and Louisville, also known as the Motion, runs from Louisville, to Chicago, and is an Important link between the south and that city. SANITARY DISTRICT IS IN FINANCIAL TANGLE ' WASHINGTON 7P The Chicago sanitary district reported a "crisis" in its fianelal affairs today to tho Supreme court. "At the present." officials of tho district advised, "there are no further i cash resources and unless some bond of- lav a nHMnn t lr,r, wnrrnnta ran he sold within the next few days the sanitary district will be unable to meet payment of approximately $1,-SOO.000 of bonds and interest due J.innary I, 1032. "The bnnks are overloaded with municipal tax anticipation warrants ami apparently will not purchase any more of these nor bid on the purchase rf municipal bonds until the whole tax situation in Cook county, Illinois, is straightened out." The report wa.s filed In accordance with stlplatlons in the court's decision cn the lake leel ililratlrn. AGREEMENT REACHED BY LABOR, WATER COMPANY WISCONSIN RAPIDS, Wis. fU.RI An agreement has bfeii made between four labor unions and the Consolidated Water Power and Paper company on wages ana employment conditions. It wns reportrd today. The agreement is to be effective with the new year. Although no statement has been Issued either by workers or by the rompany. which has plants here and r.t Biron, Stevens Point and Anplcton, It is understood that a considerable wage reduction Is Involved. The staggering of employment to give work to a many as possible is to be continued, It was learned, The unions involved are the pnpei makers, pulp and sulfite workers, rlrctrlcal workers and machinists. Married Folks Dance, Ko-cian's Orchestra, Labor Temple Tonight. 9,000 Bills Put Before Congress In Four Weeks WASHINGTON P One large j t!ed record the present congress has 1 piled up. In four weeks with only 14 working days, Its members have in-; troducel 9,000 bills. As the members return to work from their Christmas-New Year holiday, Ihey face this mountain of reprinted paper, a number of measures, sny the bill room clerks, which in the prist has taken three or four months to pile up. The house, with mure than four times the membership ot the senate, has done the biepest pob of Introducing. It has 6.R59 bills, to the senate's 2.419. Passed by House Of the total a scant handful th" fingers on both hands would alnvwt add them up have gone even halt way to passage. Among these is the proposal to increase the capital of land banks, pasfecd by the house and now in the hands of the senate banking committee. Thousands will die of neglect, others will be pushed n.side by the emergency program, relief and taxation bills. So far, since congress met Dec, 7, only six resolutions and bills have been approved and passed. They Include approval of the international one-year moratorium; appropriation of $200,000,000 for the veterans administration; a much smaller grant of funds for the employment service; permission for Olympic athletes to enter free of immigration restrictions; extension of the war policies commission, and a bill by Senator Norris of Nebraska amending the penal laws. Itemain For Action The first ten bills In each brancn still remain for the lawmakers to pass upon after reconvening Monday. Five of the first 10 In the house bear the name of Representative La Guarcila, republican, New York. Senator King, the Utah democrat, submitted four of the first ten to that chamber. Senator Walcott, republican, Connecticut, submitted number one on his side, the $500,000,000 Reconstnic-ton Finance corporation, urged by President Hoover, which is to be reported soon by the banking committee to the floor. Representative Patman, democrat, Texas, dropped number one into the house to pay Immediately to veterans the face value of their adjusted service certificates. It probably will stay with the ways and means committee for a while. ADVISORY GROUP OF SAFETY SCHOOL TO CONVENE THURSDAY Representatives of Industries Here to Discuss Plans for Meetings. While no definite program for the 1932 Safety school has been announced as yet, plans for the series of meetings are developing rapidly, and a second meeting of the advisory committee, composed of representatives of local industries, will be held at the Vocational school building Thursday afternoon, Jan. 7, according to A. W. Bouffard, in charge of arrangements for the school. This year's course is the sixth to be offered in Green Bay and is being arranged as in former years through the co-operation of the Wisconsin Industrial commission, the State Vocational School board, the local Vocational school and local Industries. Tills year's course will include three inspirational meetings and three meetings that will be broken up into sections covering the various phases of safety. The inspirational meetings will have a program Including three of the best men available for this type of meeting, as well as moving pictures and community singing. The sectional meetings will have able speakers, who will give a short statement of problems, with the remainder of the sessions conducted on the conference baste, including a discussion of safety problems with regard to the needs of the particular section attending the meeting. The school is scheduled to open Jan. 28, and It is hoped to have all enrollments in by the latter part of next week. It is open to foremen, superintendents, managers, safety supervisors, members of the safety committee, and any others who may be enrolled by industries in Green Bay. The advisory committee has already held one meeting with Mr. Bouffard, and final details will be decided on at Thursday afternoon's session. DOZEN PRISONERS FLEE JAIL IN CANTON, TEX. CANTON, Tex. TP Twelve prisoners in the Van Zandt county Ja:l overpowered Gerald Wallers, turnkey, and fled last night to evade trial on felony charges during the district court term ojenlng Monday. Some of the fugitives wore regarded as hardened criminals. Having s.v'd their way into the jail "run around," the men surprised Walters when he entered. They robbed him of hU keys and a pistol, locked him in a dark cell and walked away, The alarm was raised twenty minutes later by Sheriff W. P. Nixon Many officers, armed with riot guns, were dispatched from Tyler to aid In the search. STEEL INDUSTRY READY FOR BUSINESS INCREASE CLEVELAND iff1) Four big classes of steel consumers are waiting only for specific favorable developments before handing out the sort of large orders that the Industry needs, the magazine Steel said today In its weekly review. The automotive Industry Is awaiting the verdict of the January shows, railroads arc awaiting a decision on wages, pipe line projects are hinged upon formulation of muniotpal budgets and financing, and building construction Is awaiting its normal spring Impetus. In the meantime, the steel producers have an unusually small amount of business on their books. After operating it 15 to 20 per rent for the week ended Dee. 28, however, they snapped bark to 20-24 per cent In the week ending today. Deaths of a Dau (By The Avsoclated Press) ROCHESTER, N. Y. Walter S. Iluhhell, 81, vice persident of the Eastman Kodak company. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C George S. Norfleet, 5?, past grand master of the North Carolina grand lodge, Free and Accepted Masons. MANILA John f. Early, 49, governor of Mountain Province and one of leading figures In Philippine administration. NEW YORK Rev. William F. Nee-han. 64, pastor of Holy Trinity Catholic church. NEW BKINSWKK, N. J. Miss Annie" t'hilburn Kilmer, poetess and mother of Joyce Kilmer, noted contemporary poet. 3D E ECTS EH ARREST CONCLUDED FROM PAGE 1 Chicago gamb!r. He was said to have paid $75,000 for his freedom. It was believed the r,ng maintained constant communication between a headquarters in Chicago and units operating out of Peoria and St. Louis. Arrangements between members of the band were made for holding prisoners, making ransom demands and obtaining payments from victims. Irentify Several Prisoners Two hideouts were bcli' ved to have been maintained In the Chicago area, both in suburban districts. Thu Roche investigators were reported to have discovered residents near tho hideaways who Identified several prisoners. Recent kidnaping which bore the earmarks of the organ.zed syndicate were those of Fred J. Blumer, wealthy Monroe, W.s., brewer, Frank Richlc.v, idintifled by police also as a brewer and resident of Evanston, 111., and W. C. Flanigan, Gary'. Ind., heavily interested in handbook operation thre It has been known for some months that police believed kidnaping had been organized on business lines in th? midwest. Within the last two years the number of kldnapings have increased enormously, police said, with details of the abductions often difficult to obtain. After the kidnaping In St. Louis of Alexander Berg, wealthy furrier, Roche, cooperating wth authorities of downstate cities, rounded up more than half a dozen suspects, several of whom it was thought might be Included in the new roundup. LEGION INTERESTED IN MAN-A-BL0CK PLAN Supt. Robert W. M. Baldwin, of the Green Bay free employment bureau, Chlvf Ralph H. Drum and Harold T. I. Shannon have beeh invited by the state department, The American Legion, to address the annual Midwinter Conference of the American Legion which will be held at Madison, on Jan. 11,12 and 13. It was believed Saturday that at least two of the three would be able to accept the invitation and present the details of the local "Man to a Block" plan for unemployment relief. This plan has been recommended to the 10,000 and more legion pasts in trie unites States for consideration. Numerous posts are reported . to have already adopted it in principle but to have sought additional details of operation. National Commander Hcrry L. Stevens of North Carolina will be the principal speaker and the guest of honor of the legion conference. A committee of Milwaukee legionnalros delivered the Invitation to the local men, Thursday. MANITOWOC YOUTH WILL BE PLACED IN ASYLUM MANITOWOC, Wis. iff) Orion Kunz, 21 -year-old member of a wealthy Manitowoc family who was accused of shooting a neighbor after terrorizing several friends, will be committed to the Northern Hospital for the Iaiane at Oshkosh. His commitment was ordered Thursday after a hearing in probate court. Two physicians examined him in court and pronounced him insane. WillUm Clark, a friend, and Frederick Kunz, father of the young man, testified Orion had acted queerly for the last several months. Kunz will remain In the hospital until physicians decide his mind is completely restored and that he won't endanger society. Kunz was accused of shooting Frank Jlrlkovic Dec. 27. FREE MEDICINE OFFERED SICKLY PITTSBURGH BOY PITTSBURGH A sickly eight year old boy today had obtained an offer of fre medicone for Pittsburgh's needy families. The only asset Eugene Brady had was a pet Chow dog, "Teddy Bear." The little fellow appeared at a newspaper office and asked the paper to advertise "Teddy Bear" for sele thai he might buy medicine. Eugene has been ill five of the eight years of his life and his father is unemployed. The head of a pharmacy telephoned the newspaper to send Eugene and ether persons unable to buy needed medicine to his store and he would fill their needs. KEWAUNEE PERSONALS (Special to Press-Gazette) KEWAUNEE. Wis. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Kmegcr returned to their home in Reedsville after spending several days with relatives In this city. Georgo and Leo Griese motored to Madison on Wednesday where they spent the day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gruett, of Hilbert. were visitors at the home of relatives in Kewaunee on Wednesday. Miss Marion Bocdecker drove to Al-goma on Wednesday where she spent Iho day at the Qulren Groessel home. W. C. Gruett was a business visitor at Luxemburg on Wednesday afternoon, I he was accompanied by Fljjd Fuller. HID VIOLINIST'S SON HHADV FOR DK1UJT i4r , 41 (1 it n iMifl 1a ii ASK PRESIDENT FOR GENEVA CONFERENCE STUDENT DELEGATE Volunteer Movement Will Urge Undergraduates to Support Plan. BUFFALO, N. Y. P Nearly 3,009 students gathered heer for the quadrennial convention of the Student Volunteer Movement, have voted to ask President Hoover to appoint a student on the American delegation to the Geneva conference on disarm anient, which will convene February 2. The vote, which followed a pro poial put forward yesterday, was an nounced today. It was approximate ly 100 to 1. All students in the United States will be asked to Join in the petition to the president. The Canadian delegation voted sep arately to make the same request of the Canadian government. The proposal was advanced by Pro fessor Ralph Harlow of Smith Col lege, Northampton, Mass., who asked the students: "If you can make war, ought you not to have a right to stop war?" The delegates also voted by larg? majorities in favor of complete dis armament, and of the United States and Canada proceeding with disarmament without waiting for the action of other governments. Votes of the two delegations were counted Septra tely. The convention also voted for the abolition of military training in colleges. The right of an individual to refuse to fight as a matter of conscience was upheld by a vote of 1.037 to 128. Baldwin Works on New Year's; Finds 20 Jobs With the possibility that there might be work for some unemployed man Supt. Robert W. M. Baldwin of the Green Eay Free Employment bureau discovered that "New Year's Day" could be and was Just another Friday. The arrival of snow might mean the arrival of opportunities, the superintendent reasoned and he went down to work as usual. Soon th? telephone was ringing. Persons had to have men to shovel their snow. The employment bureau, engaged in public service, was expected to treat holidays Just as policemen and firemen, telephone folks, railroads and other public service employees do. By noon about twenty men had been engaged, located and put to work on snow shovelling Jobs. None of the Jobs lasted long or brought much In wages. Saturday an additional few were sent out. . The snow storm provided work for the men-ln-tns-blocks, for very many city men and city charges and for thess few additional mtn. The first page In the 1932 employment record for Green Bay showed 759 registered unemployed. This Is an Increase due to the return to the lists of men who had been put on special "week before Christmas" Jobs and at the post-office and the result.1; of the sustained publicity unemploy. ment relief has obtained. There are still more than 200 cards sent out in the recent survey-by-mail conducted by the bureau, which have not been reported on. These men now will not be registered for 1932. They may restore their registration at any time but the bureau Is not carrying cards on men who have not been heard from, do not answer mall, and whose whereabouts are not even known for certain. The city's Relief commission is scheduled to meet some day next week and next week also will see the revived activity of the American legion In its "Man-to-a-B'.ock" campaign. The veterans hope by another Intensive solicitation of homes in th" city to create enough hours of work weekly to put another considerable number of men on these Jobs. hickoryIaa'n'sTeg broken by stone boat (Soeoisl to Press-Gazette) HICKORY Peter Hanson had his leg broken In two places below the knee, when the stone boat, which he was using on road work, overturned on him. Mrs, James Johnston and i rnn Herschael snent the holldavs With the fornici 's daughter, Mrs. Edward Fonferek, Wausau, Like father like son, Rolf Persin-ger, who's only 11 years old, will appear as a violin soloist at a chlldren'3 music festival to be held in New York soon. Here the young musician Is pictured with his father, Louis Per-singer, noted teacher of the violin who has won distinction through the many young violinists he has Introduced to the .concert world. PROHIBITION DESK MAN REPORTS QUIET CHICAGO NEW YEAR Rumors of Wild Celebration Must Be Wrong, States Thomas Ryan. CHICAGO (P) Thomas Ryan, desk man at the prohlb.tlon head, quarters, is sure newspaper accounts of the New Year's eve celebrations are wrong. "It says here," he declared, as he indicated the newspapers before him, "that the New Year celebration was noisy and hilarious. It says there was plenty of liquor and whoopee. "I sat for 12 hours at this desk while 1931 merged Into 1932. All over the city squads of our agents were roaming. They reported to me every hour. They visited the cabarets, the restaurants, every place where liquor might be expected to be consumed. They reporter that It was the quietest New Year's eve in history There was no drinking anywhere, and no crowds. "One zialous lad, a fine boy he is, too, called nine t.mes in a half hour to report that everything was quiet in the same place." QUICK RECOVERY SEEN BY BEATTY FOR CANADA TORONTO, Ont. (P1 E. W Beatty. K. C, president of the Canadian Pacific railways, believes th" fact that Canada is "less Industrialized" than many other rountr.es will enable it more quickly to return to normalcy when world stabilization begins. In an Interview published by the Mail and Empire's annual financial review Beatty said the economic doldrums have reached their most pronounced stages in those countries more highly industrialized. "Therein lies one of the reasons why Canada has experienced less dislocation than some others and is in a better pos.tlon to register a rapid return to normal," he said. "Seriously affected by world conditions as Canada may appear to be. there Is no country of the same or anything like the same comparative importance in world affairs that is le.s affected basically by these conditions," he declared. P R E S I D E N f A T FU N E R A L , SERVICES FOR 0ULAHAN WASHINGTON (P) Presiden Hoover today joined the throng at the funeral services of Richard V. Oula han, the late chief of the New York Times' Washington bureau, and fo many years his friend. He Journeyed with hundreds of ethers to Holy Trinity church to hea; low mass said by Mcnsignor Edward Buckey, pastor of St. Matthew's church. In the throng were newspaper cor respondents representing all sections of the country, come to do honor to the man they called "the dean" of the men who recorded Washington news. With the president went Mrs. Hoover and the three White House secretaries, Walter Newton. Theodore Jos-lln and Lawrence Rleh"y. D I S C 0 V ER SH0"WN E R V E GROWS; WINS AWARD NEW ORLEANS fP) His discovery of how a nerve grows has won Dr. Carl Caskey Speidol of the University of Virginia the annual $1,000 prize awarded by the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dr. Speldel is 38 years old, and holds degrees frcm LaFayette and Princeton. His paper was selected from among thirteen chosen as candidates for the honor by a special committee. The annual prize li given for a "noteworthy" paper, and not for the "best" one, because it is difficult to compare the importance of papers In many different fields of rclence. MORE LAMB MEAT EATEN LAST :YEAR, SAYS WOODS CHICAGO (P) More lamb meat was eaten last year than ever befora, William Whitfield Woods, president of the Institute of American Meat Packers, said last night, Woods said there was a slight Increase in the consumption of meat in the United States last year. Consumption of pork In 1931 was slightly larger, he reported, while the amount of beef and veal eaten showed little change, from the figures for 1930. E Felix Gillis Sentenced to Jail In Default of $100 Fine. Three defendants appeared In Police court this morning to answer charges of selling soft drinks without a license, and warrants will be Issued for three others, police declared. One of those who apiieared was Fcll Olllis, 1C12 Wlllow-st., who went to Jail for sixty days In default of a flno of $100 and costs. He had been arrested twice previously. His place on the Cedar Creek road wa known as the "Five and Ten," on tne allegation that he received fiv cents for a glass of beer and ten fof en fof J i-ave 1 a "shot of moon." Mrs. Leo Sehauer, 701 13th nle.ided culllv and was fined S50 and costs. The rase was held open until Monday to permit her to raise th money. . lVsire Charles. 426 E. Walnut-st nlrnrlpH nnl cruillv nnH thf rnjt U'A.v , - ' ' - n "- v--- " -t nri fnurnnrt tn .Tnn 1ft The warrants were bared on "buys' made by a police ofaccr In plain clothes. Proprietors of all places raided had previously bcn warned to cease violatin. the law, police de claied, and their continued operation had resulted in numerous complaints. The other warrants will be Issued as soon as ownership of some places can be definitely ascertained. Two other cases were heard. Wil liam Brunette, 1013 Sniith-st., charged with dninknness, was placed on probation for 60 days. Mart Schuster, Antigo, charged with creating a disturbance in a restaurant, was sentenced to ten days in the workhouse. firemen" keptTusy on last day of year (Special to Preys-Gazette) OCONTO. Wis. The last day of the year was a busy one for the Oconto fire department. Thursday morning It responded to two fire calls nnd to another in the afternoon. A chimney fire in the William Yudes residence was extinguished at 10:40 a. m. nnd an hour later an alarm came in for a fire in the Joseph Brandlc heme, south end of Schcrer-ave. Fparks set tho roof of the Brandlc home ablaze and badly damaged the dwelling. In respond ing to this alarm, the heavy truck became stalled in the lane leading to the Brandie place and as a result the lira gained headwav before the apparatus could be anpUcd. Thursday afternoon the fireni"n extinguished a chimney fire in tho Ernest Worth residence, Supcrlor-ave. Wednesday evening a chimney fire In the Wisconsin House, across tho river from Holt's mill was put out by th? firemen, wit'i only slight damage SAMUEL LE PAGE, 54, IS BURIED IN OCONTO (Special to Pr?ss-Gczct'.c) OCONTO, Wis. Samuel Le Page, 54, former resident of Oconto county. was buried here yesterday afternoon, i Tk (,m.rol l,rM frnm thp Ga.Ha- gher funeral home, Congrcss-st., hers at 2 o'clock with the Pev. S. H. Lloyd officiating. Interment was in the Oconto Evergreen cemetery. The pallbearers were George Vacs, John Smith, Rolla Shufeldt, Edward Ncr-enhausen, Joseph La Court and O. P. Safford. Le Page was born in the town of Oconto March 21, 1877 and lived hera for many years. He died suddenly Tuesday near Oshkosh from gun shot wounds. Ho was unmarried and had been away from Oconto for a number of years. I He is survived by two brothers, Gil- t-ert and James, town of Oconto; f three risters, Mrs. Sarins Greenwood, Duluth. Minn., Mrs. Martha Jeffers, f Rfambaueh. Mich.. Mrs. A. L. Young, Erokaw, Wis. FOUR BURGLARIES IN OCONTO DURING WEEK (Special to rress-Oazctte) OCONTO, Wis. The Oconto polirs are investigating four burglaries which were perpetuated here during the pasti week. Thursday morning the Arcade Smokery, managed by Ferdinand Cls-ar, was burglarized and about $100 in merchandise conrlstlng mostly of cigars nnd cigarettes was tiken. Because there was no evidence of any door or window b"lng forced, It is believed the burglars must have hidden in the pool hall before it was locked up for tho night Wednesday. They left by unlocking the rear door. Farcing a staple on the front door of the Srurlcr nnd O'Nell tinshnp, Huron-ave. early Wednesday morning, burglars took away a $25 check end nothing else. Tools in the shop were undisturbed. Early Thursday morning a lone bur glar had entered the Breakstone department store and was attempting to make his get-away with two suit-cmcs of stolen merchandise throug'l an opening in the rear window. Finding the hole too small he proceeded to enlarge It by breaking out mors glass. The tinkle of the falling glass was heard by special policeman Joseph Kampo, but the burglar escaped, leaving the loot behind. The Alphonsc Eclleau home, 1001 McDonald-st was burglarized durlnT the past week, whila no one was at home. The robbery was discovered Wednesday, but a check-up has not been made to determine all that was taken. FLYER STILL MISSING pi.ttras w vo (Pi The moun tains still veiled the fate of Lieut. E. f H. Bobbltt, Jr., missing army flier today, eight days after his disappear- tt ance. Reports that the 24-year-old 1" pilot's body and wrecked plane were 5s found in southern or central Wpst 1 Virginia are being traced. Their source was not revealed. Play Coif indoors. Now 15c. 123 S. Washino-tnn St.

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