The Times from Hammond, Indiana on July 25, 1939 · Page 47
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The Times from Hammond, Indiana · Page 47

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Hammond, Indiana
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Tuesday, July 25, 1939
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Page 47
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Tuesdav. Tulv 25. 1939 THE HAMMOND TIMES Page Five SEVEN FACTORS BOOST RELIEF COSTS IN AREA For Situation; Advances Plan to Out Burden Why is the cost of relief so high? That is the question which has been uppermost in the minds of Lake county citizens since the grand jury started its deliberations on relief costs several weeks ago. Although there has been a big slash--$614,651--in costs for the first six months of this year, officials say expenditures still are too high, according to B'rank Hoess, president of the Lake County council, when pressed for an investigation. Digest Analyzes Causes The Indiana Civic TJigest, an organ printed in South Bend, which has a slogan of "Efficient Government, Economical in Operation with Equitable Payment of Taxes by AH Citizens," today advanced seven major reasons for high relief costs. The organ sets forth that public relief costs about as much in one large Indiana county as all other functions of local government combined. "It has been noticeable that substantial improvement in business in recent months has not helped this situation a great deal," the Digest states. "A search for th« causes of this very serious problem reveals the following seven major reasons: "(1) Migration of relief clients to urban communities in search of jobs or more favorable relief standaids. The trustee in one large urban Indiana township has stated publicly that 52 per cent of his relief clients have moved in since the depressios started. The 3-year lesidence requirement, passed by the last legislature, will help reduce migration from other states but will not stop migration within the state Borrow to Finance Relief "(2) Unemployment compensation. Today when a manufacturing concern places a man on the pay roll it assumes the responsibility for helping to care for that man when he is laid off. No concern will hire anyone unless it absolutely has to and will step up hours rather than spread the work In most cases factories do this with the cooperation of their shop unions, the members of which are tired of working very short hours For this reason w h e n one prominent Indiana firm enjoyed a large increase in business recently it increased hours from 24 to 44 per week, but put on very few new employes, although it had laid many off during the recession. These latter remain on relief. "(3) Sugar coating the tax bill. Much of the cost of relief is being financed off the cuff by township, county and federal borrowing. Many people believe that some magic formula will be found to eliminate this debt painlessly. Even those who know better do not worry about it so much as if they had to plank down the money at the present time. "(4) Lost personal reserves. Many people who financed their own unemployment in the early days of the depression no longer are able to do so Relief Become? Respectable "(5) Catering to reliefers by politicians. The number, of people publicly assisted has become large enough and strongly enough organized to be a definite political factor catered to by those who seek political office "(6) ProtecUon of jobs by social \vorkers. Social woik has become a profession and the importance of that profession depends upon the seriousness of the problem There it. an incentive for social workers to solicit clients and increase the dependency of those they are caring for in order to preserve their jobs and expand their influence. "(7) Relief has become respectable. Many people who \*ould have felt disgraced to be on relief ten years ago are concealing their assets or spending their earnings as fast as they get them and depending upon the trustee to care for them the next day after they are laid off or whenevei they suf- BRICK BRADFORD-And the Metal Monster KOPAK'THE SHERIFF JUST SAVE ME | -- CftMF aid MFUIC. / · I THE MEN IN BLUE'S GANG WE CAPTURED ARE WANTED AS FOREIGN SPIES' WHAT 'THEN AW BLUE MUST BE WORKING IN TNt tNTEREST OF SOME FOREI6N. '* By WILLIAM RITT and CLARENCE GRAY I'VE HO TIME TO LOSE .' I MUST DRAW NEW PLANS FOR CONSTRUCTION OF THE RADIO f CONTROl AT ONCE ' J AS 105 CATHOLIC COUPLES WED IN MASS CEREMONY General view of the mass marriage ceremony FEAR JAPANESE BLOCKADE OF CANTON ARE A Japs Make Light ot Slapping U, S, Woman; Beating American Boy Designed to offset the "unfavoiable publicity mairiage is getting from the world's divorce courts," 105 Catholic couples are married in a mass cere- r»ony in the baseball stadium at Montreal, Canada The photo shows a general view of the scene as the couples were married. Following the ceremony, a celebration was held and nearly 300 persons, overcome by heat and exertion, were removed to hospitals for treatment, the ceremony. More than 20,000 persons witnessed (Central Press) SEEK DEATH CLUE OF JUNK DEALER INDIANAPOLIS, Ind July 25 -( U P ) -- D o n F. Stiver, superintendent of state police, today said that an investigation into the death o f , Samuel Goldstein, 53, Indianapolis' junk dealer who committed suicide | m a Fort Wayne jail where he was held in connection with a series yf northern Indiana thefts, v/ould be continued by two state policemen j He discounted, however, charges- j by Dan C Flanagan, Fort Wayne j attorney, that Goldstein was beat- 1 en by state policemen who ques-1 tioned him concerning the thefts, j He said he was convinced the | charges were "without basis in | fact" "Goldstein was caught red-handed," he asserted "There would have been no reason for beating him to obtain a confession had i anyone desired to do so " Goldstein was charged with complicity in thefts of copper wire from the Indiana railroad at varied points in northern Indiana. Aaron Pearson, 31, John Harnisn, 35, and Paul Rogers. 32, all of Noblesville, were charged with the thefts and were held at Fort Wayne. RADIO PROGRAM fer an unusual as for sickness. expenditure such Two and 18 feature of Japan charcoal gas passenger oars 89 busei trucks m the Hyogo Pre- aie runring on PRESS SEARCH FOR 4 STUDENTS GL CIER, Wash , July 25 --(INS) I --Warm weather threatened new snow and ice slides today as vet-1 eran mountaineers pressed their search for the bodies of four of six college students buried Saturday in an avalanche near the summit o f ' Mt. Baker. The original searching' party, after two days of trudging the deep crevasses and sheer slopes of the peak, was replaced yesterday by 28 fresh climbers Twenty-five summer students-13 men and 32 women--from the Western Washington College of Education at were trapped slide. Nineteen escaped and returned late Saturday uninjured. nearby by the Bellmgham huge PUT ON THE DOG WITH THIS LAURA WHEELER CHAIR SET COPR. W3», NSEDLECRMT SERVICt, INC CROCHETED CHAIR SET PATTERN 226O You'll find this cute puppy a 1 real decoration as chair set or sca.rf ends. Pattern 2260 contains charts and directions for making set; an illustration of it and at jtitch*«; materials required. Send ten cents in coin for this pattern to The Hammond Times, Needlerraft Dept., 82 Eighth Avenue, New York, N. Y. Write plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS. TUESDAY JULY 25 3 00 P, M. n [Nil--Race Ketums niiNK--· Hub Jin 11 net \\ Hir--Sliut In procrnm \\VAQ-BackstaRL ^ lit 3 16 P. M. U M \Q~SteIla Dallas 3.30 P M. A\ NtAQ--\ic and Snile V {\F--Uottn the JIie«iR-?ippi 3-46 P. M. «1TAQ--Midstream 4.00 ¥ M. ·\\IND--Paddock i'mr. \\ \ VF--tialon t'oiKrrt. 1\ IfAQ--Jvitry Ki.cm MBMt--Homo Forum 4 15 P M W \ t \Q-Concnrt Jlnn.uinp \\ EM!--1 it/si'ril.r. uii-lirstrn. 4.30 P M WMVQ--'Morlii S M u k 1 \ K \ K -- U I P A f t n l i s o f Anthony « 4AF--1'nkc It Eau 4 45 P M 1 X M A Q -- T t e t l v BnrrcH V E N B -- H o l l i i n s o n h o s l r a . 6 00 P, M. W G X -- S w i n g It WEM"t--ItlnUim and Romance. WM \Q-Bapti8ts fousrL»s. WBB-St--C'hicnsro Hour 5 15 P M. Wf,\-Thc Airllnirs \S MAQ-- Musical M o m e n t u m WBB1I--Bern Ilhor l e n s H E N R -- M a l c o l m U n l n 5 30 P M W I N D -- J l i o o I l p H n l t H \V\I \ ( J -- H u m lua ^ PAR--SiMlistimc Scipnade ·\\ B B M -- C h c r t o u s 5 45 P M, W(,V- Ttpnmi; Vrlo l i r s V BI'.V--"Uc'Pt tile MISMI« AMIMI -- Bo\ '. orr- E x t r a 6 00 P M \vr \-- GMisbnr,'li n ( 0111.1 rt orchestra. WBI'M-- s p u r t s r.ciiPW ·VI [Ml-- mi n HOIII Al \ M Q - K o l o t n l m s i i r r h o l r n ·\\MD-Elscu.ll! S.imhonri] 6 15 P, M W f . \ - f n p t He me \\ I:M: -Mr KP n V \I \U-- f j i i i i I s i h u \\ ( P I --Hid f. J i n n l r \\ ^ ^F--inniWam! « "0 P M ·\1R\-P.oh Bison-, s p o i u Rpuew. W A A P -- I t T l l n - i l V i ' l r o o i n WBI'II--Ai toi's ( ml'! "Wife--Dnnco o n l u ' M i i 6 35 P K. Y\ 1IAQ--Musical K n t u p 6 45 P, M. TSGN--Inside of Sports. \ \ ( PL--Hal lottcil *\\TUC--Irish program 7 00 P M \\(*\--Hpulplbr-rg o n l u s t i a ^V P.I'M--Human A d i r n l m p , \ \ A I A Q - r n l n n r Vreidili WIXD--^ Tshin^lon is H o n f o n 7 15 P M \\ fi\--Tl( iphiinn ·* o r ( l i r « t r a . « r s -- S p o r t l l l l M I M ! \\ UP--I'lCknrd I'll nh 7 30 P M « ( N--I i s l i l n i n t r Inn M I S -- I n f o r m a t i o n I l i asp W5IAQ--Pliil T m o n t ' s o i L h p s I r n W A A P -- K ^ e n i i i f f Concei! 8 00 P, M V--Hal Mniirne'i orchpstrn. --Alclody urn! SltulneBH. ·\YAIiQ--Haltlr- of 'Spxps WBBM--We, the 1'pople W.TJD--Suppcrtimo Frolic 8 15 P. M WfiM-- HpulplbplK f o n c p r t orcJltstrn. ·WKMl--lrur Stori \ V M A Q - A l P C Tompleton WP.HM--Bob f i o s h i ' s orchestra 8 3" P. M IVfiN-Hlshlisrlil'fi «' ' P ' l t s 8-45 P M. \VC\*--TnrKi us' on liostri Tlnnco Pirnili 9 DO P M -- Morion Gonlfl ·= onhp-itra -- H n l Ivrnip i orclipstrn AVi:\tt--If I Hid t h e r i i n n i p 1VM \Q-lIr. n i f l r u t Attorney S30 P M. \VG\--Tlip Xorllipnlprs WMAQ--Bo? Honep WBBlt--H V Kaltenborn. WESH--Inside Story --Henry Kaynr-r's orchestra 10 00 P. M. \"--Hadrigiipra 's orchpistra WJfAQ--Prpd TVnrlnir and Pleasure Time WBBM--\rnoi V Anrli 10 15 P, M WE Ml--TV 1\pll'i orcliPBlra. WBBM--limniv ricllr-r 10 30 P M. WC. \-- Tnrson's ouhcstra ·WIND--Galloway's orchestra \VB\'R--Phil Invent's orchestra. TCBBM--Han on thp Street 10 U P, M. WBBM--Cab Galloway's orclieiltrft. W5IAQ--Charlie Earnett's orchestra. 11:00 P. M. WGN-- Frank Masters' orchestra. WMAQ--Berrlgnn's orchestra WENR--Music You Want. --Ben Bprnle's orchestra. 11'30 P, M, ichmniiN orchestra. "\VBBXC--Dance on he-stm SV5IAQ--Stinimv K n r ' s orchestra. 13 Midnight ^OV--Sfflclnyupra's orchpstia W K N R -- O i n u Tucker's orchestrs ' N M A Q -- P h i l Levant's orchestra W I N D -- S i t e Watdi 12:30 A M. \vnx-Van Alexander's orchestrn WMAQ--Pinkr Tomlln'f orchestrn. WBBM--Kind's orchestra. WEJNR--Bunny Borrignn's orchestra. GAL CITY POLICE HOLD PICNIC WED, There will be law and Older at Payne's grove Torrence avenue and Michigan City road, tomorrow afternoon and night. It's the date of the annual Calumet City policemen's outing and the grove is expected to be packed with police from Hammond, Whiting, East Chicago, Gary, Harvey, Burnham, Lansing and Chicago. Henry Wleklinski, captain of police, said he expects at least 1,000 persons to attend--not all policemen, to be sui'e--but police and their families and friends. Sponsors of the affair are the members of Calumet City Lodge No. 1, Fraternal Order of Police. The event will be devoid of any long speeches, and there will be plenty of refreshments, games and entertainment, Wleklinski, said. Bob Simpson Is Now Coaching for Hungary COLUMBIA, Mo.--(U.P ) -- Bob Simpson, once holder of 11 world records in the hurdles and described as "the greatest track athlete in the history of the University of Missouri," has begun work as national director of athletics for Hungary under a four-year contract In a letter received by Chester A. Brewer, piofessor of physical education, Simpson said his duties are to tram and coach Hungarian athletes. Simpson hurdled to fame for Missouri in '35, '16, and '17. From 1920 to 1926 he coached the M. U. track squad and from here he went to Ames, la, where he served as track coach from 1927 until 1935. He is the youngest brother of Chauncey G. Simpson, present track coach of the Missouri Tigers. No Grazing in Parks DENVER. -- (INS) -- There's a law m Denver which prohibits free grazing and wandering in municipal parks by cows. The law was dug out of the archives recently by Assistant City Attorney E. L. Fundmgsland after mountain park police seized eight cows belonging to Andrew 13, Anderson, a Bear Creek rancher. Police said the cows were "running wild." SHANGHAI, July 25.--(UP.)-Extension of the Japanese blockade campaign to Shameen, the rich foreign area of Canton, was feared today as Japanese authorites an nounced that the Pear Iriver would be closed to navigation effective at once. The Japanese order, issued at Hong Kong this morning, gave notice that the river would be closed "for approximately two weeks, due to military operations." To Search All Persons It was reported at Hong Kong that the Japanese intended to search all persons who left or entered the Shameen area, as they have done at the blockaded British concession at Tientsin. American and British sources at Hong Kong interpreted the order as presaging a blockade of the Shameen district, Hong Kong dispatches said. Shameen is built on a sand pit, separated from Canton proper by a narrow channel and joined to it by bridges. It has been the toreign area of Canton, China's commercial capital of the south, for nearly 80 years. If they blockade it, the Japanese would be making a further move to close in on Hong Kong, Great Britain's naval base for the Far East, which lies 60 miles from Canton at the mouth of the Pearl river. Fuither, foreigners have long anticipated an eventual Japanese drive to take control of the International settlement of Shanghai, greatest city of China and one of the world's great ports. Japs Dispute Among Themselves The foreign settlement was involved today in what appeared to be a dispute between the Japanese navy and the Japanese army. By orders of the Chinese mayor of the Japanese-sponsored municipal regime in Shanghai proper, bodyguards yesterday seized 28 trucks of the International settlement administration, and arrested a Briton, a German, a Russian and 125 Chinese with them, for dumping garbage in the Japanese-occupied Cha- pei area. Later it was learned that the mayor was acting under Japanese army orders but the that the Japanese navy had officially asked settlement authorities to dump their garbage on the low-lying Chapei areas The British consulate general made vigorous representations to the Japanese today, seeking release of the Briton, Harry Rose. The Chinese mayor countered with a demand for ?31,000 for a garbage dumping concession. Blockade to Continue At Tientsin, a Japanese arm} spoesman announced that the blockade of the British concession there would continue, despite negotiations at Tokio, until British authorities gave "concrete intention to carry out fully the agreement Electric Fans SOLD AND REPAIRED PARTS FOR ALL MAKES OF FANS Hammond Electric Go. PHONE 5400 V ^ k ·^ L Ik, 1^ I Uk ANNOUNCEMENT THE HAMMOND LOAN CO. FORMERLY OF 125 STATE STREET HAS MOVED TO ITS BEAUTIFUL NEW STORE AT 5118 HOHMAN AVE. Corner State and Hohman Streets Waitress Asks Divorce Mrs. Elsie Coburn, a waitress, 504 Michigan avenue, Hammond, today petitioned for a divorce in Hammond Superior court from her husband, Donald, an oil refinery employe. The couple was married Feb. 5, 1926, and separated July 6, 1937. reached at Tokio and also until the dispute is entirely settled." The Japanese took calmly a protest by Admiral Harry E. Yarnell, retiring American fleet commander in the Far East, against the beating by Japanese of R. A. Baker, Anderson, Ind, acting pay clerk of the United States gunboat Guam, and the concern expressed by Secretary of State Cordell Hull over anti-American incidents in general. There was "nothing unusual" about such incidents ( the beating of Baker, the slapping of an American woman and a 13-year-old American boy and the destruction of an American flag) in view of the number of Americans jn China, a Japanese navy spokesman said. He added that incidents were investigated fully and that a "logical and satisfactoiy" settlement was always intended, including disciplinary action if it was "appropriate." NATION TO MARK AERIAL STRIDES WASHINGTON. --(U.P.)- The progress of American aviation will be observed during a two week national celebration, Sept. 11 to 24, Charles F. Horner, president of the National Aeronautic association, has announced. Federal agencies interested in aviation and the industry itself will aid local programs m at least 1,000 communities. Authorization for federal participation is contained in a resolution offered by Sen. Pat McCarran, democrat of Nevada, author of the Civil Aeronautics Act. The federal agencies which have shown their willingness to aid the observance are the Civil Aeronautics Authority, the Army Air Corps, the Bureau of Naval Aeronautics, Weather Bureau, Office of Education and the Bureau of Air Mail of the Post Office department. "The continued growth of aviation in the fields of air transport, private flying, and national defense is one of the mjst important factors now acting toward business recovery," Horner said. "New federal programs, such as the training of 15,000 pilots by the 'Civil Aeronautics Authority, are bringing aviation much closer to the rank and file of the people than heretofore. "Applications for p i l o t and mechanic training, exceeding the capacity of the programs many- fold, are evidence that great numbers of America's young people look to aviation as an industry in which they can make their careers with confidence of opportunities for advancement." Horner said that committees organized throughout the country to stimulate local programs are receiving the active co-operation of governors, mayors and civic organizations. Oberlin Scholarship Won By Brazilian Lieutenant OBERLIN, O.--(U.P.)--The South American scholarship at Oberlin college here--Intended to promote better cultural understanding between North and South America, has been awarded la Domiciano De Sequeria, a first lieutenant in the Brazilian navy and a native of Rio de Janeiro. *" The scholarship includes, board, room, and tuition. ENJOY A NIGHT FLIGHT FLY $ 1 Children (12 Yrs.) 50c IN COL CLARENCE CHAMBERLIN'S eiANT AIRLINES 27 Passengers EVERY EVENING 7 TO P. M. ALL DAY SAT. SUN. LANSING AIRPORT Get the Pick of Groves and Gardens at AP BARGAIN PRICES! Do you yearn ior crisp, iirm, garden-fresh vegetables . . . for luscious flavorful fruits. Then come to ASP's fruit and vegetable departments. Come . . . choose fruits and vegetables for your table from AP's splendid selection--eat like a spendthrift and be thrifty! Yes, we said thritfyl For you actually pay little for a lot of nature's good things at AP, You see, we buy direct, and eliminate many in-between profits and handling charges. You'll find AP's selection of fruits and vegetables the very thing you've been looking for--and at the low prices you've hoped forl -j FRESH FRUITS AMD VEGETABLES CALIFORNIA LEMONS 340's A for 15c VALENCIA ORANGES 2 * 8 * 3 "" 40c COBBLER POTATOES 15 lbs 29c CUBAN WATERMELONS e " ch 35c Yellow Onions..... Jb. 2c Elberta Peaches . . . . Ib. 5c Colorado Peas Ib. 7c Cucumbers each 3c Linco Wash-^posit---2 bol, 25c Jelly Glasses Vs P*- 33c Camay Soap 5c PG Seap 10 bars 33c Rinso-Oxydol 2 pkg. 35c Paper Towels 3 rolls 25c Pectin 3 pkg. 20c PILLSBURY FLOUR 24-Ib. bag 73c SUNNYFIELD PURE LARD 3 ± 20e WHITEHOUSE ANN PAGE SALAD DRESSING Qt. jar 23c EVAP MILK 4'*"22c FINE GRANULATED SUGAR 10 bag Pink Salmon 2 Mb. cans 23c Tomato Juice can 5c Crisco 3-lb, can 48c Navy Beans 3 Ibs, He Prunes 2 l-lb. pkg, I9c Spaghetti 3 cans I7c Huskies 2 pkgs, I7c CREAMERY FRESH BUTTER l-lb, roll 47c IONA FAMILY FLOUR 24-lb. bag 43c Crackers 2-lb. box I3c Ketchup 2 hot. 2 l c Mazola Qt. can 39c Dill Pickles Qt. lOc Apple Sauce 3 cans 20c 0-Ke-Doke Pkg, I5c YUKON Assorted Beverages 5 ff 29c Plus deposit. KEEP KOOL WITH TEA! QUALITY MEATS FIRST CUT Pork Chops » 14' FRESHLY GROUND BEEF Ib. 15' SEASONED PORK Sausage 2 25 C FANCY NO. 1 SMOKED Bacon ZL «·15" NECTAR TEA Black 25c BLACK TEA Our Own Ib. I9e OUR OWN TEA Ib. pkg. 35c A P BAKED GOODS ANGEL FOOD CAKE 29c DONUTS Sugared Plain or Doz. in Carton 25c HOT DOG ROLLS BAR.R-B ROLLS 2 ft 17c Tick Spray Pt, 23c Dog Food 3 cans 25c Beans with Pork can So Vinegar __Qt, hot. I3c Corn Flakes 3 pkg. 2Ce ICED COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK COFFEE 3 lb. bag 39c Red Circle Coffee 2 Ib. 33s Bokar Coffee 2 Ib. 36c Condor Coffee 2-lb. can 4lc Thank You Pears___2 cans 33s Apricots 2 cans 25c

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