The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on June 7, 1934 · 2
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 2

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Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 7, 1934
Page:
2
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THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, THURSDAY, JUN 19 Konbaek, of Connecticut, and Daniel Pomeroy, of New Jersey, all urging a new party regime. A redistribution of party power, according to rumor, was under consideration as a manner of restoring harmony, with the selection of one or more young Westerners to be Vice Chairmen and aids in the party management. The call for nominations found Hallanan out of the race, and supporting Fletcher. Only one other candidate was proposed. He wis John D. Hamilton, young Topeka, . AT HOME Dr. Howard D. Mclntyre 903 CAREW TOWER. 1 Dr PotUrJc qootei the lowest prlcea for "v. . Tli. j.HH,tn ba dona I All Vulcanite PLATES Maroon Ret Or Uold Dust Regularly Priced at $15-$20-$25 NOW ONLY $10, $12.50 $17.50 DR. POLLACK DENTIST NOTICE! I will not permit a plate to leave my office unless it fits and you are satisfied. Extractions ...... .:. 50c X-Ray 50c Bridgework vai $4 Fillings ......11 Wi Extraction! With Other Work. 612 Vine Street oani to S:3 Sunday 'HI aooa. Opposite Xaqulrer. 1 em p ere - (LOOK AT THIS FEATURES 1 ' . 4 't.i-L TasMsn in J ft I I turtles of Heroic id Me. 2 ffiigfaesr qaafity cords and live virgin rebber form the Patented Safety Bonded Body. 3 teresr non-skid principle 1 known 4 TWe.peciqt 'V. S." Bead 1 proved fhree timet safer, 5 like hiTWred, Breaker Strip h a special additional xsrtrr ft its Pi FUU rAF twW A10JtEFOR ram AUTO RADIOS SPARTON and PfflLCO - r (Kansas), lawyer and said to be acceptable to both sides. Hallanan was rewarded with a place on the Executive Committee, succeeding the late David Mul-vaney, of Kansas. Hamilton was made party counsel, succeeding the late James Francis Burke, of Pittsburgh, and became the second man to hold that post. Unable yesterday to reconcile the hopes of the "Hoover men" and the proponents of new control, the committee's diplomats sought over nipht tn effect a compromise which would allow the committee to show harmony. Fletcher gained strength in the informal hotel room sessions last night, and. his election was assured at the opening of the meeting todav. A Dremature announcement of his choice by some of the committee indicated the way things ware moving-. Then Hallanan an nounced he would support Fletcher, a gesture hinting that the times-Ttnrnhaek eroun had made peace with the Hoover men, headed by Waiter Rrown former Postmaster- General, and Ogden Mills, President Hoover. Secretary or tne Treasury. Insistine after the committees work was done today that the selec tion of Fletcher, supposed to nave ONE DOLLAR WALL PAPER 100 SALE ctvi it a OF V- BEAUTIFUL Ub fi Date CMATIONS 12 Rolls WALL 20 Yds. BORDER lncludtd PER ROOM NO HIGHER A PAPER VALUES Sever Btfort (qualed ROOM livini RMwtiiM4 RoDM-Halli-Bed BoMwKtchti-Etft This Is positively no remnant sale. Wall Paper Buyers' Opportunity-Do Not Hesitate No telephone or future orders accepted during this great sale. Buy Now and Save Plenty One Dollar Wall Paper Store 1306-08 Kni St. PImm Mrkway 4013 c A 00 -ROYAL LARGEST INDEPENDENT TIRE STORE IN CINCINNATI CENTRAL PARKWAY AT TWELFTH. PARKWAY 2080. Station or Road Service Open every evening except Sunday until 6:30 o'clock. AUTO TRUNKS ACCESSORIES Spartan Horns Egyptian Lacquer Bumper Repair Service A. C. Spark Plugs CaVi.'hiss Spray Equipment iVinishisId I'.lper Service Expert L'tj Etfa Bc?::r 15.50 the backing: of Hoover's friends, did not signify the party's intention to run Hoover for President again in 1936, the committeemen averred just as strongly a telegram to Hoover had no unspoken significance. They said the message was only a conventional gesture, a political courtesy to the titular head of the party. The former President did not attend the committee's meeting, and there have been denials that he was attempting to influence the election of a Chairman. One report, indeed, was that he thought a Middle Western man most suitable for the post, a view many committeemen had said they entertained before the final choice was made. G. 0. P. LEADERS DIVIDED In Opinions On Wisdom Of Naming Fletcher Chairman. Washington, June 6 (AP) Selection of Henry P. Fletcher as Chairman of the Republican Na tional Committee was met with divergent opinions among Republi can leaders. Among the expressions made public were: Senator Charles L. McNary, of Oregon: "He Is a good man but not a brilliant selection. I had expected an equally good man from farther West with sane and modern views." Senator Robert M. LaFollette, of Wisconsin: "The selection of Fletcher is a clear indication all the talk of old guard leaders about liberalizing the Republican Party was a smoke screen. The special interest groups which have dominated the party still are in the saddle." Representative Bertrand H. Snell, of New York: "He is an able man without a spot on his record. He can harmonize the various elements in the party.'' Senator Simeon D. Fess, of Ohio: INEXPENSIVE BOOKKEEPING Employ a Visiting Bookkeeper hy the hour or day. Vlalta arrannod to lult your need!, Consult Bi on tax matter!, too. VISITING BOOKKEEPERS MA In 0475. 191J CAREW XOWKB. "for U. S. GUARD Standard 4 Ply SIZE PRICE 4.40x21 $4.95 4.75x19 5.70 5.00x19 6,05 5.25x18 6.70 5.25x21 7.30 AUTO SFORTLITE Z3 .' J RUBBER (2 "V Ji M II . 13.25 "It was a fine selection but I wish it had been someone from farther West." Representative Alfred M. Wads-worth, of New York: "Fletcher has real ability, energy and tact. He is free from embarrassing alliances.'' Senator Gerald P. Nye, of North Dakota: "Unless Fletcher has changed his views materially of late the choice can't be regarded as an invitation to the progressive and liberal wing of the party." Senator William E. Borah: "I have nothing to say." Senator Joseph T. Robinson, of Arkansas, the Democratic leader, apparently noted with joy the difficulties encountered by the Republicans. "So far as I am concerned," he said, "I'm not disposed to give them any comfort" NEW PRIMARY PLANNED. Trammell And Pepper Will Fight It Out In Florida. Jacksonville, Fla,, June 6 (AP) Two former Albanians, United States Senator Park Trammell and Claude Pepper, thlrty-four-year-old lawyer, of Tallahasse, will fight it out in a second Democratic primary June 26, to decide the junior senatorial nomination. In a close battle, Trammell and Pepper far outdistanced three other opponents in yesterdays' first primary and were vieing for the lead as the returns slowly flowed In from outlying precincts. With about 100 scattered precincts missing, the ballot showed Trammell 76,756 and Pepper 73,004. The two leaders left three other candidates hopelessly behind. Charles A. Mitchell, Vero Beach, had 28,065; James F. Slkes, 14,438, and Mrs. Hortense K. Wells, Florida's National Democratio Com-mitteewoman, 8,045. - Another newcomer to the general political picture In Florida failed to get Into the running in her attempt to unseat Congressman J. Mark Wilcox. Mrs. Bula E. Croker, whose late husband was a chieftain of Tammany Hall, polled only 9,675 votes, compared with 63,398 for Wilcox, with only 18 precincts miss ing in the Fourth Congressional District. Major Paul Crank, another contender, had 8,357. Spswd generates htjat in a tire. Hoot cvts down tread wear. Hexrt causes dqagetwn bWowtv To defeat beat, tf 1934 U. S. Royals am mode of tU omazkoiy ftoogk, Tripk TEMPERED BUB3ER rfxit stays cooler of High speeds and efasnates tn destructive oclkx of iiiteMaJ keat. Come in ana1 let w tell you about the 1934 U. S. Royals. Learn at once about its features that mean greater safety and still ssose mUs at no extra cost. U. S. PEERLESS Standard 4 Ply SIZE PRICE 4.75x19 ...$6.90 5.00x19 7.40 5.25x18 8.35 5.50x17 9.00 5.50x19 9.70 EXIDE Long Lived Batteries with surplus starting power. 13-run $7.25 aa year IS battery I3-PI ATI XDX 55.95 Each. npMicin HiSh Ugh, (BT ASSOCIATED PRESS) Hijh lights of the Republican National Committee's new declare-tion ol policy: "The people mut determine whether we are to remain a democracy or to substitute the domination of an all-powerful central Government." "Our nation i beset with problems of infinite complexity. These problems must be approached in a broad, liberal and progressive spirit, unhampered by dead formulas or too obstinately clinging to the past. We insist all. of these problems can best be solved within the frameworks of American institutions without the destruction of Individual freedom." The present Administration has committed the country to a program which, unless checked, will lead to the chaos of unlimited inflation. The slowly accumulated savings and the present earnings of the people are being- consumed recklessly by the Government At the very threshold of life, the youth of the nation Is being saddled with unbearable burdens." "A small group In Washington, vested with temporary authority, is seeking covertly to alter the framework of American Institutions.'' "Even if by tyranny. Government could assure material well-being which It cannot it is too heavy a price to pay." "Given liberty of expression and of action, the people are better able to find a solution of their problems than any group of autocrats." J' We believe that governments and men who cannot stand criticism are the most in need of it ." "We belie e in an economic system, based upon individual initiative, and the maintenance of competition, checked by Government regulation not In an economic system based upon bureaucratic control and bureaucratic management." , " "We believe that we cannot spend our way to prosperity." Vares Lose G.O.P. Command After Reign Philadelphia, June 6 (AP) Con trol of the Republican organization of Philadelphia today passed from the last of the Vares. George, Ed and Bill in the past 30 years held a tight grip on part or all of the organisation, but today Bill William S. Vare-the last of the three brothers, was eliminated as the head of the party. No new leader was named in his place. His elimination was accomplished by former followers. It came with the election of Edwin R. Cox as Chairman of the City Committee after James M. Hazlett, vars candidate for reelection, saw he was beaten and withdrew. Cox's elec tion was made unanimous, ' Not only was his candidate eliminated, but Vare's name as Honorary Chairman vanished, because, in the annual reorganization of the committee, his name was not mentioned for the complimentary title. Although the action came with more or less suddenness, there has been unrest in the organization and dissatisfaction with Vare for some time. This was shown in the election of last November when the party lost two city offices to a combination of Independent Republicans and Democrats. Vare, in his Atlantic City summer home, had nothing to say when he heard the news. He still is a Pennsylvania member of the Republican National Committee. Asked later to comment on the Relief Auditor Out;. More Overpayments CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE. ther conferences with Canny, he indicated. The $8,000 overpayment, disclosed In April by McSorley as he audited Civil Works pay rolls, was largely a matter of duplication. State and national officials came to Cincinnati following this discovery. At that time Martin Uhlman, Federal Emergency Relief Field Examiner, said the overpayment probably was due to the hurried manner in which the Civil Works Administration had been set, up. He said he did not think there had beetv any dishonesty, With, the recent recall of Russell P. Drake, who had served as Director of Records and Accounts for the Hamilton County Civil Works Administration, by the Bureau of Governmental Research, McSorely temporarily assumed Drake's duties. Drake, again serving as a Senior Staff Member for the Bureau, now is on a vacation. Stuart said a permanent successor to Drake will be named late today. In the meantime, Stuart said, he has requested the services of Frank Thomas, Dayton, Ohio, State Relief Commission Accountant, to assist workers In the Hamilton County Division of records and accounts for a period of two weeks. Advices from Columbus, however, indicated that Major E. O. Braught, State Relief Director, probably could not spare Thomas for that long a time. "McSorley promised me the audit on the $8,000 overpayment by June 1," Stuart said. "Then It was promised me by the fore part of this week at the latest However, on checking up, I found that it probably would be at least two weeks before the audit was completed." McSorley, at his home, 1342 Cove-dale Road, said yesterday afternoon that the situation "was involved." He also said he had found that certain Welfare Department records had been burned: Most of these records were burned when the Division of Records and Accounts was moved recently from Race Street and Central Parkway to its present location at Pendleton and Dandridge Streets, McSorley said. , He said Sam Jones, fireman at the Pendleton and Dandridge Street building, had been told to burn the records by Maurice Liplan, one of Drake's assistants. Stuart said there was nothing irregular or unusual in the burning. He said the records were duplicate records for relief grocery orders. None of them was trucking rec ords, he added. He said that records such as those destroyed are kept for several months, reentered on other record sheets and then disposed of. All the original figures still art at Of Thirty Years city committee meeting, Vare said: "I haven't had anybody tell me that another group is making an effort to take over the Philadelphia organization. The fact is that both Hazlett and Cox have been my lifelong friends. Either man is highly suitable to me." One of the Vare brothers has been head of the party in Philadelphia since the death of Senator Boies Penrose 13 years ago. The Vares and Penrose were bitter po litical foes. Prior to Penrose's death, George Vare controlled part of South Philadelphia, When he died this control fell to his brother, State Senator Edwin H. Vare. Ed became the undisputed city leader after the passing of Penrose who had fought every move of the brothers to gain city-wide control or a foothold in the state organization. Bill Vare succeeded to the leadership with the death of Brother Ed 11 years ago. About four years ago Bill suffered a serious illness and has not been in the best of health since. The election of Cox, who is Presi dent of City Council and a Vice President of the Atlantic Refining Company, was forecast last night when more than 30 of the fifty ward leaders agreed to support him for the Chairmanship. Cox was an unsuccessful candidate for the Re publican nomination for Lieutenant-Governor at the recent primary. Vare was not for him. MOCK TRIAL ARRANGED. A mock trial will be presented by a group of Cincinnati judge and attorneys before the George W. Budde Post, American Legion, at Eighth' Street and Matson Place, JtKYAri &7k Ji&l I krk ii a-95 I lf'iTL OV"-ji. T Misses' Sizes I '!t Wouen't Bizet Gown Room Second Floor Price Hill, tonight, at 8 o'clock. The jury will be chosen from the post membership. In the cast are Judfre Charles S. BelL Judcp I?. T. Hoffman, Prosecutor Louis J. Schneider, Senator William E. Handley, Attorneys John H. DovIp. C. C. McGarry, B. J. Gilday, waiter Murpny, Earl Koehm, Elmer Conway and E. G. Becker, and Councilmen Joseph H. Woeste and Dr. Glenn Adams. The public is Invited. NAVY ENLISTS TEN MORE. Dayton Furnishes Larger Part Of New Batch Entraining. Commander T. H. Winters, officer In charge of the local Navy Re cusing Station, announced the following first enlistments yesterday: Donald William Montgomery, 22 years old, 2425 Ulrich. Avenue, Dayton, Ohio; Wilbur Edgar Gasklll, 19. 850 Webster Street, Dayton; Edward Aloyslus Hall, 17, 270 Schenck Avenue, Dayton; Robert Wlllard Shepherd, Id, 1141 Carlisle 1 Shirts ,att k. ... -IbuiI In watnv r (life, bundle will ka tarafallr and ataatlfall; ironed for only l?(4e additional, per h!rt. Model wained ihlrti fit belter, feel better, wear lonier! IA.'t & J Street, Dayton; Alexander Henry Rust, 18, 4519 Oakview Avenue, Dayton; Robert Dallas Gorham, 19, R. R. No. 5, Dayton; Louis Eldon Koogler, 19, Box 145, Fairfield; Paul Denton Kundert, 17, Box 5, Osborne; Malcolm Hodson, 17, South Solon, and William Edward Leonard, 18, Union, Ohio. This is the second group of men to be enlisted under the June quota of 36 for this district. They entrained for Norfolk, Va., where they will undergo four months of preliminary training before assignment to vessels of the United States fleet SMOKESTACKS BtlEECIIINGS TANKS The Breese Bros. Mfg. Co. 2S41 BeadlBf Boat, rhone 4 Von 0361. The Former Minimum Price DOWN comes the price of this wonderful Model Laundry Service and up go the smiles on the women's faces. Now it's much cheaper to send all your things to Model than to wash at home, using even the most modern of washing equipment. No bills for electricity, gas, soap, powders, etc. No backache nor red washday hands. And remember, color-fast clothes are never faded at this scientific and sanitary laundry. Etch tdditiontl pound only 3k PArkway4274 THE MODEL LAUNDRY GO. COfttODI laces ... j)ou need them for little "informal" : ... or cool dining in town ... for afternoons of delight-v ful flatter)! . in navy, otorvn, pastel blue; peach or thite! hand, he declared, -

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