Sandusky Register, March 6, 1932

Sandusky Register

March 06, 1932

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Issue date: Sunday, March 6, 1932

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Saturday, March 5, 1932

Next edition: Tuesday, March 8, 1932 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Sandusky Register

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

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Years available: 1894 - 2014

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All text in the Sandusky Register March 6, 1932, Page 1.

Sandusky Register (Newspaper) - March 6, 1932, Sandusky, Ohio exclusive jlssociated press (ff) service The SanduskyHegister REOIfiTBR WAUt ad8 BRING QUICK RBStTLTS SanduakVa Oldest Business Institution-F OUNDED 1822 --More Than A Century In Your Service. VOL. 110. NO. 5 6. SANDUSKY, OHIO, SUNDAY, MARCH 6, 1932 �D -D T n �p  three cents PAth% P K I C l!i .|:f(3Brr cents Sunday LINDBERGH 'GO-BETWEENS' ARE SELECTED John P. Sousa Dies Suddenly FAMED BAND DIRECTOR SUCCUMBS Stricken In Reading, Pa. Hotel After Banquet. READING, Pa., March 6- Dead (Sunday)-(/r^)-Sousa, famous -John Philip bandmaster, JOHN PHILIP SOUSA died .suddenly early this morning at the Abraham Lincoln hotel, less than two hours j after a banquet in his honor, j-__ given by the Ringgold band, inMin 0101 1 H this city. The band, celebrat-1 yniU UlllLi I Ul jng its 80th anniversary today,' had invited Sousa to be its guest conductor, a service hej Jiad rendered it on a number j of previous Ringgold anniver-Baries, He delivered a speech at the dinner, but appeared very �weak. A heart attack is ascribed as the cause of death. His home in Washington, D. C, was immediately notified by order of Dr. W. H. Ani-arell, coronei*. Sousa would have been 78 had he lived until November. Before the dinner he had conducted a rehear.sal of the band. He was apparently in good condition on his arrival shortly before 6 o'clock on a Pennsylvania raili-oad train. John Philip Sousa waaborn at Wash-jngton, D. (J";-Former ConBres-sman Martin I/. Davey refused to make immediate an.^wer today to demandB for his candidacy as B Democratic gubernatorial a-spirant, but took occa-'iion to flay foes of a Br>f'Cial I.yeeislativo relief Be.--sion. Davey i-poke before a meeting of SOO Democrats assembled for the purpose of giving momentum to tl-.e "Dave y-For-Governor" movement, started by the Cleveland I^odge N'o. 133 of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. "1 shall not undertake to give you ftn answer today," Davey replied to speakers who urged his entrance In the May primaries- against Governor George White. A decision will be given next week, Davey promised, not later than Fri-da.v. After shelving the qiie.stlon of his candidacy for the time being, Dav�y launched Into a plea for if lief of needy persons. Mrs. Luetta MacGrauder of Ober-]in, vice chairman of the Democratic Btate committee and president of the Federated Democratic Women of Ohi� led the fcpeakers who -urged Davey to enter the primary. Ii: her address, she attacked Governor White for reducing pay of state employes. HELD 24 HOURS, FLEESJIPTORS Suspect Arre.sted, Then Freed; Child Imprisoned in Garage, Battled Attacker. ton .MIUS, O, iMarch 5 (JP) ~-Held er, lltt-lo 10-year old Marfcha Ford wa."i returned to her anxious parents today. A suspect was also arrested, ."^uffrrlng from exposure to the cold weather and bruises about her body, the child tonight rested in her home, to which she was removed after receiving treatment at a hos-l d tlon at 8 p. ni. 4) H � o u Abilene, M, Clear... 40 44 22 0 0 Chicago, NW. Clr...lK 3.S 36 20 .48 Denver, W, C!dy....44 40 10 4 0 TJuluth, NW, Clear.. 2 10 -2 ;!0 .14 Calve.ston. NW, Clr..44 .".0 50 2(i .22 Jacksonville, K, Cly.C4 70 . . 14 .20 Memphis, N, Clear...34 48 4S IS .06 Jllles City, NK, .Sno.-2 4 2 4 .02 Phoenix, W, Clear...02 06 36 4 0 Portland, W, Rain....".2 52 4,S 12 .30 ,St. Loui.s, NW, Cloar.20 26 24 IS .IS .Salt I^ke, .S, Cldy...46 48 32 S 0 .SanduKky. S, Cld.v. .4 The records disclosed an old gag was used by early btudiuts with great success. T\\y students, accused of being intoxicated, pleaded they took liquor because they were ill. The faculty members were dubious, but the students were i>ermit1ed to remain in school. .Another student inspected a brewery with great re-suits. Tho aftcrniaih, he told the faculty, was such that "had I known what would have been the cViect, 1 would not have done it." Card playing among' the early students drew a penalty, und those who visited "nine-pin" alleys were penalized. Three students, charged with hanging out in u. nlne-pIn alley, drinking IJquor and "spending the night wandering through the town and making dislLirhing noises" were forced to sign a pledge to follow the path of righteousnes.s. OHIO BUDGET SLASH URGED SPRINGFIELD, O., March 5 (JP) -Governor George White was asked to urge legislation for reduction of state and local governmental expenses, if he calls a special session of the Legislature to consider relief measures, by State Repfosenltitive Horace S. Keifer in a letter to the executive today. The Legislature in special session can act only on sucl) matters as designated by the Governor. Keifer said "it Is particularly de-.sirable" to consider official salary cuts ut a si)ecial ae.ssion inasmucii as a large number of official.;, are to be elected thi.s fall and consequently cuts which ml.ght be authorized i)y a regular legifclative session next year would not apply to salaries ot thoso officers. road cros.sing, apparently disregarding a flasher signal, and that when his machine reached the center of the tracks he noted the approaching train, the Columbus-Clnclnnatl special. Kooken swung to the left and was driving down the rails when the .speeding train struck his car from the j rear. TWO MEN CHOSEN TO NEGOTIATE RELEASE; *Salvy' Spitale And Irving' Bitz Desi^rnated As Intermediaries; Brief Statement Given Out; Sailor's Testimony Is Guarded. HARTFORD, Corm., Marchf copyright, 5 {IP)-Henry (Red) Johnson, WILL DISCUSS RELIEF WORK Englewood, N. J., sailor, was held for further questioning' in connection with the kidnaping of Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh's baby tonight as a result of inforaiation obtained by county officers in a prolonged grilling. Two possible links in the case were made public by officials as a partial basis for detaining Johnson, a friend of Miss Betty Cow, the child's nurse. One of these clues was a milk bottle cap, dated Wednesday and apparently used by a New Jersey dairy, found in Johnson's green coupe in which he said he arrived at a brother's home in West Hartford at 1:30 a. m., that day. The other was the disclosure that the ladder u.sed by the kidnapers was of the same type and kind of wood as those used in a Bronx shipyard in which Is kept the yacht of Thomas W. Lamont, New York banker and .Johnson's former employer. Story Conflicts The milk bottle cab, said an official v.dio would not permit the use of his name, would Indicate that Johnson could not have arrived here at the � PARENTS FINGERPRINTED HOPEAVELL, N. J., March 5 (;P) Col. Charles A. Lingbergh and Mrs. Lindbergh were fingerprinted today at the Colonel's own insistence. Upon learning all employes on his estate had been fingerprinted as a routine formality yesterday Lindbergh said: "We are no better than anybody els?. I Insist that you make our fingerprints." First Commission Meet For Kuebeler On Monday. Consideration of the emergency relief work scheduled for East Battery and Lions' Park Is expected to be the first thing considered at tho Monday meeting of the City Commission in ^ vl6w of the fact that a special meet- i cell in the county building after ex-.., , , , / tended questioning by state's attor- ing was not possibled urlng the past ' ^ ^ �' - 1933, hr The Aamoetmied Presn HOPEWELL, N. J., March 6-(Sunday)-(.ff^-Two men were designated by Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh early today to act as "go-betweens" in a new plea for negotiations with the kidnapers of their baby son. A statement signed by the Lindberghs and telephoned from their home here to state police at Trenton said: r- "If the. kidnapers of our child are unwilling to deal directly with us we fully authorize 'Salvy' Spitale and Irving Bitz to act as our go-between. We will also follow any other method suggested by the kidnapers that we can be sure will bring the return of . our child." Major Charles A. Schoeffel of the New Jersey state police gave out the statement from the Lindbergh home, but a spokesman there  said he never had heard of either Spitale or Bitz. New York newspaper files showed that a SaJvatore (Salvy) Spitale had figured In the police investigation of the shootiiijr of the late Jack (Legs) Diamond in the Hotel Monticello in New York on October 12, 1930. No one ever was convicted of the shooting. Some newspaper files showed that a Salvatore Spitale was arrested for homicide in New York In 1928 and subsequently discharged. An Irving Bitz was convicted In 1929 to violat-, Ing the Harrison narcotic- act and ! sentenced to a year and a day in At. lanta Penitentiary. time he gave. The caps, the official explained, are dated a day before their sale. �� Johnson, taken into custody yesterday by request of Englewood police, was held Incommunicado In a MARKETS AT A GLANCE NEW YORJiK Stocks .strong; rails and ehomi-cals lead rise. Bonds steady; U. S. Govern-ment.s advance. Curb firm; Industrials improve. Foreign exchanges inegular; sterling at new 1932 high. Cotton quiet; lower cablo.s; southern selling. Sugar easy; Cuban selling. Coffee dull and featureless. ('HI0A(iO Wheat firm; bullish Canadian farm reserve estimate; bullish crop i-eports India. Corn steady; bullish weather advices Argentine; small movement. (kittle dull. Hogs active; steady to strong. few day.s. Commissioners said Saturday night. It was found impossible to call together an ad.lourned session of Monday's meeting )3ecause of Comm!.s-sioner C. F. Mischler being out of the city. Commissioner Mischler was at Conneaut. The Commission will sit as a five man body for the first time Monday since the death of Nelt Barr. Xorbert Kuebeler, manager of the Homegard-ner .Sand Co., will take his seat for the first time. He furnished his bond during the past week. Commissioners said Saturday night they hoped but hardly expected to have the r\(fw bathhouse and other improvements ready at East Battery before the coming of warm weather. BUTLER'S DAUGHTER WEDS MARINE OFFICER WEST CHESTER, Pa., March 5 (fP)-A military brilliance mingled with spring flowers and gowns as Miss Ethel Peters Butler, daughter of IMajor General Smedley D. Butler, retired Marine, and Lieutenant John AV. AVehle of the Marine Corps wen; married today. Approximately 600 guests. Including Governor Gifford Pinchot of Pennsylvania, high officers of the .limy and Marine corps, and many others prominent in public affairs and society, witnessed the ceremony in Holy Trinity Episcopal Church. Afier their honeymoon, Lieutenant and Mrs. Wehlo will live at Pen-sac'ola, I''Ia-, where Lieutenant Wehle has been a.ssigned to duty at the Marino flying- base. Adele Astaire Bids Farewell To Stage; Will Marry In June ri-UCAGO, .Alarch 5 m - Adele Astaire made her last sta.qe appearance toniglit. After sevei-al .se.isons (If suec(^s.s with her brother, 'Fred, in nuiHicuI revues, Jliss Astaire nn-iiounceil .she luul given u)) the theatef-I'or niarri.i.KO. .She will be married next .Mine to Lord ('harle,s Cavendish oi' London, son of the IDuke of Devon- ney Hugh M. Alcorn and County De-(Continued on Page 12, Col. 1) Nation Opens Anti - Hoarding Drive Today CHICAGO, March 5 (>P)-Its major campaign not yet begun, the Citizens Reconstruction Organization estimated 150,000,000 idle dollars had been put to work. On the eve of the great drive to end hoarding. Chairman Frank Knox of the President's committee predicted that millions more would be drawn into circulation by the offering of U, S. Treasury certificates. Their sales campaign, with a force of a million or more citizens pledged to aid, starts tomorrow. The certificates, paying two per cent lntere,st, redeemable on GO days notice, and backed by the Federal government, were designed as the perfect investiment for the overcautious. They range in face value from |50 upwards and go on sale in thousands of bank's throughout America March 14. Through the press, from the pulpit and over the air the campaign goes into full swing Sunday. From "Washington, D. C, President Hoover will urge in a radio address that the public reassert its confidence. Hits Early Opening Of Fishing Season COLUMBUS, O., March 5 (,A')-Th(i, Sstate of Ohio has not right to open the I.ake Erie fishing season early, O. J. Vesper chairman of the special committee of the Richland-co XzaaU Walton League declared in a protest to Governor White today. The con* servation department and the Governor recently approved the opening of the lake fishing season immediately. The Ohio law specifies the sea* son M-ill open March 15. SEEK RATE CUT MARTINS FERRY. O.. March 5 W-Ten eastern Ohio municipalities have banned together to fight for a lower gas rate from the Manufacturers' Light & Heat Co. ARMY OF PRESS WORKERS FOLLOWING KIDNAP CASE Coprrlght, 1032, hy The Aanoclated PrcKm HOPEWELL, N. J., March 5 (fP)- A belief that the kidnapers of chubby-faced Charles Augustus Lindbergh, Jr., will soon restore the stolen > child to his parents was expressed today by master man hunters of the east as they sat at a conference with Gov. A. Harry Moore. The Governor himself announced the consensus of what he called "th� best brains of the police and law enforcement circles of the country" aa the meeting ended In Trenton and th� conferees started for here. "It Is our belief and hope that they (the kidnapers) will Immediately deposit the citlld in some safe place, and by prompt notice to police or Col. Lindbergh i>ersonally enable it to b� retui-ned to Its parents," he said. "There has been no break in th� MT* IS CHARLES HOPE^VELL, N. J., March 6 (JP) -If it la the Lindbergh baby, he will answer to the najne of Charles. That is what his mother calls him, just as she calls his father. Colonel Lindbergh has a pet name of his own for his son. . He calls him "It." Charles already la able to return the compliment. He calls his father "It," too.' ciise," Major . Charles A. Schoefel,  deputy superintendent of stats pollc* announced. "No word has been received directly or indirectly, from thm kidnapers." Commenting on the arrest and- prolonged questioning In Hartford, Conn., of Henry (Red) Johnson, friend of the nursemaid to the Lind-(Continued on Page 12, Col. 4) Norway's Prime Minister Dead OSLO, Norway. March 5 (JP)- Prime Minister Kolstad, who had been in ill health for some time, died today, aged 54, and it was expected that his passing would result in the resignation of the government. Kolstad'a death is a severe blow to the Agrarian party. The political results were not certain but the last time a premier died in office the erov-ernment was reconstructed with, one of the ministers as premier. HOm'^VELL, N. J., March 5 (A')-It's costing tiiousand.s daily to suiiply the world's appetite for tiding.'? of the hunt for the Lindbergh baby. v JMetropolitan newspapers and press associations rushed their forces to the scene, until now there is an army of to 200 m 0 n checking every rumor, tracking down every lead. The maintenance of these men Is costing aliout $4,000 a day. In addition, every 24 hours there is an added cost approximately $1,-300 in telegrai)li tolls, i'orty tluee wires, operated b.v the two major 1ole;irai)h companie.s, are currying from Trenton, Hoiie- wll, and Princeton a load of 350,-000 word.? a day on the search. Photograph syndicates and newspapers have five planes at an airport near Hopewell to'rush . out latest pictures. The planes are available for flight to New York constantly. BroaJoastnifi companies estimate that thoy are .spending $7,-500 a day to put developments of the stor.v on the air. Four news-reel coiupanie.s have "sound crews" liere to cover the story for motion picture audiences. Based on the figures of a leader of one of the crews, the combined expense of the four companies i� JJ.OOO daily. OHIO CITV GETS BEQUEST COLUMBUS, O.. March 6 (JPf-Xt" torney General Gilbert Bellman announced late today that $76,b64, Ix;-queathed to Zanesfield by the late Dr. Earl S. Sloan, had been turned over to that city. Under the will, the money Is to be useg by the Ixj* gan-co town for the benefit of the public schools. Dr. Sloan, a native of Zanesfield, died in Boston in 1923, WEATHER THIS^WEEK COLUMBUS. O., March 5 (ff)- Weather outlook for the" week beginning Monday, March 7: Fair at the beginning: followed by a period of rain over the 89Utli and snow or rain over the nortb portion beginning Tuesday or WeiSiiesdty and snow or rain to. the north portion again near the close of the week; cold at the t>e* ginning. Rising tempenitur* ilonday nlffht and Tuesday, w�M� er about Wednesday and vtairam about Saturday. 44791? ;