Sandusky Star Journal, February 7, 1930

Sandusky Star Journal

February 07, 1930

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Issue date: Friday, February 7, 1930

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, February 6, 1930

Next edition: Saturday, February 8, 1930 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Sandusky Star Journal

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

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Years available: 1901 - 1963

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Sandusky Star Journal (Newspaper) - February 7, 1930, Sandusky, Ohio GOOD EVENING THE STAR SUPREME The Weather ,,m I Cloudy and somewhat colder Friday night, Saturday (air with moderate temperature. Minimum temperature Friday night about 24 degrees. TONIGHT Movies-Page 2. Rash Romance-Page 6. Today's Radio-Page 10. JOURNAL INTT9 FIELD FIN, EDITH DEATHS Mrs/Catherine Laurence, Tremper-av. 52, NEWS HIGHLIGHTS Sandusky and Vicinity Thousands of acres of farm land near Bellevue have been flooded by underground streams. Former Huron-co sheriff pleads guilty to aiding in liquor deal and is fined. General News Utah mine death toll 18 and seven missing. Britain offers to cut warships to 18 with U. S. ; Senate to adjourn, June 9, is plan of leaders. CONGRESS TODAY By UNITED PRESS SENATE: Continues to debate tariff bill. Military affairs committee considers bills and nominations. HOUSE: Debates bill to transfer prohibition from treasury to justice department. Judiciary committee continues hearings on bill to give U. K. commissioners power to try petty liquor law violators. Public lands committee continues hearings on bill to conserve northern Minnesota forests and streams. LATE NEWS FLASHES ItIO D13 JANEIRO. Feb. 7- Vk-e President Alello Vlanna was shot and several persons were slain in a. sudden outbreak dur-iug a political meeting at the town of Montes Claros, state of Mimisgeraes. ti message to the President Washington Litis said today. The number of dead whs reported to be five, with at least 16 others wounded. Several of tlie Wounded were believed to be dying. WASHINGTON, Feb. 7-Revision of the Jones law to deprive prosecuting attorneys of the right to use it as a club over petty liquor law violators was suggested to the house jud!-i-ary committee today by Dean ltosooo Pound of 'Harvard law school, in making the suggestion, Pound .said he was speaking only for himself and not for the Hoover law enforcement com- WASHINGTON',- Feb. 7-The democratic independent republi-fun coalition-in the senate was defeated today in an attempt to lower the duly on white lead, an ingredient, of paint, from two and one half cents to two cents a pound. The vote was 37-38. Ohio Briefs NEW PHILADELPHIA- Plead-Ins guilty to charges of forging "hecks amounting to $405 in order to obtain medical care for her sick baby, Airs. Winifred Dunham, Coshocton, was sentenced to serve one year in the Marysvillc Women's Reformatory by Judge E, 13. Lindsay. NGW PHtLADKLPHIA- Martin L. JJnvcy was endorsed as a gubernatorial candidate by the Tuscara-was-co Jefferson Club last night. The club elected Alayor W. R. Stuckey of Dover as president /for the current year and A. C, Blackburn, deputy clerk of courts, secretary. _ TIFFIN-Isaac Gray, former mayor and newspaper publisher, of liloumville, O., died last night at his homo at the age of 06. Founder of the Bloomville Weekly Independent which later merged with thy Bloomville Gazette, he retired from newspaper work in 19.13. GEORGETOWN- A jury here found Lloyd Brown, 23, guilty of charges of whipping 14-year-old Cleo Uast, a student under his tutelage in a rural school. Sentence was reserved , pending motion for an > appeal. Brown was suspended and his teacher's license withdrawn by superintendent of schools, William Alel-vin. CANTON-An ash ' heap in the basement of the Altuman hospital here, yielded f 4,000 worth of radium which had been burned among surgical dressings. The precious stuff, amounting to 50 milligrams, was found by Dr. S. J. M. Allen of the University of Cincinnati with the aid of an electroscope,  XENIA-Paul Caraway, 7, and Samuel Caraway, aged 6 months, are dead; the victims of burns received in a kerosene explosion when their mother, Mrs. Emma. Caraway, -8, attempted to start a fire early Wednesday. Paul died late Wednesday and Samuel late yesterday. Another child, Hubert, 7,. Airs. Caraway and her husband, Moxie Caraway, I'D, suffered slight burns. CLEVELAND- Roundup of suspicious persons, in the police campaign against gambling here resulted in the questioning of nearly 200 people in the last 24 hours, it was revealed today. The great majority of those taken into custody were released after brief examination. SIXTY-THIRD YEAR. 16 PAGES LOOKING Tonight several thousand Sandusky people will pick up the Sandusky Newspapers to read the Want Ads. They'll be looking for an apartment to rent; to buy a good used stove, radio, pair of skates, electric washer, etc; to rent a room, housekeeping suite etc., -they look first in the Sandusky Newspapers because it carries the selection. To reach these people phone your ad now to Main 12 or 28 SANDUSKY, OHIO, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1930 PRICE S CENTS PER COPY MINERS DIED * * * , * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *  * *- * - ?t*-*~i SENATE TO PASS ONLY ONE OF PROHIBITION BILLS Leaders Plan To Push Through Tariff, Muscle Shoals And Appropriations Bills. By PAL~i7r.~MALLON (United Press Staff Correspondent) .WASHINGTON, Feb.'7-Only one of the seven prohibition reform bills, the tariff and Muscle Shoals are on the program privately agreed upon by the senate republican leaders for the remainder of this session of congress. The program would discard until next year the other six prohibition measures recommended by President Hoover's law enforcement' commis- sion- TtTcalls for adjournment of the present session the week of June 9, but contemplates, of course, pass-ago of the usual government supply bills and mnior measures which will come up. The program Was worked out by the leaders of the various senate groups and while It is not an official decision, it will have effect as such, in view of the existing senatorial situation and the practice prevailing of permitting: the leaders to work out the legislative program. 1 probably will sidetrack until next .session such important legislative proposals as railroad consolidation and the Oouzcns communications bill. Since the prohibition reform hills were laid down by the commission, it lias been obvious to the leaders that only one, the Williamson bill transferring prohibition enforcement from the treasury to the justice department now before the house could After the first day of debate, it appeared the Williamson bill would easily be passed by the house probably tomorrow. The only contest Was centering around the proposal to transfer jurisdiction over industrial alcohol to the justice department along with the rest of the prohlbiion unit. The pending amendment, endorsed by a large group of wets and drys, proposes to take alcohol supervision out of the hands of Secretary of Treasury Mellon. While debate on the Williamson bill continued in the house, the judiciary committee cpntinund hearing Chairman Wickersham of the law enforcement commission a^id his colleague Dean Roscoe Pound on the constitutionality of their proposal to enlarge the powers of United States commissioners. The senate continued voting.upon individual amendments to the tariff bill, with leaders serving notice that all republicans must he present every minute -so the full strength of the majority may. be represented. Recently the republicans have not fared so well dueto the absence of some members of their group. MANY UNDERGROUND STREAMS NEAR BELLEVUE HAVE FLOODED THOUSANDS OF ACRES OF FINE FARM LAND Unable To Carry Off Surplus Water They Force Thousands Of Gallons To Surface. �> .IAS. A. RYAN BELLKVI'E. Feb. 7 - Over three thousand acres of the finest wheat and corn land in the southern-section of Erle-co are under water. No surface rivers or large, streams penetrate the devastated area"-the streams are. all under ground and Instead of carrying the waters to the lake, ten miles to the north, they deposit the excess supply on pro? ductive fields through thousands of little springs or openings In the soil formed by the force of water filling the many chambers in the limestone formation many feet below the surface of the earth. The main highway leading from Bellevue to Castalia, nine miles to * * * the north, is impassable and has been for the past three weeks. In order, to reach Bellevue from Castalia it is necessary to make a three-mile detour and take the county line road into the latter town - and as one passes along the county line road a boiling spring is seen throwing up thousands of gallons of water each hour of the day and night. There are hundreds of springs ah the way from Byers Hill to Bellevue, but the one along the road Is the largest so far discovered by the excited farmers. This spring is about four feet wide and as the water flows through the, opening small streams are formed and water flows on and on until the depressions of the rolling land are covered for a distance of seven miles to the south. The imposing. farm homes of C. W. -Meyers and C. W. Hawk on the Castalia-rd are on the brink of an inland lake, while a few hundred feet to the north is the residence of Clarence Anderson on the Smith farm, entirely surrounded by water. At this point the water is twelve feet deep and to reach the home of Anderson it is necessary to take a boat. Whatever produce Anderson has to deliver to market is ferried across the waters to the shore, six Some Farm Homes Marooned So That Boats Are Necessary To Reach Highways hundred feet distant. Forty inches of water fill the cellar of the Anderson home-every farm home cellar is full of water. The rise of waters in the subterranean stream broke forth with thundering report on the night of January 12. Farmers living in the vicinity did not know the cause of the noise. Next morning they found sections of their farms all under water. The waters continued to rise for the next three weeks and it was only a few days ago that some little recession in the stage was noticeable. One farmer tilling over one hundred acres of land has only a few square feet of dry land and this spot is covered by his home am% a few outbuildings. R. C. Deyo, the owner of about four hundred acres of fine farm land, reports three hundred acres under water - and this is the story one hears all along the highway. Byers Hill, the high est Spot "in Western JWrie-co and The most northerly point the high waters, have reached, is just on the edge of the inundation and from this point and as far as the eye can reach on a clear day it is just one continuous, semi-circular frozen field of ice reaching to the south and into tho north section of the town of Bellevue, and in the eastern part of this thriving little railroad center mans* cellars are filled with water. This is the first time in the life of the oldest inhabitant that the high water has remained for so long a period of time, and it is the first timo in the memory of the oldest resident that the rise of water came so early in the year. With a rise in temperature a great volume of water is to be released during the next few weeks and the farmers along the road are wondering when tho underground stream will commence to take back its overflow. There is no outlet to the hundreds of little lakes that covers the country for miles-a small volume finds its way into Sandusky bay by way of Mills creek,' but the great volume must sink back into the earth before the land will be in condition to work. Farmer bovs unable tn work on the land are skating on the ice State Highway Department To Be Asked For Relief, Fear Worss Flood In Spring. m. the miniature lakes-and skating is not always a pleasure for the reason that the boiling springs wear away tho bottom of the ice field and leave dangerous openings from which even a farm boy would find difficulty in extricating himself. R. C. Deyo, one of the best known farmers along tho highway and the owner of some four hundred acres of land, states that the present flood is more damaging to roads and farm land than the high waters of the year 1913 - the last year of flooded conditions in the section. "That year," he said, "tho water came up along about the middle of April and remained on the surface about four weeks. This year the water rose during the month of January, it is still here, and the early sparing thaw with its rains to follow will surely prove disastrous (Turn to Page Six-No. 1) I Where Taft Battles for Life i Just Another Chicago Day - - -  ' � ' � In this red brick house in "Washington, near the scene.of his political triumphs, physicians are fighting for the life of William Howard Taft, 73-year-old former President and retired Chief Justice of the United States. Police Details have been stationed about the picturesque Taft home and messengers arrive, regularly with messages of sympathy from all parts of the world. Inset below is Dr. Francis R. Hagner, Taft's personal physician who is attending him in his critical illness. LOOK INTO DEATH OF MRS. SEVIER, WIFE OF COLONEL Brother In Honolulu Fears There Is Some Mystery Connected With Case. By RUEL S. MOORE. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) (Copyright 1930 by United Press). HONOLULU, T. II., Feb. 7-A sensation was precipitated today in the military and social world here by issuance of an order for a coroner's inquest into the death of Mrs. Marion D. Sevier, former New York heiress and wife of an army colonel. Sheriff Patrick Gleason announced that the Inquest and. investigation long sought by Ralph Shainwald, brother of the dead woman, would be granted immediately. Mrs. Sevier,'wife of Colonel Granville Sevier of the 64th Coast Artillery, died on August 27, 1928 in Honolulu. After the funeral, the body was placed in a vault. Colonel Sevier, announced that he desired to take it to the mainland with him when his assignment to island service expired. The death certificate said Mrs Sevier died of various ailments, chief of which was arterio sierosis. Sheriff Gleason's decision to hold the inquest resulted from assertions by prpminent Hawaiian medical men that the causes ascribed in the death certificate appeared false. An unofficial autopsy was performed April 15, 1929. It revealed that practically all the vital organs (Turn to Page 8-No. 8.) Hunt Girl Who Was Seen In Bellevue BUCVRUS. Feb. 7-A group of citizens of Sulphur Springs near here banded together today in a search for Miss Lolo Long, 17, who vanished 23 days ago. The search was organized after complaints that Sulphur Springs officials "were making no concerted effort" to find the girl. The new movement is headed by the Rev. Frank Zartman. and magistrate Irvin AVagner. Funds will be collected to aid the hunt, they said. No clews to Miss Long's whereabouts have been discovered although she was reported seen in Bellevue with M. F. Relff, her former emuloj'pr Britain Proposes Cut In Warships to 18 and No Replacement to '36 By RAYMONDS CLAPPER, (United Press Staff Correspondent.) LONDON, Feb. 7-Great Britain proposed today that the United States and Britain reduce their battleship strength to 15 within 18 months after the treaty, to be prepared by the present five power naval conference has been ratified. The British government announced that it wishes to see an agreementr-whereby battleships will disappear altogether in due time. The British policy was outlined in a memorandum issued today. It came loss than 24 hours after Secretary of State Henry L. Stimson had outlined the American position in a formal statement. The British memorandum also pro-1 that the 1930 conference trea-i until 1936, and .that a new i'nee be held in 1935. -'j i.e limit of 15 capital ships proposed is that set by the Washington conference treaty, which would not have been reached until 1930. The British memorandum-proposed that no replacements of battleships be made before 1935.  Meantime, the British proposed, '" (Turn to XJage 8-Xo. 2.) Ex-President Taft Shows Improvement; Sleeps All Night, Takes Nourishment (United Press Staff Correspondent.) By THOMAS L. STOKES, WASHINGTON, Feb. 7-William Howard Taft passed a restful night last night and today those closely concerned with the .illness of the former chief justice seemed much encouraged over his condition: A bulletin issued at 11:30 a. m. today by Chief Justice Taft's physicians further confirmed the improvement in his condition noted last night. The bulletin said he is continuing to improve and is taking more nourishment. He dropped into a quiet sleep at about 8 p. m. yesterday, after having passed a comfortable day. When Dr. Thomas Claytor, his personal physician, called at midnight, he was still asleep and the doctor did noi awaken him. The room where Mr. Taft is being cared for was darh the remainder of the night and it was believed that his sleep continued. Physicians consider rest an important factor in the effort's to, bring about Mr. Taffs recovery. Only Mrs. Taft, the physicians and the nurse, it was understood, saw Mr. Taft yesterday. Dr. Claytor called just before midnight, as has been his custom. He remained in the house for 15 minutes. On coming out he reported that because Mr. Taft was sleeping he did not see him, contenting himself with a study uf the charts and questioning the nurse. Mr. Taft took nourishment with less difficulty and better relish, last night Dr. Claytor reported. The entire conversation of the physician was more optimistic than at any time since the former chief justice was brought back to his Washington home last Tuesday. Complete quiet, which is a valuable aid to thoso caring for Mr. Taft was even more notable yesterday and last night around the Taft home than on previous days. The thin traffic which uses Wyoming-st, where the home of the former chief (Turn to Page 8-No. 3.) Former Huron-co Sheriff Admits Aiding and Abetting Transportation of Liquor. NORWALK, Feb. 7-Ex-Sher--iff Edward Gregory who, Thursday, entered a plea of "not guilty" to on indictment for aiding,.* and abetting transportatlon/*t>t ..-!iauoA^retupmid,_by the grand v juryStaCo: Wednesday, appeftfad, berora Judge' Irving Carpenter i�> common pleas court this forenoon, asked for permission to retract his plea and, permission having been granted by the court, pleaded "guilty." Judge Carpenter assessed a.' fine of $400 and costs. In passing sentence Judge Carpenter said he was taking into consideration the fact thajy Gregory had voluntarily admitted the charge against him at a time when he stood unaccus-' ed, that -the admission had cost him his office and that it had also cost his son his deputyship and the son's wife her county jail matronship. The court, under the law, could have' fined Gregory any amount from SFlflO up to $1,000. The case climaxed-temporarily at least-with "Gregory's admission of prohibition Jaw violation, had its beginning some weeks ago when two men were found near Clyde with a quantity of alcohol which, it developed, had been removed from the Huron-co jail wherein~4t-bftd been placed nfter having been confiscated following the arrest (Turn to Page 8->�o, 7.) GRADE CROSSINGS BEING PROTECTED Gas Explosion Wrecked' Workings In Standard Mine At Standards* ville At Night r'* HELPER, Utah, Feb. f m Eighteen miners wera kfflsd .H|| an explosion at tot Coal mine at StaafardftlO*, miles northwest of here, Into fcMl night. .. ,,,, day. * , t. Four were rescued alto alta^! terrifio blast rocked tb� ttbW spread poisonous gassea tfartrag% the drifts and slopes. It was believed that 14 outright in the explosion, whfli ers were suffocated by cat. A Cause of the... explosion. wag known. Survivors declared the blast bled entry ways and hurled Umber and debris through.the There were St minersmtM mine when the explosions WHAT ANOTHfR ''MYSTEIUQUS. EXPIyOSION'' DID-r-Here's what remained of Hyman Weisberg's army and navy, goods store 'In; Chicago, after it had been wrecked by a mysterious blast, followed by fire, in the latest of Chicago's series of, racketeer bomb outrages and and crimes of that kind. Two adjoining stores were also wrecked. Naval Experts Study Proposal of U. S. To Scrap More Warships CLAPPER Correspondent.) 7-With-flre- State Finds Roads Willing To operate In Placing of Signals. Co- COIXMBUS, Feb. 7-Co-operation on the part of steam and electric railroads with public utilities com-nHissioi^n-combined-efforts to re duce grade crossing hazards is shown in a report announced today by T. J. Herbert, special counsel for the commission. Since January 1, transportation companies have agreed to protect 47 grade crossings with electric signal devices. The number excludes those to be installed by two of the major agencies, the New York Central and Pennsylvania lines. The companies which will complete installations by July 1, and the counties to be protected ure: Akron, Canton and Youngstown Railway Company-Hancock-co. 1; Crawford-co 2; Huron-co -'; and Put-nam-co 1. Erie railroad-Clark-co 2; Million-ing-co 1: Van Wert-co 1;'Ashland-co 1: Trumbull-co 2; Crawford-co, 2; Greene-eo. 1: and Richland-co, 1. Hocking Valley railroad-Athens-co, 2: Gallia-eo, 1; Hocking-co, 1; Jackson-co, 1; Seneca-co, 1; Vinton-co, 2; and Wyandotte-co 1. Xickle Plate railroad-Allen-co, 1: Auglaize-co. 2: Mercer-co, 3; Pauld-ing-co, 1: Putnam-co, 2; Sandusky-co, 3, Seneca-co, 1; and Van Wert-co, 1. BY RAYMOND (United Press Staff LONDON'. Feb. first constructive proposal for real disarmament before them, naval experts today began an intensive study and discussion of America's offer-on a basis of parity with Great Britain-to pare down her naval forces. The conference sub-committee met at 11 a. m.. In the tapestry room at St. James Palace to consider the new developments. None of the "Big Five" delegates was present, only the experts attending tho meeting. Henry fi. Slimson's statement out--lifting-tho United-Stales-position made public last night in London and America, is received as the most Important development at the Lon- don naval conference since the opening of the parley. -With no Tritmary" session scheduled until next Tuesday, the American offer will be subjected to a four-day analysis by Japanese. French and Italian delegates, who are today chiefly concerned in It, since Great Britain, it is understood, already is In tentative agreement with the Stimson plan. Premier Andre Tardieu of France, however, held to his original plan of paying a hurried visit to Paris, and left London early today. The straight forward presentation of America's needs and proposals were received with enthusiasm by the press in diplomatic quarters and among naval experts attached to the five delegations. There was almost a noticeable feeling of relief that America had (Turn to Pago S-No. 4.) Rep. Beck Warns G. O. P. It Will Go On Rocks If It "Sells Its Soul toDrys" BY KENNETH U. CRAWFORD, (United Press Staff Correspondent.) WASHINGTON. Feb. 7 -The rcpuldicau party is destined to follow the footsteps of its whig predecessor into oblivion if it continues to "sell its soul to (lie fanatical drys and thus becomes the parly of prohibition," Rep Beck, rep., I'a., told his colleagues in the house toduy. The. warning was given in the course of a carefully prepared Pig Woman", Jane Gibson, Whose Story In Hall Mills Case Jury Did Not Believe, Is Dead From Cancer JERSEY CITY, X. J., Feb. 7- Jane Gibson died today of cancer and thus ended the life of the woman whose testimony provided the most dramatic moment of the century's most publicized murder trial. Her death in the charity ward of the Jersey hospital came seven and a half years after that celebrated September night when, astride, a mule in De^Russey's lane, she passed linear the crubapple tree under which on the morrow would be found the bodies of the Rev. Edward Wheeler Hall and his choir singer-sweetheart, Eleanor -Mills. Eve witness yr perjuror extraor- dinary-that was Jane Gibson. If the "pig woman" (so she was known the country over) told the truth under oath then there was no mystery in the Hall-Mills case. But a jury decided her evidence a figmen* and hence the double killing remains an unsolved crime. Certainly the day of days tor Jane Gibson was Nov. IS, 192B, when she was called as a prosecution wlt-uess at the trial in Somerville, N. the hospital hero. Not only was the cancerous growth even then advanced but a complication of other diseases had made it doubtful whether she could testify. But Alexander Simpson, the prosecutor, was u showman. Her evidence would carry more weight, he reasoned, if her own detath seemed near at hand. So she was carried from l he hospital. Over the road to SomervIlL1 J., of Mrs. Frances Stevens Hall and I an ambulance rolled. Up the court her brothers, Henry and Willie Stevens. When the frosty morning,oLl day dawned Mrs. Gibson lay ili in house steps and into the packed, nervously taut, court room four hus iron bed. Jk (Turn to Page S-No, 6.) ^ speech, summarizing tho philosophy of the anti-prohibitionists. "1c must'be remembered." Beck said, "that the fugitive slave law was also a part of the constitution, but the attempt to make the people of the north involuntary slave catchers provoked such union by making the fugitive slav'e section of the constitution mor�; obligatory. "The result is a sinister omen to the republican party even in this day of its great power. The whig party perished and the republican party came into being. I say it with regret but 1 say it is a necessary warning. The party did not etnanei-pate the slave to put the white man iu the chains of an intolerant policy. "The democratic party can retain Its hold upon its rank and' file by the 'Vis Inertiae' of invlclble prejudices, but the republican party cannot hold forever the larga number of self-respecting men and women, and little hope waa held |or MTWk: who were not found. " i'" v. ,{ Rescue crews, however, Boushtt* penetrate the gas-filled. tnimwJB^, hoping that some o� the men had been able to barricade themselves to? small rooms and avoid the gas. Women and children- gathered about the main entrance, tdentifymgj;' bodies as they were brought oat, and awaiting reports from the timiikiiw.4 Identified dead: >A It, T. Springer, married. ' J. JU Jensen, married* F. H. Fritchetfc T. I*. Prltohett. * Carlyle Smith, married. . Angus Barney. Roy Brjgga, married, William McGuUe, \ Toby Wimbor, Frank 1*. James; -Udell Fowles. ,; v Barney Johnson; J. D. Duke. Cy Brady. William Watson. The four who were _ ... alive were Andy Dougherty. Qeral^, Bamasky, Rubion Monroe and a man named McCleUao. ,., j- Llttlo actual mining wafr being , done in the Standard, all ot *th^ r>;% iug lie will seek to obtain, custody ot the qhild- , ' The father, according to offlciawv i had been living in Pittsburgh. Donnie, the Sehroeder's four year ' eld sun, still is held iu tho County ' Detention Home here, where he waa brought following his declaration at Uellaire. O., a month ago that 'mamma, shot a policeman." It was ' this statement which first narrow* ed the hunt for the killers of Cos> poral Paul to Irene, her lover Glenn Oague and Irene's brother, Tom ; Jrawford. - > i Hellaire, where Donnie was found � at the home of Raymond Schroedet, orother of Homer Schroeder, is in Belmout-co. This is believed the reason the father BelmonU,^ (Turn to Page �-No. �Jj - Chorus Girl Fails From Hotel WindofJ CJ-EVEI^ANI), Feb. 7 -.. tosUy refusing to furnish a for her act, Violet Jttenry, Baltimore, Md, who jumped-out of a window at the r HXrtel here tsariy^ >today*^a to police headquarter* for Uou. , 1 ~, She was discovered, la conscious condition, after her landed on a roof about 18 Ttfj low her window.- Small, bloi rather pretty, she was