Steubenville Herald Star, December 8, 1933

Steubenville Herald Star

December 08, 1933

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, December 8, 1933

Pages available: 27

Previous edition: Thursday, December 7, 1933

Next edition: Saturday, December 9, 1933 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Steubenville Herald StarAbout

Publication name: Steubenville Herald Star

Location: Steubenville, Ohio

Pages available: 365,552

Years available: 1899 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Steubenville Herald Star, December 08, 1933

All text in the Steubenville Herald Star December 8, 1933, Page 1.

Steubenville Herald-Star (Newspaper) - December 8, 1933, Steubenville, Ohio nil STEUBENVILLE HERALD-STAR "9 STOCKS' VOL.87. NO. 214. The Aaaoclated Pre�� The International Nevrn Serrtee The United Pre** STEUBENVILLE, OHIO, FRIDAY, DECHJMBER 8,1933-TWENTY-EldHT PAGES TWO GFM, ] SENATE REDRAFTING LIQUOR MEASURE ^Lindberghs Soar Homeward^}}}^^}^ After Short Visit In Natal COUPLE EXPECT TO MAKE MIAMI ON FIRST STOP Americans LeaveNew Impression of Aviators With Natal Citizens SIGHT MONOPLANE Route Lies Along South American Coast on Airway Lanes (BULIiETlN) By Tha Amelated Prns KIO �B JANEIRO, Dec. 8.- Unconfirmed reports were received here that Col, Charles A. lilndbergh intends to ITly tomorrow toward the headwaters of the Amazon, far Into the relatively unexplored Interior of South America. FOBTAIjBZA, Cerea. Braail, Dec. 8.-The big red monoplane of Col. and Mi-s. Charles A. Lindbergh passed over here at 10:04 a. m., BraziUan time,) 8:04 a. m., E. S. T., in a north-erly direction. The Lindberghs had been out of Natal about two hours. Snapshots of the German Day rally, held in Madison Square Garden. Now York, after having been banned last October by Mayor John P. O'Brien. At left. Dr. Hans Luther, Reich Ambassador to the U. S., singing the German national anthem before he addressed the meeting: right, U. S. Secretary of Commerce Daniel Roper, who spolte of duties of citizenship. Center, an anti-Hitler heclder being ejected by police. Gfk NATAL, Brazil. Dec. 8.-Col-> onel and Mrs. Charles A. Ltnd-berg hopped for JliamI, Fla., In itielr big red monoplane, at 8:15 �. in., local time (6:15 a. m., B. S. T.) Their route, it was indicated, lay by way of Para (Belem) Hrazil,' and thence northward along the South American:,.coa;st. After 32 hours In Natal, to which they flew from Bathhurt, West Africa, the-ilaraojjs Amerl-i;in flying couple left;j:||nL'Impres-Klon different from tnalt of most .other visiting aviators. Accompanied to Docks Accompanied by the British consul, Mr. Scotchbroolc, who with his wife was host to the Lindberghs during their stay here, the couple motored from the consulate to the docks. There the American colony joined admiring Brazilians in a noisy farewell. Sirens drowned out the last well wishes as both the colonel and Mrs. Lindbergh .shook hands with the Scotch-brooks and Mario Camara, the government interventor or official representative. Boarding the launch which had been at their disposition since they alighted on the Potengy river concluding their Atlantic hop here, the Lindberghs were taken out to their plane, while police held back the crowds lining the river's edge. It was an uneventful take off ?Golonel Lindbergh inspected the plane, tried the motor and they wore away easily, circling once before they headec^ north. The probable route of the flying American couple lies along the Brazilian states of Ceara Alaranhao and Para, across the MOB MUTILATES SUSPECT'S BODY N AmCK CASE Victim Shot to Death "By Posse, Later Burned by Texas Citizens WOMAN FOUND DEAD (Contlniued On Page 20) SEVEN FATALLY BURNEDjNHOME Fire Destroys House in Which Victims Were Sleeping Today By The Anodated Prui SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich llec. 8.-Seven persons were burn i'd to death early today when fire destroyed the home in which they were sleeping.' The dead are: Mrs. Genevieve ii* -w'bben. 31, and her four chil E* Wren: Genevieve, 8; Catherine erome, 5; and Ernest, 2; and Mrs. Erllne Orr, 19, and her daughter, Constance, 18 months The fire, which apparently stiirted from an overheated stove, wrecked the interior of the house and was not discovered until had made considerfcble headway, Firemen said that all the occu pants, apparently had been burned to death before they could give an alarm. Mrs. Orr's husband, Albert, was said to be employed on dredging project in the Detroit river near Amherstberg. Tempera tures KIL'fK.*TIOX PLANT HKPORT Today at 7:30 a. m......... 32 Today at noon ............ 50 Thursday maximum.........'^0 Thursday minimum ......31 Thursday midnight ........ 36 NTERFERENCE CHARGE MAOE SCENES AT "GERMAN DAY" CELEBRATION Company Union Leader Questions Board's Authoritiy REBUKE BY WAGNER Spokesman For Labor Organization Makes Intimidation Charge By The Anoelated Ptm> KOUNTZE, Tex,, Dec. 8-David Gregory, Negro ex-convict, accused of criminally attacking and slaying a white woman, was shot to death when he allegedly resisted arrest by a posse and his body later mutilated and burned by a mob of 300 which dragged it to a pyre in the Negro section early today. Officers and incensed citizens had been searching for the Negro, since Mrs. Mellie Williams Brock-man, 30, wife of a farmer, was found dead last Saturday, Last, night a posse trailed the Negro to his hiding place in the belfry of a Negro church at Voth, a town between Kountze and Beaumont, where he was shot and wounded when officers said he resisted arrest The wounded Negro, unconscious, was taken to a Beaumont hospital, but when officers recMved information a mob was forming at Kountze, they took the Negro away in an automobile, trying to protect him. Never Regained Consciousness Without regaining consciousness or being able to make any Statement, the Negro died as the car bearing him sped toward Vidor. The body was' taken to Silsbee, another small town in the vicinity, by Sheriff Miles Jordan. Learning of these developments, the mob trailed the sheriff to SiJsbee, took the body from him, tied it behind an automobile with chains, and dragged ifc for 35 minutes through the Negro section of Kountze. Members of the frenzied mob cut out the Negro's heart and other organs before casting it to the flames.. There was talk of raiding the Hardin county jail here and inflicting similar treatment upon two other Negroes under arrest, suspected of having aided Gregory to evade officers shortly after Mrs. Brockman was killed. But the mob dispersed after burning the body. In the face of mob threats, 20 deputies, rangers and armed citizens stood guard in the county jail until tlie danger had passed. Mrs. Brockman started for Kountze alone in a light truck and was found shot to death beside the truck which had been, set afire Flames had seared her body. She had planned to exchange a pair of baby shoes she had purchased. Surplus Relief Board Buys Additional Hogs Bridge Title-Holders Forging Toward Front JUST ONE SPEECH OICVERLY HILL"a,.C'ai,,''Dec, 8.-Guess yo'u Itt'lieard Mr. Roosevelt on the' radio Wednesday night. These old big boys can all get up before their little audience and yejl for stabilization, amortization, gold standard, or platinum finish. Then the President can come to the microphone with that convincing manner of his, and the rest of 'em just might as well wash up their little speeches and go home. Say, I guess there must be another conference on somewhere, I see where the United States is accused of connivery, by noon, and the conference only opened at 11 a. m. What would a conference bo without the "goat." Yours, WILL ROGERS PAIR INDICTED BY GRAND JURY True Bills Against Steu-benville Men in Counterfeit Cases By The AuweUtid Prcaa WASHINGTON, Dec. 8. - The federal surplus relief corporation announced today that it is buying 6,050 hogs on various markets during tlie day. Harry L. Hopkins, president said it has purchased 14,069 head during the last few days and will continue the purchases bo lung as the pork is needed for relief pur poses. B}' The AtBociated Prru COLUMBUS, 0., Dec. 8.--The federal grand jury today returned 41 true bills but ignored 14 liquor cases. Nine Columbus men were indicted on charges of violating the narcotic statutes, two more for forgery and two for selling narcotics. Among the other indictments and the charges were; James Petrella and Salvatore Gialloranza, both of Stcubenville passing counterfeit money and possession of counterfeit money, two charges. Five men were indicted for post office embezzlements and another for sending obscene matter through the mail. Fifteen prisoners at the United States reformatory at Chillocothe were indicted for escape attempts German Flier Dies; Claimed First Fligh By The Auoclaled Prtii HANOVER, Germany Dec. 8.- Karl Jatho, 60, who claimed to be the first man ever to fly a motored airplane, died today. He claimed to have made his flight August 18, 1903, four months prior to the Wright Brothers, feat at Kitty Hawk, N. C, Dec. 17, 1903. /incinnati's Do mi-i^nce in Leagu^ ThreJitened ' FIRSTROUNDENDS  By The Auodated I'rew CINCINNATI, Dec. 8.--Title-holding players, who generally had been forced to take a back seat 80 far in the national tour-nament of the American Bridge league, shook off their sluggish ness today and forged to > the front In the contract team-of four event. The end of the first round found three members of the defending championship team in front after winning 20 of 28 matches played among a field of 21 teams. Tho leading quartet is P. Hal Sims, Deal, N. J.. B. 3. Becker. Philadelphia and S, G. Churchill and Waldemar Von Zedtwltz both of New York. All except Sims were on the 1932 cham pionshlp team, Hlros, holder of several titles, replaces George Relth of New York, the other member of last year's title team who was unable to come here, A Cincinnati team ranked sec ond, having won 16 of 24 matches played. It Is composed of C. A, Hall, R. M. Wildberg, A Stelner and P. Stelner. As play continued today In the open contract pair event, with two Clevelanders-B. J. Babln and 0. S. Bmrlch, holding a. 2% point lead, there was an atmosphere of tense expectancy over a reported threat to the dominance in Cincinnati of the American bridge league, sponsor of the tournament. Considering Withdrawal There were reports that Cincinnati clubs were considering withdrawing from the league, and other reports that the United States Bridge association, hetided by Ely Culbertson, would ascend to prominence here. Certain concessions from the league to the Cincinnati clubs were said to be necessary to prevent a severance of relations. One, It Is understood, involves protests against an official. On top of this. It was learned that a prominent player had been reprimanded by the league's executive committee for allaged un-gentlemanly conduct. Maurice Maschke, former Cleve- -John By The Auoclnted Preie WASHINGTON, Dec. 8. Larkln, chairman of the rules committee of tho company plan committee representing employees of the Welrton, Virginia, steel mills. In a statement last night, challenged the National Labor board's right to Interfere with the approachinfi election of workers' representatives for collective bargaining. Ho said his committee failed to reach an agreement with the board at a conference today. The election is scheduled for December 11. Chairman Robert Wagner of the board rebuked Larkln for his attitude toward the board. The statement said the committee "challenges the authority of the board to Interfere with their performance of duties for which they were duly elected by secret ballot by 90 per cent of the 10,: 000 employees of the company In June of this year." The statement added tho committee "would welcome supervision by the labor board." "We think tho employees can form their own organizations and we question the right of tho board id' abrogate our rules and there-foi;e will conduct our election as scheduled and prescribed by our byrlawH," the statement added. MtUor Makes Charges PrevtouBly E. W. Miller, repre^ sentlngf.'tjjo Steel and %ln Workers union, told the board the men had parried Mut- their, Pfrt of the agr/eii^nt inasnvihsli aa^ther had "HUNK" OUT �Auodated Prut Photo Heartley 'l\ "Hunk" Anderson, (above) Notre Diinie football coach and .fe.s�o Harper, alhlolic director along with the whole coaching staff excoj)t 'I'oni Oonley are i-eport^d to have resigned. MI-nior Iiaydon, Duqucsne coach Is Anderson'H succesHor. (Story oi� sport page.) (Associated PresH Photo) PEEK EXPECTED TO RESIGN, GET NEW PJOSITION Agricultural Department Leaders Claim Partial Victory at Least DAVIS MENTIONED eU the oonipany hftd InttnJldflted the discharged m^n for wv^oHikb^ tlvlty since the agrsement". i' WHUam J. Long, cbBtrinan  trt the committee left tlie llrtion, said 400 men had been laid off during the last month beo�.u8|9 ot union activity. "The o.nly reason there Isn't a strike today In Welrton is because we have faith in this board," he said. J. Madden, member of the company plan committee said that unless the company plan of nomination were chosen "there would be intimidation and it would take troops in Welrton to keep the peace." Wagner appealed to tho company plan committee and tho union loaders to forget past differences and join with the board In assuring a fair election. He said he believed conditions at the Welrton election would be as peaceful during the election as during tho recent captive mine elections in Pennsylvania. KBCO.MMK.\DS TAX JNCKKASB By The AiMcUted Preee WASHINGTO.V, Dec. 8.-The President's special Inter-depari-raental alcohol committee has recommended that congress impose a tax. of 12.60 a gallon on distilled spirits as compared with the present $1.10 tax. ((V>ntinue-------.....- "v"--- issued through the stftto board of I gi^l^jQI^  DOLleAR TRiSURY iiili OVERSUBSCRIBE^ Administratioil' Leaver Gold Price Unchanged in Midst of Elation 'fleeted 'his resignation soonf At the same time. It ir** equally evident President RobsflV(*lt Wished earnestly to retain tho head of tho agrlouUura! adjust ment administration In some other high federal position. Secretary Wallace, under whom Peek has been working, ottered a new post to his aide; at least one other position elsewhere, not Immediately specified, was said to have boon proposed. At any rate, officials held' unlikely a compromise between Peek a]id liberals in tho department. Tension which hud existed for months and tinally broke out openly, showing the secretary often accepted the advice of others rather than that of Peek, was believed to have made untenable Peek's present position. I'eok Favored Conipronilvo In many of those cases, Peek favored compromise with business whereas the liberals urged compulsion. The suggestion was made that Peek might follow to the NRA the codes, other than those Involving processing, which were transferred from the AAA to Hugh S. .Johnson's agency. But Peek said ho had heard nolhing of that "rumor" and that he did not wish to discuss his resignation. It was known though, thai one or Peek's basic objections to his AAA Job wag that his decisions there were subject to approval or veto by Secretary Wallace; that a transfer to the NRA would simply move the veto power to Johnson; that Peek still thouKht tlio AAA should be Independent, operating directly under the President. All these tilings have been put before Mr. Roosevelt, who talked with Peek, Secretary Wallace and Dr. R, (J. Tugwell, assistant secretary of agriculture and one of tho leading departmental llhorals. When, and If, Peek IcJives the AAA, It was forecast that his Job would be taken by Chester 0. Davis, now director of tho production section of tho farm admlnls-Iratlon ,and that others would not slay long after the farm administrator departed. pharmacy which licenses druggists. The Ohio Pharmaceutical ossocia-tion, appealing for llconsing of drug stores, said 1248 pharmacies In the state now hold federal permits to dispense liquor for medical purposes. Fifteen Day Restriction Tho sub-committee also proposed that no permit.for sale of liquor, be issued, whether for package sales Or glass sales In hotels, res', taurants, clubs and the Hko, until the application for the nermit had been on file at least fifteen days. This apparently was aimed at pro-venting the hustle and bustlo that was prevalent when the state first started to issue permits for the sale of 3.2 beer. The proposition to lift 8.3 boor out of.the class of Intoxicating beverages' is in lipe witK^^o v|ews of the Ohio Br^wcra aftsoclatioii a'hd the Bliekoye Brewera'' associaec. 8.-Indiana; says Prosecutor B, M. Botkln, of Allen county, Ijas promised to turn Harry Copeland over 16 0H16 for trial op e charge of -murder In the slaying ot Sherltt Jess Barber, it Ohio has a case against him. Bolktn, who declared such a statement had boen inade to him by A. Q. Feeney, Indiana state director ot safety, added that "we beli�\e we have a case.'' The prosecutor said it was hoped to have the trial start by about January 16. � Copeland, Harry Pierpont and five others were indicted for piur-der in connection with Sheriff Sarber'8 death. Sarber was shot down as a band ot men delivered John Uminger from the Allen county, jail, where he was held for trial on a bank robbery charge, '  ' Indiana authorities have been holding Copeland for questioning in connection- with the actlvUiW of the PllUnger-Plerport gonjr i*"" bank robberies attributed to (n#gf in Indiana and Ohio. He w�� tured in Chicago NovewMf By The AmoolKUd I'r�iit � .WASHINGTON, Pec. 8-r idmlnlBtrtttroif*^kiton"ov�p .oversilfa�#i5l|ltlonlJa billion '4 Uv treasury >notoirf$6uo,v,i gold price ^oAtif^i�^ held soventh'cpns'i^'ej^tivebusiness ^�^Mi: ?a4.01 an,dunce,! ; ^ It represeiitod the longest duration of one figure since President Boosevolt'8 gold policy was ostabr. lishetl. ' t Just before the Ijjgh of mM; was reached, tho price of ipSS./e prevailed for, six business dam The unusual repptitlon 6r the price coincided witii another significant factor as well as yesterf day's single day oversubscription to the Issue of 2'A per cent notds/ Foreign gold purchases, said Chair, man Jonos of the RFC, have not been sufficient for a "good piece of bridgowork.'' Tha RFC must take all new domestic gold offered, however, anti has paid out $n,'/60,000 in this way. 0versabscriptiun Not Unusual Oversubscription in a business (|ay of the $080,000,000 issue of one year 214 per cent certificates was not unusual of itself. For the post Bovoral yours all such treasury pff^ripgs have been taken in a sfngk day. this was the case in October' when $500,000,000 of 10 and 12-yoar bonds wore sold for cash Jgst, bpfore gold buying bor gnu. But considered as the first ma* . Jor financing since tho boglnnitiK of the gold program, success 'at the issue was said in treasury e{t^ dies to gain special Higniflcance ii);' view of a forecast by Dr. 0, M. ; .Sprague-who resigned recently Hif i financial wlvisor to the treasury that it might become necessary to resort to greenbacks to meet aebt requirements. y Its importance to the adminii; tration was emphasized by the f that first announcement ojt ' oversubscription came from thoi White House instead ol? the Xtmiii ury's routine channels., .Trew' officials openly expressefl tt, . great satisfaction at the auoee8�;o the borrowinr, -the, President bi^V'>0jgtidrtoy after they �were open' only v-'-ftm hpurs. 1>. ago ""'"T;* tiw Dlllinger shot his w�y out ott^^ Chlc��o�M,9?'* police traps in C}hlc�goj at liberty, ;