Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on February 24, 1939 · 6
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 6

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Hartford, Connecticut
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Friday, February 24, 1939
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6
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THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1939. Ex-President Sees 'Fifth Horseman' Hoover Says Intolerant Ideologies Riding With Other Four Over Two-Thirds Of World Pittsburgh. Feb. 23. AP.) Former President Herbert Hoover said tonight a fifth horseman, Intolerant Ideologies, is riding with the four horsemen of War, Famine, Pestilence and Death over two-thirds of the people of the world. In a prepared address urging national support of the smaller colleges, Mr. Hoover declared the "failure of men to mtaintain and develop moral standards and spiritual inspiration in pace with their increase in knowledge and power' was responsible for the world's "seething with malign forces and ferments." "Men's dependable knowledge increases daily," he said. "Yet men still move from emotion and belief in fairies, x x x And it is useless to rail at the five horsemen. It is useless to rail at the advancement of science and invention." ' The Republican leader was the keynote speaker at a banquet launching the Pittsburgh part of a $10,000,000 campaign by the Presbyterian Church's sesquicentennial fund for Christian education. Turning to the world condition, the Republican leader said "I do not believe any student will deny this civilization in its politcal. economc and social phases began a decline with the Great War. Whether it is a permanent decline or a recession or a depression, no one knows. At one point only has it shown progress. That is in the increase in knowledge. That has also brought some trouble. "Now when we look around what do we see? A world seething with malign forces and ferments. Many were born with the destruction of the Great War. x x x "A score of democracies have sunk and armed dictatorships have risen in their place. They proclaim new idealogies of economic security to sanctify personal power. They live by terror and brutality. "In Germany we have seen the mo hideous persecution of the Jews. Now we see the persecution of the Christian faiths as well. "Equally in Russia we see the destruction of all faith. We see continued execution of political opponents by the thousands. "A military autocracy in control of Japan is making a war of aggression upon China as horrible as that of Genghis Khan, x x x "Truly the Four Horsemen of War, Famine, Pestilence and Death are marching. And we can today add one more, to be called Intolerant ideologies. "That, I am sad to say, is the picture of two-thirds of the people of the world today." The former President said the nation should worry less over public conscience and mass morals and worry more over individual conscience and individual morals. "For therein is the only foundation of real moral progress," he said. Mr. Hoover said that throughout history smaller colleges have been and are now the seed beds of leadership. He said the first purpose of the smaller institutions of learning was that of check and balance upon the state supported system and to "make and sustain the standards of teaching and scientific research." Too often, he said, legislatures complain and limit pioneering in state institutions. Farmers Warned On Cow Disease (Continued from Page 1.) on tests as they did on the tuberculosis tests, you're all wet." He was disturbed over a clause in the bill providing that "in no event shall indemnities be paid for postive animals which have been vaccinated when past the age of eight months unless they were vaccinated at least 18 months previous to the application." Holloway pointed out that h? and many other farmers have been vaccinating their animals for years and that under this provision they would not receive indemnities for diseased animals. Mr. Templeton reminded Mr. Holloway that the bill compelled nothing. Ralph Hemingway, dairyman of North Haven, opposed the measure on the grounds that $800,000 was not sufficient and cited figures to prove that at least $1,542,000 a year would be required for any kind of a program. He said it appeared that nt aw a SINCE 1823 mw 1 toriuo' kSgJ l is Ml V - I'M I . " A 1 ' 1- - ' '' Vs 4.. - "'"T the Legislature would simply be appropriating funds for the beneiit oi states shipping In cattle into Connecticut. "If you're going to get an appropriation." he stated, "get one big enough to do dairymen some good without leaving them in the middle of the stream without enough money for positive cows." Positive cows are those carrying the bacilli. While former State Senator William Curtis of Bridgewater, representing the 22.000 members of the State Grange, told the committee it should "find some appropriation," he added that $800,000 was a lot of I money for retrenchment legisla tion." "Don't ask for a large appropriation and take away from some other worthy cause," he pleaded. Hands raised at the conclusion of the hearing indicated that a majority of those present favored the measure. Introduced as a substitute, the bill provides that each animal classified as "positive" to Bang's Disease tests may, if the Commissioner, on Domestic Animals so determines, be killed, but only after its value has been determined by the owner. The valuation of any "positive" animal is restricted to $175 for a registered pure bred animal and $125 for a grade animal, and under the terms of the bill no indemnity would be paid until the premises are properly cleaned and disinfected in a manner to be prescribed by the commissioner. While permitting calfhood vaccination, the measure says nothing about adult vaccination, and it specifies that the use of all vaccine shall be subject to rules and regulations to be made by the commissioner. A fine of $100 is provided for persons using vaccine in violation of regulations. Opposition was also expressed to a bill permitting the Commissioner to designate a veterinarian engaged in work concerning the control of communicable diseases in domestic animals to perform necessary work when the owner has no preference, the veterinarian to be a resident of the same locality of the livestock owners. Several farmers asserted that the bill was designed to help 57 veterinarians "who want to hold their jobs." There was no opposition to a bill appropriating $10,000 for use of the commissioner in continuing a statewide program for the detection and elimination of infectious mastitis, $5000 for each year of the biennium ending June 30, 1941. The committee took no action on any bills heard Thursday. Glawackus Track Found In Andover (Continued from Page 1.) animal that size," he said. "I think that state game authorities should start a systematic hunt for the animal, planning a trap for it before it does some real damage. There was no game in the area where I followed the tracks for two miles and the beast must be getting hungry." Roberts said he picked up the tracks in Andover, about four miles directly east of the Diamond Lake region of Glastonbury, and followed them for about two mile.? as they appeared to be headed back for Diamond Lake, where several hunts have taken place. The tracks were probably made Wednesday morning, he said, and showed the animal walked along steadily, in a direct line as if it knew where it wanted to go and was going there. The stride, he said, was about two feet. He quit following the tracks as darkness came on Thursday but intends to go back into the same section again this week. The section, he said, has many deer in "normal" times but the snow which fell Wednesday morning showed no tracks of these animals. He deduced that no deer hangs around in the vicinity of a Glawackus. He saw no evidence that the animal had eaten but recalled that some weeks ago, when hunting in the same locality, he saw similar tracks and the remains of two rabbits. BEHIND THE The James Hanlcy Co., THE STANDARD OT EXCELLENCE SINCE 1876 Boulevard, Dike Plan Is Favored 5 (Continued from rage 1.) a portion of the Flood Commission's program for flood control of the Connecticut and Park rivers, with a traffic boulevard through Hartford atop and alongside the Connecticut River dikes. The $523,500 appropriation, approved by the Flood Commission, would make possible the erection of the North Meadows dike section with a width of 110 feet, rather than 15 feet as provided in the Army Engineer's plans for merely flood protective works. The greater width would offer space for construction on top of the dike of a four-lane highway. State May Share Cost. The appropriation does not Include funds for building the road, and the city itself has no intention of undertaking the highway construction. Since the enlarged dike would offer a right of way to the State w.thout cost, it is the Flood Commission's expectation that the State Highway Department will construct the road, using State or Federal funds. Even if the road is never built, the expenditure by the city would entail little loss, it was asserted at the hearing, since approximately $300,000 of the city appropriation would be expended in the construction of a concrete wall, 700 feet long, on the east side of the dike. While this wall is essential to highway construction, it would incidentally produce substantial savings in the city's cost of dike upkeep by combatting soil erosion, it was argued. Only a handful of spectators attended the hearing, and of these only two took any part in the discussion. Mayor Spellacy, members of the Flood Commission, and their engineers sought to emphasize that the city would save more than $200,000 by building the dike and boulevard section simultaneously. The $523,500 established as the city's share of cost is an "outside" figure, and any savings would be returned to the city. Charles J. Bennett, executive secretary of the Flood Commission, asserted. The Mayor said the United States Army Engineers, in charge of the dike construction program, must start the project, if it is to be started, before June 30, the end of their fiscal year. The Flood Commission is in favor of the project as "a business proposition." and feels the money for it should be advanced at this time, Chairman William H. Putnam of the Commission stated. Citing the benefits to be obtained from the work. Mr. Putnam said the commission felt there was "so much to gain and so little to lose." Charles A. Goodwin, member of the' commission, said that while the project was a "tremendous" one, there was no other solution to the city's traffic problem. Now is the time, he asserted, to obtain this solution "in the most perfect way and at the least cost." Hartford, he added, might lose the opportunity of getting a through traffic highway if it did not provide for it now. In response to questions from board members. Mr. Putnam said the commission's proposed $9,500,-000 program for flood control of the Connecticut and Park rivers will protect $140,000,000 of "visible" property. He predicted an increase in land values "the minute the dike is up." City Share Large. Mayor Spellacy brought out that the cost to Hartford will be from $4,COO,000 to $5,000,000, or a sum, he said, which will not exceed three-fourths of the loss suffered by the city in the 1936 flood. "The only unfortunate thing," he added, "is that it. will take three or four years to complete the dikes " The Mayor explained that the Armv Engineers and other Federal agencies will merely pay the cost of bare flood protection. Federal funds aggregating $5,350,000 will be spent on the Hartford program. Thus far the city has expended $650,000 for the North Meadows HANLEY LABEL Frovidence, R. I. igM h MM Boy Scout and 1 - , Scout Russell Carlton (right) , McNeily, whom he rescued from I M v t - n s i- s . - s I i i - -X 1 I 5 -i f " 1 t ' ' . f 4 1 Url f 'i H $ Quebec, Canada, last summer. The East Hartford Scout was able to haul the man ashore and resuscitate him after two previous attempts by others, had failed. Carlton will act from the Canadian Boy Scouts Dike construction, and $90,000 for the work of the Flood Commission. James Jewett of 141- Elizabeth Street said the program "seems like a desirable thing." but questioned whether expenditure of the necessary funds by the city would increase the tax rate. Mayor Spellacy replied he could demonstrate that the tax rate would increase if the flood control program were not carried out. It was "inconceivable," he asserted, that the Colt's Patent Fire Arms Manufacturing Company, and other plants which have suffered enormous flood losses, would remain in Hartford in the face of continued flood damage. Samuel E. Harris, treasurer of the State Theater Corporation, described the flood losses suffered by his concern, and spoke in favor of construction of both the dikes and the boulevard. "If Holland can keep the ocean out, Hartford ought to be able to keep the Connecticut River out." he said. Prices Effective GREEN BOTTLED IN BOND Though 100 Proof This Ry li Mild and PUint GLEN 8 Years Old These Prices Effective at the In Hartford Located t 243 Sigoum.y St. T.I. 5 294 240 F.rmirtgton Av.. T.I. 6-109 491 F.rminglort Av.. T.I. 4-62S4 1948 Pt.k St. T.I. 32-3729 90 Proof 1 1 8 Year Old 1 1 GIN 11 SCOTCH I B!enW I I RYE I quart! . 3 Man He Rescued 1 a ' - - j - -1 sf, is shown standing beside William H. drowning in Lake Selby, Dunham, receive official recognition for his Saturday. Boy Scout To Get Medal For Rescue (Continued from Page 1.) He had previously been a member of Troop 53. He is an Eagle Scout with Palm Branch, and during nine years or more of scouting, has taken 33 merit badges including those for swimming and life saving. He also has the senior Red Crass insignia. The certificate will be presented by Percival Barnes, superintendent of Eafit Hartford schools, at the 14-act East District Scout circus, in which 250 Scouts will take part. It will be held in the high school auditorium, Saturday. As a result of the invasion of China, people of Japan are turning from fiction to books on industry. Tin . Xjv-. itfSfcu WINES LIQUORS February 21 - 25 STAMP fifth CORRIE 7 Follow ing A&P Liquor Stores In Went Hartford Re,d T.I. 32-1412 E" Hartford 901 Miln St. T.I. 13102 1.79 France Seen Cold To Mediator Idea (Continued from Page 1.) demanding immediate debate on the government's intention on the Span- L-h issue is introduced in the chamber. Most political quarters, after a calculation of government supporters in the chamber, said there was little doubt that the government would win a vote of confidence. Joint recognition of Generalissimo PrancLsco Franco's regime as the Spanish government by France and Great Britain was expected to be granted after a French cabinet meeting called for Monday. The British decision, it was under stood here, had been made already and awaited only French action for simultaneous announcements by the two powers. DaJadier conferred with Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet, presum ably on the necessary steps to be taken pending the return to Paris of Senator Leon Berard. French emissary to Burgos, Spanish Nationalist seat. Loyalists Must Stand Trial. Burgos, Spain. Feb. 23. (AP.) Spanish government leaders accused of murder or treason musv face trial, the nationalist government informed Britain tonight. The reiteration of General Franco's four-point program at conclusion of the civil war was handed Sir Robert) M. Hodgson, British agent, who had urged widespread clemency on behalf of government leaders holding out in the central zone. Sir Robert had asked the nationalists for a definite declaration on what those leaders could expect if they surrender?d. After Sir Robert saw the Nationalist foreign minister, General Count Francisco Gomez Jordana, -A -A- ir FOR SOLVING w The Nickname and Name of One of the States Appear in Each Puzzle. Find Them! . . . The Explanatory Item Beneath Each Puzzle Will Tell You Why the State Was so Nicknamed. HORIZONTAl 1. Stuff S. Winglike part 8. Roman patriot - 12. Stulm 13. Container 14. Prfss 15. Tuft (bot.) 16. Slice 17. High 18. In an honorable fashion 21. Hazarded 24 TVwvl fisH 51. Misery 52. Foundation i3 28 32. 34 Large Australian bird Work diligently Crowd Lena, narrative poem Call for help THE RULES 1. -This offer it optn free to everyone, everywhere, excepting employee, of The Hartford Courant and their families. 2. A new crossword puzzle containing the name and nickname of one of the 48 States of the United States will be printed in The Hartford Courant each day until 48 have appeared. You are invited to solve these puzzles and find th. names and nicknames. 3. Puzzles are to be submitted only in complete sets. Do not tend in each puzzle separately. Hold until you have the complete set of 48. Then send them to "Nicknames," The Hartford Courant, Hartford, Conn. Entries must b in by midnight one week after Puzzle No. 48 has been printed. 4. The Hartford Courant will pay 119 cash prizes totaling J 500.00 for the most nearly cor rectly solved, complet. set of puzzle submitted in accordance with these rules. (See Prize List.) GET THE NEXT PUZZLE TOMORROW IN THE the latter's ofice said the British representative was told that: 1. There would be no reprisals, 2. Persons guilty of crimes such as murder and treason must face the courts. 3. Those politically responsible for prolongation of the conflict would be subject to economic sanctions. - 4. There must be an unconditional surrender. The foreign office's reply to Hodgson appeared to remove all doubt that the civil war would be settled on any other terms than Franco's. Nationa'ist relief organizations made newspaper appeals today for more contributions of food for the besieged thousands in Madrid. German Troops With Franco. Berlin, Feb. 23 . ( AP .) Generalissimo Francisco Franco In a telegram published here today advised Adolf Hitler that "heroic German volunteers" were among troops which staged a triumphant entry Tuesday into Barcelona. Spanish government capital which fell January 26. All German Jews and stateless Jews in Germany are required by an order published today to turn over their Jewels, precious stones and objects in precious metals to the state within two weeks. The order said the articles would be paid for but made no mention of the rate scale to prevail at the gov-ernment-owfned pawnshops where they are to be deposited. Deutsche Dlplomatiisch Po'.itLsche Korrespondenz, mouthpiece of the German foreign office, today ex pressed irritation with Premier Dladier of France because he "glorified the common aims of France and America with which both serve the tasks of peace" in a speech last nigh". The foreign office organ was offended particularly because Dala-dler praised President Roosevelt as a peace leader. Grants Recognition. The Hague, Netherlands, Feb. 23. "fc it it IN CASH PRIZES mmim No. 11 "Nicknames of the ' 2. 3 i mmm s- 6 7 ""1 8 1 ' y " " 7 ' -! . 'mmm btiud . :-, .Mug,, mrtflj u I I, I ,, 2 -22. 23 ?1 - iu W ' L.m9 ffvT n a-- . .rv-m, r .4 ; S3 ' " Tf "" 5o AT : " -a-U-m----JL--X-aJ- Stale so nicknam.d b.caui. of itg important position in gold production. Kami t Stats Writ Sam ct Staf . 36. Conduct 37. Flexible 39. Plunge 41. Mature 42. Ancient 44. Nickname of State 46. Name of State 50. Auditory --' 1. 2. 3. 4. S. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 19, 20. 21. 22. 23. 27. Lumberman! shoe Excitement Obscure Pile Consents Praise Caper Fortresi Bedouin Sound of a bell Sole Corded fabric Pull along after Spin Kafir warrior band Consist with Deity 56. Tiresome person 57. Hard-shelled fruit 58. F.nRlish school 59. Ma.'t 60. Affirmative 61. Impart to it 5. You do not have to solve ALL the puzzles correctly to win. Prizes will be paid to those persons whose entries rank highest. 6. No person may submit more than one entry. No one shall b. entitled to more than one prize. Entries must be sent by First CIas Mail, Postage Prepaid, or by personal delivery. Each entry must be accompanied by a letter, giving your name and address, and completing in 2$ words or less, a statement telling which of the features of The Hartford Courant you like best and why. Such statements will be considered only if two or more persons submit equally correct solutions to the puzzles; in which event, judgment will be solely on the basis of sincerity and originality of thought. 7. You need not buy The Hartford Courant. You may copy or trace tha puzzles. The Hartford Courant may be examined free at its offices or Public Libraries. The judges will ba appointed by Tha Hartford Courant and their decisions shall be final and binding. In case of ties, duplicate awards will bt paid to tying contestants. Federal Building Projects For State Given Approval Washington, Feb. 23 (AP.) Th House Appropriations Committee announced today the Treasury and Post Office departments had approved federal building projects to cost $146,421,000 for consideration in any future building program authorized by Congress. They were not included in the $130,000,000 public building program authorized last year, the committee said, but would constitute a list of eligible projects if Congress decided to expand that program. The projects, which could not be undertaken until Congress adopted authorization legislation and appropriated money for them, included (with estimated cost ail post offices unless otherwise noted): Connecticut: Bathel, $75,000; Bridgeport (Stratford branch), $80,-000: Canaan, $75,000; Chester, $75,-000; Colchester, $73,000; Cos Cob, $75,000; Darien, $85,000; Deep River, $7300 Eagleville, $73 000; Elmwood, $73,000; Essex, $75,000; Forestville, $73,000; Greens Farms, $73,000; (West Hartford branch). $185,000; Jewett City, $75,000; Kensington, $75,000; Lakeville, $73,000; Litchfield, $80,000; Madison, $15,000 increase (to $90,000); New Canaan, $133,000; New Haven, parcel post building and garage, $600 000; New London, Coast Guard Academy additional facilities, $275,000; Niantic, $73,000; Norfolk, $73,000; Old Greenwich, $80,-000; Old Lyme, $73,000; Ridgefield, $94,000; Salisbury, $73,000; Simsburv, $75,000; South Coventry. $75,000; Southport, $73,000; Springdale. $75,-000; Stafford Springs, $75,000; Ter-ryvme, $75,000; Unionville. $73,000; Watertown, $75,000; Wi'limantic, $135,000; Windsor Locks, $75,000. (AP.) The Netherlands government announced officially tonight its decision to give full diplomatic recognition to the Spanish Nationalist regime of General Franco. ic jr it State" The Hartford Courant Nleknamt. B'rt( nicknamt Ktrt. VERTICAL 29. Inert 30. A challenge 31. Paradise 33. Rarer 35. Impressions made by i seal 38. Sprite 40. Food made from taro root 43. Soft 45. Tan 46. Elack -backed gull (pi.)' 47. Surmounting 48. Italian money 49. Rake 53. Devoured 54. Male child 55. Finish 119 PRIZES First Prize .$150.00 Stcond Prize 75.00 Third Prize 50.00 Fourth Prize 25.00 Next 5 Prizes 510.00 Ea. 50.00 Next 10 Prizes 5.00 Ea. 50.00 Next 100 Prizes 1.00 Ea. 100.00 119 Prizes, Totaling. .$500.00 . ' HARTFORD COURANT

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