Portsmouth Herald, September 19, 1932

Portsmouth Herald

September 19, 1932

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Issue date: Monday, September 19, 1932

Pages available: 8

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Publication name: Portsmouth Herald

Location: Portsmouth, New Hampshire

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All text in the Portsmouth Herald September 19, 1932, Page 1.

Portsmouth Herald (Newspaper) - September 19, 1932, Portsmouth, New Hampshire f The summer i BEAUTIFUL NEW HAMPSHIRE New Hampshire are filled with cars of tourists from every part of the country. New Hampshire is or in the lake district. Every month brings a new beaut v in coWW f Vk f V S 1S never monotonous whether one be at the seashore, in the mountains Day missed last week some of the most beautiful surf that has foliage or some other spectacular change. For example those who; left -seacoast on Labor urr that has been seen in a long time. From January to Decem ber New Hampshire has a welcome for all. MUCH JO BE SEEN AND ENJOYED EVERY MONTH OF THE YEAR V.'ashington, Sept. or New Hampshire: Cloudy and probably occasional show- ix tonight p.ncj Tuesday. VOL. XXXXVII. NO. 301. TME: 3un Rises .6.28 Sun 'Sets .'.6.47 High Tide ----2.34 a in, 2.47 p m Light Auto Lamps at ___7.17 p in PORTSMOUTH, N. H., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1932. Escape As erred To 'By Associated Press) Greenfield. Mass., Sept. t-f.'o prisoners, four of them women, were taken from the Franklin County Jail last night when fire threatened to destroy the building-. The prisoners were taken to the local police station a mile away under guard of state and local police. Tnu lire, which started in the wood- en cupDla. was discovered by a. passing who gave the alarm. As the ate through a wooden partition h'.'o the roof of the building De- Sheriff A. W. Doane unlocked i the cells and ushered the prisoners to the basement while a call was sent for police. Under guard of state troopers from the Melbourne Palls station, and all available Greenfield police, the pris- oners were taken to the Greenfield jail in commandeered automobiles. The transfer was made with no disturbance and with no attempt on the part of the prisoners to escape, Doane said. The fire had burned off the roof of the jail and was blazing fiercely as the last of the prisoners was taken from the building. PRESIDENT HOOVER ADDRESSES RELIEF Portsmouth Daily Republican Mc With THE HliRALl) July I, 1902 IWU I 3 Under the spreading trees on the south lawn of tha'White House, President Hoover spoke fa, relief and welfare workers from all parts of tha country. They composed the national citizens' committee ..sponsoring and relief mobilization. Newton D. Baker, chairman of'tha'commlttee, also spoke to K. ths gathering. Seated to the right of tho President Mr, Baker, Mrs. Hoover and Roy D. Chapirt, tary of commerce, (Associated Prese Photo) man Says ish Men Accepfe dowernimt Spokes- Of Brit- Be 'Ey Associated Press) Borlip.. government spokesman took' issue today with the form of yesterday's British note opposing Grmany's pro- cedure'' in demanding arms equality. ''I: aoes without, he said, "that v.'o cannot accept, the reasoning of the British memorandum, according to v.-iu'ch Germany, of her own accord it'.d without compelling reason, raised 3 political issue of vast implications. The unfriendly lorm which clothes the charge thai we proceeded in a manner tactically wrong and calcj- to disturb the harmony be- tween nations does not establish truthfulness .of this charge. This is sr. old question -which has long been by the people of all for- i'Un countries as urgent. The Eng- lish note is in striking contrast to English public opinion. It was not Germany which, out of a clear sky, forced discussion of this question, but the negative character of the resolu- tiom which came out of the disarm- ament conferences. Germany said nothing more than that complete and juridical equality of her armament status must result from the disarm- ament conference, Since a positive result seemed possible along the lines followed heretofore, Germany pointed the way to a practical soljtion." The Portsmouth Coat, Apron and Towel Supply Co. formerly of Ladd sJreet, is now lo- cated at 82 Market street. Expert-Shoe Repairing Reasonably Priced First Quality Workmanship Have your hat cleaned and blocked the modern way! Modem Hat Cleaning and Shoe Shine Parlor Congress St. (Next to Hasselt's) Portsmouth (By Associated Press) East Providence, R. I., Sept. mysterious explosion late last night wrecked a frame dwelling in the river- side section occupied by James RoselU, arousing residents through a wide area. Police for a time searched the ruins for bodies, but Roselli aiid his family later appeared on the scene, declaring they had been in Woon- socket..' An adjoining house was .damaged by the blast. FARMERS IN BLOCKADE ALONG MINN. HIGHWAY Are Determined To Halt Ship- ments Of Non-Perishable Farm Products To Boost Prices OF SLAYING i (By Associated Pre'ss) _ Muskogee, Okla., Sept. slaying of a woman by highwaymen two weeks ago has caused five "more officers and three al- leged the sparsely settled hill country of eastern Oklahoma. Webster Reece, a depjty sheriff, and Bud McClain, who, officers said, drove the car in which were men suspected of the slaying of -Mrs. Susie Sharp, were killed at dawn Saturday. Sun- day's encounter between officers and men, suspected not only of the slay- ing of the woman, but also of .'Reece, brought death to Andrew McGinnis, a special deputy sheriff, and to Ky Carlisle and Troy Love, escaped con- vict. (By Associated Press) Worthingtpn, Minn., Sept. .hundred farmers, swarmed over the highways leading into Worthington to- day, determined to halt shipments of non perishable farm products in an ef- fort to boost prices, Two trucks of live stock were turned back soon after the pickets filled the public M. B. Miller, vice chairman of the Nobles County Unit'of the State Farmers' Holiday Association said the associa- tion has not approved picketing. Iowa leaders in the strike movement had appealed to farmers in this area to prevent such shipments, saying their efforts to increase prices by "starving" the market, were nullified by sellers here. Over the .week end picketing was ordered stopped around Sioux City but the Minnesotaris proceeded with their blockade. BRITISH NOTE IS EWED FAVORABLY AT WASHINGTON State Department Pleased With Proposal To Equalize Arms Reduction Washington, Sept. Brit- ain's note to Germany proposing to give Germany equality .by-'scaling down the arms other na- tions created a- favorable impression in official circles in The United States government has repeatedly made it clear that any plan which will reduce arms generally will be favorably regarded, but that any plan which involves the increasing arms by Germany or any other power will be looked upon with disfavor, The State Department has not al- tered instructions to United States Minister Hugh B. Wilson at Berne, to represent this country on the Bureau of the Disarmament Conference which is to meet Sept. 21 at Geneva to pre- pare for the meeting of the confer- ence in February. Hope was expressed in official circles that some plan will be devised whereby Germany can be induced to participate. Act Results From Failure Of Social Democrats To Secure Majority Stockholm, Sweden, Sept. Swedish, government of Premier F. T. Hamri resigned today. The resigua- ;ion arose from yesterday's election of a new lower house of the Riksdag in which the issue was majority rule by :he Social That party fell short of a majority, although It increased its representation by 14 seats, because it did not gain a clear majority. The political complexion ot the new government remained in doubl. It appeared possible that it might be drawn from a coalition of ali the middle class parties with tha Agrarians, who gainecl nine seats. XING iin's. Pines Kfttery HEAVY DAMAGE IS CAUSED BY GALES Trail Of Destruction Left Along North Atlantic Coast Montreal, Que., Sept. swept, up from the Atlantic Ocean over the week end, leaving a trail of destruction from, the Maritime Prov- inces to the Reiviere du Loop. Fish- ermen were "imperilled along the At-. lantic coast and it was feared later reports would show some had. been lost. Throughout eastern Canada high winds destroyed fruit orchards and disrupted communication and a i heavy fall of rain caused landslides. In the Annapolis Valley, Nova! Scotia, the wind blew down fcraea and destroyed about 75 percent- ot the apple crop. Many vessels were torn from moorings in' Nova Scotia, but none were lost. Part of the cliff at Quebec was washed away by rain and fell upon an abandoned factory. Believed to be hundreds of years old the shell of a boat 38 feet long and with a beam of 5 feet has been found at the bottom of Lake Erne, Ireland, New York, Sept. stock mar- ket moved sluggishly showed strong resistance against an early sell- ing flurry. The list turned upward as trading entered the afternoon hours with most rails and many industrials moderately higher. Railroad securities appeared to f urnish the backbone of the markets. They yielded a point or so at one time but retraced their steps and held baove final Saturday prices. Santa Fe, Union and Southern Pacific and Louisville and Nashville, amor.g othersfi wer ea point or so up U. S. Steel issues were under from early pressure when a break of 6U occurred in company's preferred stock presum- ably made from doubt as to dividend I continuation. Later teh common shares rallied after a dip, of more than a point and the preferred gained about of its loss. Case, Harvester, Montgomery Wrad, Sears Roebuck, Allied Chemical, American Telephone, National Cash Reflster and Consolidated Gas were up one to two Trading was the dullist in several weeks. A sermon in sign language was preached at Memphis by Rev. Robert 0. Fletcher. RIDES BICYCLE ACROSS COUNTRY Roy Callaway of Los Angeles, Calif., was a visitor to Portsmouth on Satur- day afternoon on his. way to Los Angeles. Callaway, who came from Los Angeles to Portland to see his mother, made the trip by bicycle, leaving California on April 5. Upon arriving in Portland he found his mother had moved to Burlington, Vt. He journed to that city and after spending some time with his mother, has started on the return trip, which also will be made by bibycle. He has no special schedule, but rides his 10-year-old bicycle as far as NOTICE Fees adjusted to meet present con- ditions. If in need of ARTIFICIAL TEETH or other dental services at this time investigate. DR. DODGE, Dentist New Hampshire Bank Bldg. he desires each day, sometimes making 50 miles and sometimes less. IS MEMBER OF NAT. COUNCIL William J. Cater of this city has been elected as a member of the Na- tional Council of the National Eco- nomic League -to represent the state of New Hampshire. "Special" for this week 3 for Shampoo Pack-O'-Youth Facial Marcel or Fingerwave Edrie's Beauty Parlor 132 Middle St. Ui- Tel. 1910 40c NO TAX TOMORROW NITE, Peiree Hall TRUMAN CAREW (In person) and Bis Royal Y. W. C. A. CAMPAIGN Tuesday Wednesday Thursday 20-21 ;

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