The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin on May 16, 1934 · 12
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The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin · 12

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Madison, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 16, 1934
Page:
12
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MADISON THE CAPITAL TIMES WISCONSIN Wednesday Afternoon, May 16, 1934 V 1 Keep Tcetli In Market Bill, Is Roosevelt Plea Kidnapers Of Gettle Given Life Sentences Girl Kidnapers 'Torture Chamber ax. jAjasxt zj-.ync'sfc.MOiAix. Sm: 33n: .inoAii Hak It 12 Home Owned ITome Edited Home Read i 1 i'-t fe r t . . v i i'tVS v" ' ilfc (Continued from page ltics act. Furthermore, he feels It will be a saving to have the federal trado commission do the work rather than set up an entirely new agency. To Tell Disarm Views Mr. Roosevelt told newspapermen that he had scrupulously avoided advising either the senate or the house during their consideration of the bill and had kept an open mind. Pres. Roosevelt, also made known be Is preparing a full exposition of the American attitude toward the long-troubled world disarmament effort and It will be delivered at the reconvening of the Geneva eonference by Norman H. Davis, special envoy. There was nothing to indicate today . at the White House that the statement contemplated any change In the American attitude. Mr. Roosevelt has constantly taken the position that It Is up to the European nations to settle their political differences as the solution for breaking the two-year-old deadlock in the arms conference. The president sent word today to the house banking committee that he expected it to take an early vote on the administration bill to continue the bank deposit insurance act on Its present basis with a maximum insurance of $2,500. Otherwise insurance of deposits tip to $10,000 would be allowed after July 1. Another controversial Issue will he taken up late today when the president confers with the stiver legislation advocates on a plan they have been working out with Secretary Morgen-thau. Pending receipt of the plan the president offered no comment. He is considering an early message to congress relating to munitions makers, but the nature of this proposal was carefully guarded at the White House. y.W. Fund Now $8,061 Drive To Close On Friday Contributions of $1,811.01 reported today at the noon luncheon of V. W. C. A. $33,000 building fund solicitors, swelled the total rceived to date to $8,061.51. The campaign closes Friday with a dinner commencing at 6:15 p. m. at the V. W. C. A., to which all workers are to report. At the luncheon this noon, members of the First Congregational church sang several songs. Mrs. A. L. Goddard, Mrs. C. M. Jansky, Miss Emma Glasier, Mass Ragnhild Haus and Mrs. L. L. Jones served the luncheon. , Mrs. Florence Sorge Of Reedsburg Is Dead REEDSBURG. Mis. Special Mrs. Florence Sorge, 43, Reedsburg, died Monday night in Reedsburg Municipal hospital after a brief illness. She was a past matron of Reedsburg Eastern Star. She is survived Dy her husband, Harry, one of the owners of the Sorge creamery, now the Central Wisconsin Creamery. Other survivors are a daughter, Elizabeth, nurse in the Wisconsin General hospital, Madison; two brothers, John Cooper. Chicago, and Cyril Cooper, Reedsburg. Funeral services will be held at 2:15 Thursday in the residence and at 2:30 in Reedsburg Presbyterian church. Free Foot Consultation Thursday Friday Saturday May 17-18-19 from ! I A. M. at our 103 State Street For all foot sufferers by an internationally known authority on feet, the Director of Orthopedic No matter what your foot problems are, come in and consult with this famous specialist. He can help you to solve them. This service is gratis. THERE IS NO OBLIGATION You are Cordially Invited NOTE No Arch Appliances for Sale Dy ers Ground Gripper SHOE STORE foot health headquarters 103 State St. m. County Attorney Clarence Houston of Tucson, Ariz., who followed Instructions given in an unsigned letter and found the prison of June Robles, 6-year old kidnap victim, standing beside the box in which she had been virtually burled alive. He is holding the chain that had been locked to her ankles. NEA Fholo. Workmen digging up the buried box in which the kidnapers of June Robles held the 6-year old girl for 19 days. It was only 10 miles from her home in Tucson, Ariz., but so well concealed that if an unsigned letter from Chicago had not revealed its location it would have proved her grave. NEA Photo. B o vs Vrrcst Jr Is Laid To Gann Stories (Continued from page out why you toow that car. Its the First Time I don't know why I took it the first time I ever stole a the boy said. Where did you get the gun that was found in the car? Capt. Kinney asked. You guys can find that out for yourselves. You can't expect to be put on probation if you act that way, the officer told the boy. I don't expect to be put on probation. Later, he told Capt. Kinney: School is the Bunk School is a lot of bunk, You think you're smart enough now, eh! Well, youll change your mind some day, Capt. Kinney said. The boy was captured in Lake Forest, 111., with a car stolen Monday from Leonard Jensen, 2748 Milwaukee st. Kern was remanded to the custody of the sheriff to await sentence after he pleaded guilty in superior court today to the charge of stealing the car. to 6 P. M. store Education Shoes, Inc. Washington Merry-Go-Round By Drew rearson and Robert S. Alien (Continued from page 1) dition he has so far admanatly resisted. SILVER ISSUE HE specific Issue is over mandatory or permissive silver . re- monetization. The president is flatly opposed to the former. If by any chance, highly remote, such a bill should be Jammed through congress, he would veto it. He has told this bluntly to the silverites. They, however, grimly insist on a compulsory bill. To his offer to accept permissive remonetization, with the pledged assurance gradually to increase silver coverage of currency from the present 12 per cent to approximately 30 per cent, they turn a deaf ear. Only compulsory remonetization will satisfy them meet their urgent political needs. At a white house conference last week they put this bluntly up to the president. Permissive legislation is all right for you, Mr. President, said Borah. But how about us? We can't go back to our people and say we gave the power to decide to a president who doesn't believe as we do on this question. Well, you can never tell, smiled the president persuasively. I might change my mind. You might, shot back Borah, unconvinced. And then again, you might not. T Evjue To Speak At 3 7 tJi of Mav Fete Bethany Church to Hold FrogTam On Thursday Night Norwegian Independence day will be observed at Bethany church, River, side dr.: and Winnebago st., Thursday at 8 p. m. with an appropriate program of vocal and instrumental selections. The Bethany string orchestra, un der the direction of L. J. Ross, will play Norwegian and American anthems. William T. Evjue, Capital Times, will speaker. Another feature of the program Will be a flag exercise and recitations and songs by the children. Following the program, Norwegian refreshments will be served in thes church parlors. The public is invited. editor of The be the guest Tavern Keeper Fined On Closing Hour Count Harry Younger was fined $10 and costs in superior court today when he admitted that his tavern at 604 University ave. was open alter the closing hour prescribed by city ordinance. Patrolman R. H. Rossmaessler reported that, in trying the rear door of the tavern at 2:15 this morning, he found it open, walked in and found Mr. and Mrs. Younger and another man seated at a table. Glasses containing beer were on the table, according to the officer. 21 Passengers Droicn As Ship Sinks in Lake HELSINGFORS, FINLAND. OP) Twenty-one passenger were drowned Tuesday when the steamer Louhi sank in Lake Kallevesi. Three of the dead were children. Committee Is In Favor of Poliec Radio (Continued from page 1) aided me a great deal in solving crimes, Chief McCormick said. It works both ways. Whenever I have asked the papers from refraining from publishing certain details to aid me they have cooperated. Donald Burt, representing a company which installs short wave systems, informed the committee that the cost of a short wave system for the police would cost about $7,000 the first year, and about $4,900 yearly thereafter. He suggested cooperation with the county which would divide the cost. Aid. Sehmiege contended that the auto radios could be purchased for less than $35 each, and that the rental for the WIBA service was reasonable. He declared that he would be opposed to spending about $3,500 for the remainder of this year for the citys share of the cost for a short wave system. He said he was in favor of trying out the cheaper plan as an experiment. We are not satisfied that a short wave set would be advisable for use of the police, Aid. H. C. Wolf said. Even if the county cooperated with the city there are no funds for this purpose in the 1934 budget. I am in favor of spending the small amount as an experiment. If the county completes a similar arrangement with WIBA, Chief McCormick announced that it would permit cooperation between the police and sheriffs departments in the apprehension of criminals as all crime broadcasts would immediately be received by squad car officers. MacIntyre Is Held Again on Speeding Count (Continued from page 1) against them and the action taken in superior court are as follows: BRU.CE NELSON, 21, 10 Lang-don st., fined $50 and costs and driver's license revoked for 30 days for driving while drunk. J. r. CUSICK, 31, of 523 W. Wilson st., driving while drunk; pleaded not guilty; bail, $100; trial next Wednesday. I EDWIN C. EGNER, Janesville, forfeited $5 bail for nonappearance on speeding charge. DOUGLAS I- STEWART, 110 N. Webster st., fined $5 for speeding. JOSEPH P. TAYI.OR, routei2, speeding, to appear Friday. MARION H. rFCHER, 119 N. Broom st., speeding, to appear Friday. EDMUND KUBIAK, 325 W. Main st., fine d $5 for reckless driving. RICHARD NORDNESS, Sun Trairie, forfeited $2 bail for non-appearance on charge of overcrowding drivers seat.. Ncls Wick, 508 E. Wilson st., is the first driver to be penalized for failure to appear in court when ordered by police. Wick failed to answer Tuesday to a speeding charge. When he appeared today, he was fined $5 and ordered to pay $2.10 additional because a police officer had to appear In court twice on the case in accordance witn a recent riiiind of Superior Judge Roy H. Troctor that officers must appear at arraignments of persons they arrest. (Continued from page 1) -they wanted $60,000. The millionaire said they made him write a second letter. " Write this to Ernie Noon (Get-tle's attorney) he said he was ordered. " 'He-s been designated as a go-between. With the three men in the case ready for San Quentin, authorities were undecided what to do with two women who were arrested when found in company of Kirk. The women, Lauretta Woody, 23, and Mona A. Gallighan, 21, are being held for suspicion of kidnaping. Rich Texas Man Escapes Kidnapers SAN ANTONIO, Tex. W) Leaping from his automobile after he had been held captive for more than an hour, Grover C. Cain, wealthy owner of a string of filling stations, today escaped from two abductors whose announced purpose, he said, was kidnaping for ransom. Cain leaped from his car when one of the abductors struck him over the head with a pistol. He was bruised and shaken up when he fell to the pavement. The abductors righted the careening machine and drove away in the car as Cain ran to a nearby residence for aid. Cain said he had stepped Into his automobile to drive home when the two men got into the car with him. One of them held a pistol on him and ordered him to drive on. he said. Cain was then forced to drive his own car at the command of his abductors until he escaped. Mothers Flower Day Mav Be From Coetl (Continued from page 1) similarity with the usual printed addresses on letters Eunice mailed to her parents while she was a happy sorority sister at Madison. With the exception of a slight similarity of the letter s the note was obviously either written to disguise Eunices true handwriting, or it was the work of another person. Note is Signed Euny The note read: Please send flowering plant to Mrs. John Tol-lock, Manitowoc, Wis., put on card, to mother. Funy. Am . sending money. Deliver Sunday morning, send best flower amount of money will buy. Mr. Pollock was not sure Eunice wrote the note. He said affectionate notes from Eunice were always signed Unie and not Euny although the latter form was used in a letter the girl left at a Madison boarding house before she disappeared Mar. 17. The parents were informed today that police are cooperating with larger manufacturing concerns in Janesville today in attempting to locate Eunice among recently hired employes. Cheesemakers To Hold Meeting in Sheboygan Accepting an invitation from C. E. Broughton, Sheboygan editor, officers and directors of the Wisconsin Cheesemakers' association will hold their 1934 annual meeting in Sheboygan, J. L. Sammls, Madison, secretary of the state association, announced Tuesday. 6 (LCD mi yooo d ecosDffiir mi cz asks - CAtIT CASUlKirw CHIKTv Above is a reproduction of the check for $175 representing the proceeds party recently held to aid the Kiddie Camp fund. Fliers Escape Death, Crack Up in Ireland (Continued from page I) like a demon to repair the line. He did, but a large quantity of gasoline was lost in the operation. After that the engine picked up for awhile, but then it continued to cough again. Said Sabelli today: The last hour of the flight showed the Atlantic at its worst. With the engine threatening to fail every moment, I think we missed death by inches many times in the last few hundred miles. We were flying so low that, to our taut nerves, it seemed as if the spray was swishing around the machine. We couldnt think of any food on the flight, for food was a secondary consideration. Despite their gruelling experience. Pond and Sabelli recovered overnight. Pond described the flight as a great experience but a gamble w-ith death all the way. We were flying blind for about 26 hours, he said. The engine coughed and smoked awhile, adding to our trouble, we had no idea of our whereabouts. It was a welcome relief to see the green fields of Ireland. I cant praise the skill of Pond too highly. He never became flustered in the face of the worst weather conditions. Plans for a round - trip flight to Rome and then a return trans-Atlantic hop from Ireland to New York were announced today by the fliers. Early this afternoon such progress had been made on the repairing of their plane that they believed there was a good possibility of getting away for Rome within 48 hours. Man Badly Hurt As Barn Collapses John McCoy Injured In Accident Near Darlington Tuesday DARLINGTON, Wis. Special John McCoy. 40, farmer living near Denton, 9 miles southwest of here, is in Quinn & McConnell hospital here today critically injured as the result of the collapse Tuesday of a small barn he was wrecking at the home of his mother, Mrs. John McCoy, Darlington. A beam fell across McCoy's back, fracturing a vertebra and injuring him internally. QDDioiwe Itlkxintt dDDdl (OidDOaO CC5TYJ& C 44 Maihhon.Viw. May it, TN.-.c- KIDDIE CAtV FUND mV.V wt $I75 8$ D 0 & (Continued from page 1 ested in the welfare and happiness of underprivileged children, and take pleasure In assisting in projects beneficial to them, the note read. Proceeds from the Vocational school benefit party didnt quite reach the $175 mark, but Miss Ruth Coe, after padding the proceeds with her own money, sent in a nice round check for $175. $300 First Day First day of the campaign has started auspiciously with almost $300. That means almost six life-giving days in camp for 50 wan-faced children threatened with that lingering death, tuberculosis. Singler Loses r? In Libel Suit Against Beck (Continued from page 1) levying tribute upon farmers delivering milk into the city of Milwaukee and other consumer centers? Answer No. Was Plaintiff Hurt? 2. If you answer question number one yes, then answer this question: Was such statement and charge substantially true? Not answered. 3. Considering the radio broadcast as a whole, would the use of the term racketeer and Chicago gangster, or either of them. In their commonly accepted meaning and as therein applied to the plaintiff, Walter M. Singler, tend to bring the said Walter M. Singler into shame, humiliation or disgrace? Answer No. 4. If you answer question number three Yes. then answer this question: Was the reference to said Walter M. Singler as therein applied by said broadcast as a whole, substantially true? Not answered. Was Broadcast Fair? 5. Was the said radio broadcast, taken as a whole, a fair comment on the acts of the plaintiff, Walter M. Singler, in his capacity as president of the Wisconsin Co-operative Milk pool? Answer Yes. 6. If the court should be of the opinion that the plaintiff is entitled to recover, at what sum do you assess his compensatory damages? 7. Was the defendant. Joseph D. Beck. In delivering said radio broadcast, actuated by malice? Answer No. 8. Was the defendant, the Journal company, in broadcasting said radio address of Joseph D. Beck, actuated by malice? Answer No. 9. If you answer either questions eight or nine yes and decide to assess punitory damages, then answer this question : At what sum do you assess as and for punitory damages? Not answered. tfUDeUlfoomiitt An Old Gold smoker since 1932, he seeks to convince a doubting friend Dear Mr. Raft: On March 9, 1934, we invited a congress of the greatest taste experts in America to smoke and compare the four leading cigarettes, with the names concealed, and select the cigarette they considered "smoothest; and therefore easier on the throat and nerves. The invitation was accepted. Sixty-nine wine tasters, coffee tasters, tea tasters and cocoa experts took part. In repeated tests by these taste authorities. Old Gold was chosen as the smoothest brand. If that evidence isn't enough to convince your friend . . . ask him to try Old Golds for a few days and let his own taste decide. Sincerely , P. LORILLARD COMPANY , INC. ESTABLISHED 1760 P. S.OId Golds smoothness isnt an accident, Mr. Raft : No better tobacco grows than is used in Old Gold. And its pure. Thats why Old Golds are easy on the THROAT and NERVES. Sec George Raft in THE TRUMPET BLOWS, his latest Paramount Picture 1934 NoJll (IS2 - - - - - 175.00 . a: 4-MK-tV - ft of the Vocational school benefit State Cannot Regulate Taxis Here, Is Ruling (Continued on Page 12) Porter, chief of the commissions transportation division. The only authority specifically conferred by Chapter 194 of the statutes over carriers of passengers for hire is over those coming within the definition of common carriers of passengers which include, so far as urban operations are concerned, only those operating as public carriers over regular routes, the commission said. Whatever may be the arguments of policy urged for the supervision of buses, streetcars and taxicabs by the same governmental body, and however unusual may be the operations and practices of cabs here involved and the effect upon the local transportation situation, we are of the clear opinion that the legislature did not, by the 1933 transportation act, confer upon the commission jurisdiction over taxicab operations. It would hardly be possible for regulation of the same subject matter by cities and villages and by this commission to exist at the same time without overlapping and conflict. It seems obvious that the .legislature did not intend to confer conflicting jurisdic-tion upon two branches of the gov- eminent. Mrs. Aagot Dale Dies at Age 80 McFARLAND, Wis. Mrs. Aagot Dale, 80, died Tuesday at her home following a long illness. Mrs. Dale was born Apr. 11, 1854 in Telemarken, Norway. She is survived by one son, Gerhard, at home; three daughters, Anna, at home, Mrs. Tilla Landerude and Mrs. Emma Egner, McFarland: and three sisters. Mrs. Ausne Dyreson. Miss Bessie Moen and Miss Anna Moen, of McFarland. Funeral services will be held Friday at 1:30 at the home and at 2 at the McFarland Lutheran church. The Rey. M. A. Sorenson will officiate. Burial will be in the cemetery here. Everybody' Talking About Pyramids Big $12,000 USED CAR SALE $10 & $20 Gas Books FREE! See page 21 CICARITTi 4 ! i i ft I ;. -)A' yc&- J i f-. A . 0 I - j - -of T, x s.

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