Olean Times, September 17, 1930

Olean Times

September 17, 1930

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Issue date: Wednesday, September 17, 1930

Pages available: 20

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Publication name: Olean Times

Location: Olean, New York

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Years available: 1909 - 1941

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All text in the Olean Times September 17, 1930, Page 1.

Olean Times (Newspaper) - September 17, 1930, Olean, New York FINAL YESTERDAY'S TOTAL CIRCULATION 9455 OLEAN International News Service >L. E AM TIMES NEW United Prest Service VOL. LXX., No, 201. "The Paper That Goci Home" WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1930. HICIITKKN PACKS. PRICE TWO CENTS. WEATHER Fair tonight and Thursday; Cooler to- night. Sun sets today Sun rliei tomorrow Cooler Drys Have Edge In State Contests Chicago Polipe Open Drive On Gangsters; 26 Warrants Issued X Scarface Al Capone And Twenty-Five Others Are Sought By a Crime.-Fight- ing Army Of Six Thousand. (By United Press) Chicago, Sept. forces of Scarface Al Capone were in retreat today before Chicago's crime-fighting army Capone and 25 other underworld leaders were sought by policemen armed w ith a new weapon which Judge John H. Lyle introduced into the war between the city government the "super-government" built up by gangster violence haunts by 'Al, is another of those Warrants for arrest of the 26 mei by the Chicago crime commision as "public enemies" were issued late yesterday. Late last night orders went out by radio, telephone and telegraph to every policeman ir the city "Find them' Bring them in'" were the simple instructions sent to the officers. It appeared that the long-promised "big drive" was on. Judge Lyle believes that by bringing the old law into use, gangster leaders can be kept "on the run" so much of the time "Ihey will nol have much lime lefl for crime." The judge said thai he would fix the bonds of each "public enemy" brought before him at 000 Capone heads the list. Next in line is his brother. Ralph, chief lieutenant of the Capone forces. These two, who have reaped millions in profits from their un- derworld activities, are" credited with starting the move to unite all gangs of the city into one powerful group, a "super-govern- ment" within the government. George "Bugs" Moran, bitter enemy of Capone and said to have been driven from his norlhside named. Others are.Tony Volpe, Frank Rio, James Belcastro, "machine gun" Jack McGurn, "Dago" Law- rence Mangano, Jack Guzik, Frank Diamond, Joseph Aeillo, Edwarc "Spike" O'Donnell, Joe Saltis Frank ilcErlane, Vincent McEr- lane, William "Klondike" O'Don- nell, ilyles O'Donnell, Frankle Lake and his notorious pal, "The Terrible" Terrance Druggan, Jame? "Fur" Sammons. George "Red' Barker, William "Three Fingered Jack" White. Joseph 'Peppy" Gen- ero Leo ilongoven the Rocco Fan- nelli The 26th man named was Danny Stanton. He was to be in jail when the warrants were issued, so the police didn't have to bother look- ing for him He had been arrest- ed earlier in the day on suspicion Police believe it likely many of the gangsters will 'retire" as "Bugs" Moran, one of their numis reported to have done when it came dangerous for him to remain in the city. The vagrancy law carries a penalty of six months at hard labor and officials believe some oxen wanted will banish themselves rather than take the chance of being banished. Biggest Chinese Is In Made-To-Order Coffin (By United Press) New York, Sept. crisis that arose with, the death of Chailie Yee was safely past today, and all Chinatown sighed with welcome relief. Charlie Yee, laundrymaa, was the biggest Chinaman in the world had that reputation, at least, along Mott and Pell Streets, where towering, 275 pound figure was an everlasting object of awe among shorter compatriots. Charlie Yee also was good-na- tured and had many friends, al- though it was doubtful if his se- rene disposition had attracted all of them. So when Charlie gave up his chopsticks for a knife and fork so he could eat faster, not even the most oithodox Chinese was heaid to criticize. Two pounds of meat and three bottles of beer were on the table each time Charlie sat down to his repast. Ultimately, he developed high blood pressure. On Sunday night, with other members of the Yee family gathered silently about his bed, he went to Join hii ances- tors. Bert U. Eutemy, who runs the Wish-You-Long and Happy Life funeral parlors and is the only li- censed Chinese undei taker and embalmer in the United States, sent the usual four men around to get Charlie Yee's body. Soon they returned, requesting rein- forcements. P'mally the body was brought over, and then arose the crisis No casket in the Eutemy funeral parlors would receive Charlie Yee's body For two uneasy days the future of Chinese undertaking hung piecariously in the balance, until finally Mr. Eutemy summon- ed expert coffin makers from out- Ride the establishment and com- manded them to build a great box of solid oak with handles strong enough to support any weight. Today Charlie Yee serenely in death as in the steel green plush of the spe- cial casket. Mr. Eutemy says it is the largest that ever held a de- pal ted Chinese and will undoubt- edly draw a record crowd at the funeral WILL ROGERS i REJECT lhr- CHINA'S CLAIM Mojave, Cal., Sept. 17. (Special to Olean Did you ever see a real 100 per cent c'ry (own? Well, f did, but I had to go to the heart of the desert to do it. It was Bodie, the old min- ing town that has been monkey-glanded lately with a new gold scare. Mrs. Rogers and I blew in there last night. 1 wanted to show her what a real live Western mining town was like at night. Well, of all the sad-look- ,lng messes it was it. The night before twenty prohi- bition officers had raided the place and closed her tight. Did you ever sec a miner on soda pop? You can't even console him. Every throat was dry and every eye was wcl. Yours, (By United Press) Geneva, Sept. claim of le-eligibility for return of its seat on the League of Nations was rejected by the League As- sembly today. China received 27 voles (but two-thirds of. the votes of the as- sembly, or 32, were necessary.) The assembly elected Guate- mala, Ireland, and Norway non- permanent members of the coun- cil Cuba, Finland and Canada The resolution submitted to the assembly by Nicholas Titulesco for the appointment of a commit- tee to study the Briand plan for a European federation was unani- mously adopted, with an amend- ment permitting all countries, even non-European and non-mem- bers of the league, to participate, IS SLAIN Chicago, Sept. body of Mrs. Mary Jakubiak, 44- year-old mother of four children, was found in an alley near1 her home today with the throat brutally slashed. Her throat was hacked until a large piece was cut away. An open purse beside the body Indicated that robbery may have been one of the motives- As Enterprise Won Second Straight Victory Triumphant tightening its hold on the 77-year-old America's Cup .Harold S. Vandei'bilt's sloop Enterprise is shown above, right, as it diew away from Sir Thomas Upton's Shamrock V in the second lace of the historic tiophy off Newport, R I. Enterprise sailed to anothei easy victory over a 30-mile triangular course, finishing 9 minutes and 34 seconds ahead of the foreign challenger. The race was run in light weather while thousands of spectators looked on from the decks of 300 yachts and other passenger craft. shamrock! Most Cases Where Liquor Was Issue Mishap Puts Lipton Boat Out Of Third Race Of Series. By MORRIS DE HAVEN TKACV United Press Staff Correspondent Aboard U. S. S. Kane, by radio, Sept. 17. Calamity doKged Sir Thomas Upton's big challenger for the Amer- ica's cup today, when Sham- rock V was eliminated from (he third race of the series by a spectacular accident to her rigging. I Forty-five minutes after a beautiful start, in which for the first time her skipper, Ned Heard, had succeeded in Harold S. Van- derbilt, skipper of Enterprise, ,v JState Senator Thomas C. Brown, Who Spon- sored Much Dry Legislation, Is Beaten By However. (By United Pren) Albany, N. Y., Sept. candidates for re- publican congressional nominations won in three of the five contests in yesterday'd primaries in which prohibition was the principal issue. Three counties in which there were con- tests elected dry delegates to the republican state con- vention which meets at Albany Sept. 25. The drys suffered their worst upset in the defeat of Rep. S. Wallace Dempsey, close friend of President Hoover, who upheld Mr. Hoover's views on law enforcement. FLASHES Last Off the Wire Toklo, Japan, Sept. Bromley, Am- r-ricnn aviator, announced to- day he had given up all plans for a flight from Japan to America this year, the Japan Advertiser said today Rromley told a coi respond- ent of Ihe Advertiser that he would attempt the difficult flight again next Spring, hut did not consider this the best season to start Baden Radon, Germany, Sept and Mrs. Henry Ford todnv frnni Ford's rcprcspn- tativps In Germany and Inn VnitPti States Commercial inohp reppKcd them. Kord found iiumnrous Iff tors ail- Ing him, offering hargalns in antiques or real estate and soliciting contributions to va- rious causes. St. Paul. Minn., Sept. Frnnsrn, 20, fell lour stories from a hotel girder today and uns caught by his friend, Jerry jnnekc, 26. Both injured sprlous- Iv hv thp impact as Fr.insen pniMiPd into his friends arms hut thpy probably "ill liic. Springfield, III., Sppt. hunters WPTP blamed today for wrecking thp marble sarcophagus which hpld the body of Abra- ham TJncoln for spypral ypnrs and recently had bcpn used as a marker for his Newark, X. J., Sept. Frustration of a plot to llso pistols, gas bombs and nitro- glycerine in n brpak from thp Esspv County jail uiis cred- ited today to a npgro trusty, Mho reportpd the plan to Shpr- Iff Harry Hulspnlmclt. m -g Q lll-tllLL-u LU iHKUIHUUK Guard And Prisoner Wounded In Riot In Maryland State Pen her towering mainsail came1 Dempsey lost in the 40th district, which comprises and f Erie counties to Walter Ores- of white canvas and putting ham Andrews. Andrews was an out and out wet. an end to her day's aspira- An effort to unseat Eep. Gale H. Stalker in the lions. 37th district, in the southern tier, proved unsuccess- Enterprist, going about on a i ful. Stalker, who is co-author of the Jones-Stalker FhTrVmlie ten" dry enforcement law, won a decisive ihe niies, lake the third straight j victory over Reuben S. Oldfield, Steuben county clerk, who ran on a state option platform. Knlprprise needed only to loaf, around the course, finishing within! Keturns indicated the dereat, however, of State ............Senator Thomas C. Brown, who sponsored much dry legislation, in the Schenectady-Saratoga district, by Alexander G. Baxter, attorney who ran as a moderate. Baxter led by votes with a few scattered districts the five and a half hour tune limit. to establish credit for a victory. The uccidonl was similar to that which bofcll Resolute in the first race nf the 1920 series, which was diled to Shamrock Credit For Foiling Break Is Given Guard Who Attempted To Halt Nine Convicts Coming Down Fire Escape. (By United Press) Baltimore, Md., Sept. was restored in .Mary- land slate penitentiary today after a riot which may cost two lives. Arthur Owen, ,39, a guard, is in University Hospital and may die from a bullet wound in his right side. Nine convicts took part in an attempted jailbreak. Mudison, Wis., Sept. Roller! M. Follelle and Miss Knrhrl Wil- son Young of Washington, D. C., his secretary, were mar- ried today. The other wounded man was George Bailey, a pnsonei, who was shot in the lung in the outbreak which raged for three hours yes- terday Bailey a year ago had at- tempted to escape with Jack Hart, one of .Maryland's most notorious gunmen and robbeis. More than 500 police were sum- moned to guard the prison walls during the outbreak The prison H located m the heart of down- town Baltimore and several thou- sand citizens were attracted to the scene, blocking the city streets outside Credit for foiling the break was The nine men rushed across Ihe prison yard to the wall where they attempted to fasten an improvised rope ladder. Guards on the wall fired into the group. The other prisoners then stopped and retreat- ed, seeking refugp in Ihe prison I laundry H3re, protected by heavy walls and an unknown amount of ammunition, the guards hesitated to rush them. Prison officials decided upon a policy of watchful waiting and this won out after about three hours when the pnsoners surrendered to guards, who at once stripped them, seaiched them and returned them to their cells. Among the prisoners barricaded TED-GrEKKING Louisville, Ky, Sppt Maintaining that he is being 1 frametj" for the gang murder of Alfred Lingle, Chicago Tribune re- porter, Ted Gcisking and his at- torneys today fough' to evade ex- Ir.-.dition to Chicago Geisking's atlorneys lasl night asked permission to file a writ of Habeas Corpus to obtain the re- lease of the Indiana gangster be- fore he could be questioned by Chi- carro authorities Investigator Pat Roche of the state's attorney's office at Chicago arrived here today with two Chi- cagoans who witnes'-pd the slaying! of Lingle last June 9 in a crowded pedestrian subway. Thr- witnesses loday were to vlpw Oeisking in an attPmpl to identify him as the racketeering reporter's slaver. Defiant in his call. Geisking said he would return lo Indiana for trial for hi-jacklntr and an asserted jail hrpak but defied anyone to get him into Illinois Rep. Frank S. Crowther won re- nomimtion in the 30lh district from B. Watson Gardiner of Am- sterdam, who based h.s campaign on lepeal of the 18th Amendment. Rep. James S. Parker, running in the 29th district, which comprises counties in -York- state, von by a wide margin over Theodore C. youthful Sar- atoga Springs attorney, who also made repoM of the ISth Amend- ment his main issue. Other Primary Results (By United Press) Senator William M. Butler, dry, leads for republican sena'orial nomination "Bossy" Gillls is poor third Jos- eph li. Ely appears democratic Delawaie Democratic staw convention selects former Senator Thomas F Bayard for TJ. S. Sen- nomination on wet plat- hcan Marcus A. Coohdge leads for democratic senatorial nomin- ation F. LaFollette, son of late Senatoi Robert La Fol- atonal form. Connecticut State republican convention chose Einebt E. Rog- ers, dry, as gubernatorial nominee and adopted a modification plat- form Ohio Democratic convention takes no action on prohibition lette. gets republican nomination I question, but Robert J. Bulkley, for governor over incumbent, Wai-1 candidate for Senator, makes Icr ,T Kohler. speech in favor of repeal. given today to Owen, who attempt- ed to halt the nine convicts when they were coming down a fire escape. The nine men nihhed him, in the laundry .was a youthful con- one taking the guard's revolver. vict reportcd'to be Rawhngs Whit- Owcn dropped as Iwo shots were temore, brother of Richard Recce firrd. The shots, however, Whittemore. "The Candy Kid who traded the attention of other was hanged in the same prison sev- guards. I ei al years ago. EXAMINE BODY SENATOR JOYCE Chicago, Sept. icologisls retained by the widow, Mrs. Mary Joyce, today began ex- amination of the body of State Senator John T. Joyce, who, ac- ccording to authorities, was mur- dered by poison. The body was exhumed yester- day at the request of Mrs. Joyce. Joyce died In his home several weeks ago, shortly before he was to testify before the grand jury re- garding gangster operations at voting places in his district. A chemist representing the au-lby thorities Is to be present whcn the vital organs are analyzed. The coroner's jury has already returned Increased Tariff Rates Severe Jolt To Imports (By Umled Press) the new rates where it was shown Ottawa, Ont., Sept. new manufacturers had raised their system of tariff rates supercedlng 6 verdict of death by prusaic acid poisoning. Mrs. Joyca insists death resulted from a slower act- ing poisoning. and drastically increasing counter- vailing duties opposed by the lib- eral government Jn ictaliation for Ihe Hawlcy-Smoot tariff of the United States, went into effect to- day. The new 'rates give prefer- ence to products from within the British Empire and favor na- tions which have trade reciprocity agreements with Canada. Goods from the United States and other nations not having such agree- ments are taxed heavily. The system was introduced yes- terday In thp House of Commons by Premier Richard R. Bennett. The government claims it will pro- vide a remedy for unemployment work to at least persons, and in addition help de- velop key industries. Premier Bennett said he had re- ceived assurance from industrial leaders that prices would not be raised as a result. The legislation empowered the cabinet to remove The increases affect agricultural products, agricultural implements, advertising matter, earlhenware, textiles and such products as re-1 fngerators, washing machines, and baby carriages Gasoline, prevlous-y on the free list, now is subject to a tax of 2 cents a gallon under British pref- i erence, 2 1-i cents. Under the so-' called intermediale dulies, apply- ing to favored nations, and 2 1-2 cents under the general tariff, ap- plying to the United Stales and other nalions. Increases in the rates on agri- cultural products ranged from 25 to 300 per cent. Cultivators, har- rows, seeders, ploughs, movvng machines, reapers, harvesters, Ihreshcis and other farm imple- ments, foimeriy assessed at 6 to 10 per cent, now are subject to duties of from 15 to 25 per cent. Pig iron and hot rolled steel, formerly free when imported by manufacturers for use in their factories, now are assessed under the general duties as follows: pig iron, S1.25; rolled steel, May Become Another Of Famous Mysteries iBy United Press) New York. Sept 17 The dis- appcnrnnce of Supreme Court Jus- tice Joseph F. Crater bids fair to take its place with the Dorothy Arnold and Dr. Chailes B Bran- cali cfi.sps fis a mystery wilhout solution Crater, who vanished Aug 0 after cashing checks for 55.000, left no apparent trace or indica- tion of motive The only clues to his whereabouts have proved to be falsp A grand jury investigating his disappearance learned yesterday that he withdrew ?7.000 from a hilhprlo undisclosed bank account on May 27, five weeks after his ap- pointment as justice. What bpar- ing this had on his actions, if any, was not apparent, however Var- ious revelations to his affairs and his movements on the last day he was seen havp been made during the course of thp sparch but none so far has fit anv dpfinitp theory or indicated a motive CHARLES H. TUTTLE RESIGNS AS UNITED STATES ATTORNEY; SAYS PROHIBITION IS FAILURE j New York. Sept 17 United statement are similar to those pre- States Attorney Charies II. Tut- sented by Ambassador Dwight W. senatorial years, is convinced tnat national Candidate, and Gov. Roosevelt ha, Tuttle. however, does not believe "ederal government should prohibition H a failure and submitted his resignation aion Rcpcal the j8th Amendment 'fjj P Baseball Weather and state option would do more to I bung aboul "real lempeiance thin the present syb'.em, in a statement issued late ye-terday al the time the resigna- tion was dispatched Lo President Hoover. j The federal prosecutor, one of the most vigorous New York has liad in recent years, :hus becomes i the third high public official in I this state to advocate repeal with- the last few months. Prohibi- I interstate smuggling of tior Administrator Maurice Camp- I proolem wmch the dry bcl' stepped out of office charging states m'Sht not be able to Washington enforcement officials j wltn alone, with "insincerity Just a few Tultle, a prominent churchman, days ago Gov. Frank'm D. Roose- has long been an active temper- veil, foimerly an ardent dry. said ance supporter. He said he had h" had reached the conclusion the arrived at his conclusions about "ri'i'mp constitutional guarantees to sup- uule plant the 18th Amendment. 1. A federal law lo prevent turn of the saloon system and pri- vate liquor traffic 2. A measure empowering the national government to assist states which desire to retain pro- hibition. This would be effective 18th Amendment had failed and, J 1 ke the others, suggested local op- antly." I tion as a substitute. the 18th Amendment "very reluct- (By United Press) NATIONAL LKAlil K. Chicago at New Yoik, ram. St Louis at Brooklyn, rain. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, rnin Cincinnati at Boston, cloudy, two games. New York at St. Louis, clear. Boston at Detioit, clear. Washington at Cleveland, clear, two games. Philadelphia at Chicago, clear. INTKKNATIONAL Toronto at Buffalo, clear, two games. Monti en! at Rochester, clear, two gnmes. Jersey City at Reading, clear. Baltimore at Newark, clear. Tuttle's statement comes at a'y TK-f s lb 1 Uv tune when he is bemy hailed as the chief hope of New York re- publicans to lead their ticket to victory in the approaching state el- ection. Such prommen: republican leaders as Dr. Nicholas Mj Butler But Gun Fails Chicago, Sept. Imve declared that Gov. Roosevelt ePn Martolotto, put on the "spot" and the democrats will sweep tho ilast n'ght aml from deatl> suite unless the republicans can ms killer's revol- rut up a strong gubernatorial candidate who favors unequivocal repeal of the dry law. whcn his ver failed to go off, refused to talk today in St. Joseph's hospital where he was taken with a bullet wound in his cheek The gunmin pulled the trigger candidate for govemor, but so j again and again atter wounding strong is his popularity lliiough- his victim, but defective cart- to Tuttle, in his statement, said he die not wish to be considered a i oul the state that an effort to draft him at Ihe otats convention appears almost certain. Many of the opinions offered by the New York prosecutor In his ridges failed explode. The would-be slayer dropped his gun and escaped. Sam Cntnlano WHS taken custody a suspect. ;