Chester Times, February 10, 1933

Chester Times

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 20

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Chester Times

Publication name: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 313,001

Years available: 1882 - 1961

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.16+ 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!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Chester Times, February 10, 1933

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.16+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Chester Times (Newspaper) - February 10, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania ,Y AVERS: NET PA lh ( I HK I I.AXION FOR SIV MONTHS KNDI NT; SFFTEMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day ■**» 57TH YEAR—NO. 17.513. Daliv Lea^-U Wirt* Report,* of United Presa and Internationa! News Service (INS) 'UP* ('HESTER. PA.. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY IO, 1933 TWENTY PAGES TRICE, TWO CENTS BOMB KILLS 18, WOUNDS 25, ON MUTINEER SHIP Dropped From Dutch Naval Plane, Causes Fire and Crew’s Surrender FREED BY KIDNAPER ARRESTS Al VDE IN DELAWARE MAN NEW LINDBERGH HELD FOR ATTACK KIDNAP THREAT ON YOUNG WOMAN "EIGHTY Mil,LIONS WILL DO US, THANKS” Stolen Cruiser Enroute to Ease in ( barge of the Royal Sailors AMSTERDAM, Feb. IO—(UP)—A death-scattering bomb of IOO pounds, dropped today from a Dutch naval seaplane to the deck of the cruiser De Zeven Provincien, controlled by a mutinous native Sumatran crew, and the mutineers surrendered in the face of a vastly superior naval force. The bomb exploded, killing 18 men and wounding 25. Three of the dead were European enlisted men. The bomb started a fire aboard the ship. All the wounded men were natives, the Ministry of Defense told the United Press. All officers taken prisoners when the mutineers put out to sea Sunday were well. The cruiser is en route to the naval base at Tandjogpriok. Batavia, with a loyal crew in charge. The Dutch warships met the mutiny ship, spread out in battle formation, aud the commander radioed demanding unconditional surrender. He said J he would attack unless the mutineers hoisted the colors and spread a white J flag on the deck. The reply from Do Zeven Provincien was a curt refusal concluding: ■'Don’t trouble us.” The commander, tinder orders from home to deal firmly with the mull-    ~    '" ricers for the sake of naval morale Exonerates Nim of Blame in the East Indies, ordered a seaplane to drop bombs. One struck the deck and started a small fire. The mutineers, who apparently had thought the navy was bluffing, immediately surrendered. The serious view the government takes of the mutiny and other unrest in Dutch colonies was believed responsible for a decision of Premier ; oner’s Buys De Beerenbrouck not to resign although the government was dc- Letters Asked £50,000: Involved Safety pf Flier’s Second Child Two Aion Trammed h\ Bank Ruse, After Two Months’ Investigat ion ROANOKE, Va.. Feb IO— (UP) -The stringent Federal anti-kidnaping law passed at the height of the search for the kidnaped and murdered Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., was cx- Resident of Third Ward Reiterates Charges at Formal Hearing Today Says He I nmercifully Beat Her \\ hen She Knt prod Her Home Arraigned on charges of aggravated i*-.-.»nit and battery with intent to kill, larceny and breaking and entering and larceny. Alexander Kiuczynski, 32, of IO! Poplar stret, Wilmington, peeled to be used today against two Del. was hold in $1000 bail for Court small town young men and a bewildered woman accused of a clumsy, at formal hearing before Magistrate Honan, in police court this morning. The defendant was arrested iii Wil- amateurish effort to extort $50,000 mington. Del., early last Friday morn from Colonel Lindbergh by threaten- big. several hours after Mrs. Sophie Released by kidnapers who had held her for twenty-four hours, Mrs. Mar\ Skorle, 65-yrar-old wife of Dean Walter I . Skrrle. of the University of Southern California, is shown after lier return to lier Los Angeles home. The kidnapers, four men and a woman, demanded $10,000 ransom for Mrs. Skeele’s release, hut freed her when the chase got too warm. CORONER’S JURY FREES BUS DRIVER for Fatal A c c i (I c n I ; Braised by Official The unusual spectacle of a coroner publicly commending a defendant following his exoneration by a cor-jury of blame in a motor mg the same tragic end for his second baby that overtook his first. Tile three, Norman Harvey, 2ti; his wife and Joe Bryant, 19 stoutly maintained their innocence under long police questioning. Bryant said he had just happened to pass by a tree stump m a Roanoke suburb and noticed a check for $17,000 hidden in it. Harvey and his wile said that as a laver, they had driven Bryant to a bank, Pietrzvk, 612 East Fourth street, this city, was found unconscious in her home, .suffering from liyad cuts and body abrasions. The woman was a patient in the Chester Hospital until yesterday. Without showing any visible effects of the alleged beating she alleges she received at the hands of the man she accuses, Mrs. Pietrzvk appeared in police court this morning and testi-wherc his attempt to cash the check r,rd ,hnf he “punched me like he was brought about tho arrests.    fighting J; ck Dempsev and continued The check was placed in the stump to thump me until he knocked mc    _ by Detective Robert C. Johnson after out. lengthily    negotiations    with    extortion-    Mrs. Pietr/vk admitted, undei Act IS Attributed to .Mental isis that    reduced    their    demands    from    cross-examination by Attorney John $50,000 to $17,000.    |E. McDonough, counsel for Kluczyn- Banks in Roanoke and neighbor- ski, that she had been corresponding inc towns were notified when the with the Wilmington man, a former check was left in the stump. Bryant boarder at her home. She said she walked unsuspectingly into the trap. met him at a dance seven years ago At the 'bank he received a wad of and since then had been in his com-papers the size of bills, wrapped in panv on several occasions, brown paper and tied into a money "On the night I was attacked I had sack. Detectives followed him to been visiting friends across the street Harvey and his wife, waiting a block and returned home about 9.30 p. rn away.    j    As I walked across the street, I saw Harvey has a Roanoke police record the shadow of a man in my"-house, so but, Bryant, son of a city employe, I ask my next-door neighbors to had never been in trouble, He was get a gun, or a piece of pipe before not considered by neighbors to be an    -------- imaginative youth.    Continued    on    Pago Eighteen When police asked for a sample of RIKE BOROUGHS PROTEST CHANGE IN SCHOOL CODE Soc Redistricting Plan of State Imposing Heavier Tax Burden Having trouble raising a little ready rash? lust get Al Smith on the job and your difficulties will he over. Here is New York’s former Governor deft) in Washington, wiih Senator Robert Wagner, presenting the I rn pi re State's applic ation for a loan of more than '*80,000,000 to Ytlee Pomerene, chairman of (he Ke< nostril Cion I inaner Corporation. If the loan is granted (fie money will be used for emergency public works providing employment for thousands throughout New York State. Glenolden and Norwood Pass Resolution at Enthusiastic Meeting YOUTH ADMITS STARTING KIRKS Ailment Resulting From Illness TWO BOROUGHS I Continued on Page Eighteen RECKLESS DRIVER HAS FINE IMPOSED In an appeal from a magistrate's hearing, taken before Judge MacDade at Media yesterday, Edgar Martin, of Pratt, of Somers Jint, N. J., it was Upper Providence township, was ordered to pay a fine of 510 and costs on the charge of rockless driving Martin and hts counsel, Karl Johnson, declared that Martin's arrest by Constable John L. Kerns, of Upper Darby, "was unfair.” Attorney John-v characterized the constable's arrest of Martin and other motorists as a fining mill," and said the present appeal had been taken with the barking of a number of Upper Darby business men. The court said if Martin or other motorists were dissatisfied with the activities of any constable, their recourse should be in othrr action. Martin was arrested for passing a traffic light at Long lane and Marshall road. Upper Darby. Assistant District Attorney Louis A Bloom represented the commonwealth in the hearing. fatality, occured yesterday afternoon ________ 4_______ ______ following an inquest in the death of jlls handwriting to compare with the    TMO WAR MOTHERS u    extortion notes, he had some diffi-    -AIV„    mmnnn cully in writing a* all.    (iOIjNL IO Ll Iv*'! L Colonel H. Norman Schwartzkopf, J    _____ commander of the New Jersey State    M A]i A Wunderlich '’48 police and chief investigator of the    Mrs’ AUCP ? wunaerucn, -so _______________________________ Greene avenue, Lansdowne, and Mrs Continued on Page Eighteen    May Sullivan, 813 Broad street, Col lingdale. have accepted invitations extended by the War Department to make a tour of European war ceme Harry Bressler, a Washington taxicab driver. The inquest was held in the office of Deputy Coroner Horace B, Griffith at Norwood. Bressler was killed last Sunday morning, when the taxicab he was driving collided with a motor bus, at Chester pike and Saville avenue, in Ridley Township. The driver of the bus. Enos Lewi revealed by testimony, not only was rn no way responsible for the accident, but by hts cool headsdncss and good judgement probably saved the passengers in his bus from serious injuries. According to testimony, which was introduced before Coroner Dr. J. Evans Scheehle. Bressler was proceeding cast on Chester Pike, when af Saville avenue a trolley car operated by William J. Dewees, of Chester, stopped, before coming out onto the pike. The roadway last Sunday was coated with ice. and the driver of the taxicab, it was indicated bv the evi- I IFTEEX STITC HES FOUND NECESSARY Fifteen stitches were required to [terles and visit the graves of their tons. Mr Wunderlich's son, Randall S draw together the sides of a wound Houghton, was a Second Lieutenant rn the forehead and face of Daniel “J Co,£*»»y A H2th Infantry, and Mrs. Sullivans son, Frank, was a Croghan. 27, of 65 Adams street, I mper,tile. at th” Chester Hospital, this morning. The wound extended from the top of Creghan's forehead down over the bridge of the nose. Croghan ref need to remain in the hospital although urged to do sn by the hospital authorities, who informed sergeant in Company Ii. 9th Infantry The two mothers are among several hundred Gold Star mothers and wives, who will be taken to Europe his summer under the wing of regu- Regis McElligott, 15. of Ridley Park was relra cd in the sum of $3000 bail e.terday afternoon, followed a hear tug before Magistrate William T. Ward, after he had pleaded guilty to causing three fires in the home of his father. Edward McElhgott, Thayer and Barker streets, Wednesday evening All the fires occurred within an hour's time The firemen were first ' rilled out about 7 o'clock when a rubbish fire was discovered in the basement of the home. They had been awny from the scene only a short time when they were again called to he McElhgott home, following cl us -every of a fire on tile second floor While the firemen were in the house, M veral small fires broke out in different part of the structure A blazing shirt under a bed and the curtains at the kitchen windows were found lh flame .    which    caused the    firemen to -aspect    the fires to    be of    incendiary origin    When    they    were    called the third time the firemen were convinced their suspicions were well founded and began an investigation. A i port wa. forwarded to the Pennsylvania State Polar, Bureau of Fires, as well as the Ridley Park police. bv M Chester Campbell, chief of the    Ridley    Park    Fire    Company. Suspicion pointed to young McEl- FAIR AND SLIGHTLY WARMER WEATHER Fair and not sn cold Is the preditw | lion today in eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and    Maryland.    . There will be increasing    cloudiness AO ( llHM£C ill !Vll!!«l£C IS and warmer weather tomorrow, fol-' lowed bv snow or rain. i The highest temperature here yesterday was 25 degrees at 2 45 p. in , and the lowest was 16. at 8,05 a rn. The average of 20 was thirteen de-| glees below both normal for the i date and the average February 9 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 63. established in 1925, and , minimum I below zero, in    1899 Sunrise today was Rt 7    a. rn and sunset wull be at, 5.31 p I standard time. .Made by (Glenolden and Folcroft Officials Folcroft, council, at a meeting last night, fixed the tax rate for the coming year at 14 mills, the same as last veal*, but voted bv ordinance to abolish the occupation tux. The budget ordinance for 1933, in. eastern ; providing for appropriations totaling $14 0110, was also adopted There was a sharp exchange of words between acting president Anthony Cranston and Alexander Baker, a contractor, over the alleged failure of a Glenolden contractor to give preference to unemployed men of the borough in the construction of sewers in Folcroft, work on which is now underway. Burgles Dove arf rd in the rolp of Passer) in fi YVWIev ui Pr,,f niak r and prevented, what for *    *    *    a tlnjr, threatened to wind up in a FA. LEGISLATURE SEEN INACTIVE Only Two Hills Finally lur army officers assigned to special hgott, who is believed to be mentally duty as their escorts Their expenses Continued on Page •sivtren Bl SINES.; MAN SELK IEI) c;.vs Finn-: chance: NOT F.FFKCTIVK HF IJK hospital at 5 a. rn., by his brother-in-iaw. William R McCabe, of 207 West Seventh street. Both men were irluctant to give any information Charles J. Ward, president of the    concerning how    Croghan sustained West End Business Mens Assoria-    the injury. lion, will address the meeting of the Besides the severe lacerations of Clayton School Parent-Teachers’ As-    the nose and forehead. Croghan    has    a sociation, to be held in the school    possible fracture    of the nase. building on Sixth street, west of him the wound was dangerous and he vud paid and the trip will be made might suffer dire results from im- aboard an American liner proper treatment    The    tour    of    the    cemeteries    is    an    an- The injured man was taken to the mini event and provides the only opportunity many of the mothers and wives ever have to visit the graves of their sons and husbands. deranged as the result of a recent illness, and his arrest and confession followed A brother of the boy, Tremendous Cost HARRISBURG, Pa.. Fob IO (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) -Si nee convening six weeks ago, the General Assembly of Pennsylvania has approved two lulls and sent them to Governor Gifford Pinchot for signature at an estimated cost of $562,-072 08 for each bill. One of the measures approved bv the Senate and the House of Representatives at Kiirh tremendous cost provides that expenses Incurred in Gerard, who was in the house with the trial of convicts escaped from a Highland avenue, next Monday evening. Mrs. William Blalock will preside. TRIAL DATE SLATED DOYLESTOWN, Pa Feb. 10--'INSc The trial of Charles Arnwine. 25-year-old Newtown foundry worker. Announcement of a one-cent reduction in the price of gasoline, that appeared in yesterday’s edition of th® Times; docs not affect the price of first-grade gasolines in the metropolitan Philadelphia area, it was stated today. This sertion of Delaware county bs included in the metropolitan area. Gasoline has always been one or Thursday morning. February 23, two cents more per gallon in the out- j Bucks County Criminal Court, lying districts than in the Chester section, and this recent reduction only affects the dealers, who have been selling at the higher rate. A half-cent reduction was made yesterday, however, in the standing price of third-grade gasolines. ‘HAYMAKERS’ THE HOSTS Haymakers from * hayfields" in Wilmington and Philadelphia were the guests of Lamokin Haymakers, No 80'v, last. evening, at the Red Mens Home, 2112 West Third street. Refreshments and entertainment followed the period known as the “get accused of    slaying his    youthful    sweet-    together” hour, during which time heart, today    was    slated    to    open    the visitors and local members rrc- in    ated new friendships and renewed old ones. state prison shall be borne by th® county originally committing the prisoner to the Institution. The second bill places the cost of all road damages, on the commonwealth. changing thp existing law which provides the counties pay the coat. But while only two measures have reached the Governor’s desk, th" House of Representatives has passed I ten bills and messaged them to the Senate at a total coat of about $799,- ' 617.54 or $79,961.75 for each bill In Hie Senate, however. 35 bills has come to hand the Chester Times have received final approval at an Year Book and Almanac of Dela- approximate cost of $324 526 62 ot ware County, for the year 1933    $9,272 18 per bill; somewhat less ex- "* I feel that I should be neglectful pensive to the taxpayers than the A"' if I did not say that this marvelous cost, of bills approved by tile House him at the time the fire broke out. aid he had not seen Regis, start the fires. PUBLICITY DIRECTOR PRAISES YEAR BOOK Philadelphia. Feb 7, ‘33. Mr. Charles, R Long, Editor, The Chester Times, Chester. Pa. Dear Mr. Long: Within the past few days there IF A It FOH SAFETY OF MISSING HOY Police of this county, Delaware and Maryland today were looking for a Folcroft boy who left home yesterday, leaving a note stating that he “was going South ” It is feared that he may be suffering from exposure. The boy sought is Robert E. Creston. ll, of 320 Charmont street, Folcroft. He is described as being about 4 feet in height, has chestnut hair, blue eyes sinh a scar on his forehead. When he    compendium of facts and knowledge    (,f Representatives left home lie wore a leather overcoat    relative to Delaware county and the Th** total cost of    the first    six with a sheepskin collar, over a blue    State of Pennsylvania, should he in    weeks of the session,    bawd on    the suit. ne, I passage at arms. The contractor was quoted bv members of the sewer committee na having offered lo employ local men, but only two of them applied, it was stated. One, after applying, failed to return to go to work, and the other it, now employed on the job. Pion »■ ion was made to replace certain street situps which had been broken and to erect signs on corners where Hie necessary guide posts had bern omitted Attention was given to completing the equipment, of the borough police, v ho are now armed with .service pistol-. of an approved type, Glenolden council Jit, a meeting last night, paced an ordinance fixing tim tax rate at 16 mills, the same as last ear. An appropriation ordinance w'as also pa cd fixing the budget, at, *439.580, a reduction of $10,000 from last year's appropriation. Leonard Warner, of Elmwood avenin*, was worn in bv Burgess IL V. .Strickland as a member of council, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Howard Fulton. In re ponse to a query from the borough of Sharon Hill, as to which • de of Cher,ter pike OI Holden dr-ired to be numbered with even numbers, Sharon Hill expressed the preference for the wert side of the high-where the even numbers are d at present. Declaring that residents of Glenolden and Norwood had selected these boroughs as a place of residence because they afforded a proper social background for them and their families, Junius M. Chestnuts treasurer of the Glenolden board of education, was greeted with vigorous applause at a meeting of the Glen-Nor Parent.s-Teachers Association last night, when he denounced the provisions of the proposed Edmunds Act, now’ pending before the state legislature. The act. which is passed, will make revolutionary changes in the school code, will vitally affect the Glenolden-Nor wood school districts, Mr, Chestnut! declared. It will consolidate the school districts of Glenolden Norwood, Folcroft and Darby township, the latter embracing the ettlenient,' of McKinley Park, Horntown and Ca Icon Hook. Following a length meeting of the association, held in the auditorium of Glen-Nor High School, and attended by an audience which crowded the main auditorium and partly filled the gallery, the assemblage unanimously passed a resolution, vigorously protesting any re-districting for con-oltdating of schools at this time and favoring the increase of state subsidies to public schools by levying other forms of revenue than on real estate. The resolution, offered bv Joseph Calhoun, president, of Oleu-Nor Alumni A- neiatton, declared that ‘local property owners are already too heavily burdened with taxation, md furthermore that economic conditions are preventing the collection of tile normal amount of taxes. The redistricting for the purpose of consolidating schools would add greatly to the tax burden and still further lessen the porportionato amount of taxes collectible.” Copies of Hie resolution will be sent to Senator John J McClure and to Representatives Ellwood J. Turner, Glover C. Talbot. Edward Nothnagl* and Thomas YVeidemann. Each person present was urged to send a personal protest to each of the members of the Legislature. A mass meeting of th" various Parent Teachers’ Associations along the Chester Pike was annoLmced for Continued on Page Sixteen MOYA PUMPER AGAIN IN SERVICE I’, s. treasury balance HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bv United Press) the hands of everyone who, in anyway, is concerned with the data this I well-edited book contains. Here, one may find at a glance whoa who in your city and county, ! and each official's capacity. In ad- j clition the book fairly bristles with I valuable information, well-assembled ...        I    and easy to glean. „ _    _      ..I.,,    tot    d ai- I have had opportunity to Refuses to Permit Friends *si\ Hundred Guests to At- Senate (.roup Keports rn- th* p , of th. publication, and realize that I have a ready reference COUNTY OFFICIAL MAJ. GFN. PRICE DECLINES HONOR GUEST OF HONOR CUT VETOED IN DRY LAW CASH to Tender Him Complimentary Dinner tend Reception in the P. AL (\ Armory Tonight AGI A CALIENTE I — (Herlared off—sub. named' Believing that it would he moppor- Some six hundred invited guests, tune at the present time to accept a irrludmg officers of the Pennsylva-testimonial banquet, which a number National Guard and of vorahly Full Amount for Enforcement banquet, of his friends in the county were 2—Lihbie Jean, ( h a r rn i n g l-ady, planning to tender him at the Brook-Kitty* (i e rn, P h u s v, Bayamo, line Square Club, on the evening of Breakaway.    March 30. Malacht S. Pancoast, 3—Indian Game, Cartage, Tienette, prothonotary of the courts at Media. Scotland Blues, Grapeland. C’hrne- ha. suggested that those who might <eau. Tom Proctor. ‘— Declared off—sub, named). 5— < None). ft—King Jack. Aery French. 7 — Dubrie. YYeather, clear; track, fast. AT FAIR GROUNDS I — None i. 2—Viola Minion, 3—Joe Macaw. 4—Bourbon Prime. 5—i Nonr). •>—Honohiru. ( bene. 7—Burk Hero, Tea Green. 8— None). YA rather, cloud' ; trark, fast. AT HAVANA I —< rrlir ( rest, Pantagon. ?—f hance It. 5—Beauty Belle, < urt, Gradiset, sam Slick, Mueller. 4—Flving Plum. Dam**!®*    Pre*’!'"!* Ann. 5— None fi—( ham-Hor, Gabrieli? 7—' None I, AN rather, cloudy; track, heavy. AT HI ALF. AH PARK 1— None). 2—King •"axon, Scotty Don, N'awah, ( berry Tart. Easiest Was 2—Electric (off. Gallic, Plum YA lid, Hecla. Pot Au Pluck. Gulfelano. *— None . ;•— i Non** I, i — .von-1. 7—1 N>:ie AA rather, cloud.'; track laid. contribute to the affair donate the money to some worthy charity. Speaking of the proposed banquet. Mr. Pancoast aid he appreciated the army units stationed in Philadelphia, and many prominent citizens, will b® in attendance at 8 30 o’clock this evening at a reception tendered by Colonel Frank K. Hyatt, president and commandant of Pennsylvania Military College, and Mrs. Hyatt, to Major General William G Price, Jr., who is retiring from the National Guard, March 23. after 47 spirit in which it was contemplated >’ears distinguished sen and the honor it would confer upon him. but reviewing present conditions. he felt the money expended on such .an affair could be used to better advantage, if contributed to the ald of deserving poor families, Mr Pancoast issued a signed statement this morning in which he said, Continued on Page Fighter ii The reception is designed as a gesture of recognition of General Prices service to the state anti the nation, and the invited guests include such prominent citizen as Governor Gifford Pinehot, Jonah H Pennlman provost of the University of Pennsylvania; Charles F Henry, president of ( ontinued on Page I ighteen Gen. Coxey Has Plan to Overcome (J, S. Depression WASHINGTON, Feb. IO— INS) — Voting $8 440,000 for prohibition en- regular larcMment next year, the Senate ap-and near    . ..    ,    ’    . .    . propria Dona committee today favorably reported the $103,000,000 state, justice, commerce and labor departments supply bill. The committee reversed a sub-corn-mince, which slashed $844,000 from the prohibit .on enforcement fund. The sis* h had been voted on the demand of wets, who insisted on the sa nip ten per cent, economy in prohibition enforcement as has been imposed on other government functions The bill carried $12,000,000 for the tate department, $41,800,000 for justice; $36 800 OOO for commerce, and $12 600 000 for the labor department All these totals were less than last j car s appropriation,1 The committee deleted the so-called anti-snooping provision adopted bv the House which forbade purchase of evidence with government funds. * I MT R I ’N” VK TLM EOI NI) IN ROADWAY to the facts I wish to know. I can recommend it to ail who seek similar information Very truly yours, J. B. MCKEOWN, Publicity Director. Warner Brothers Theatres Inc,, Stanley Company of America, Inc., Philadelphia Pa HOYS’ WOODWORKING GROFF MA KFS MOI ILLS Forty boys, in* inbers of the woodworking group of th** Y. M, C A , are engaged on a n amber of new projects at their shop meetings, which take place twit* each week. The group is on** of the Int ye; t to take part in tin* shop activities since the installation of mechanical equipment last year. Most of the vc. it iv are making model boats an;! one of tile feature projects of one group is a large speedboat model in which a spring motor capable of driving the boat for several minute- n i int' ms* ailed I Ct Bupp. secrets* ■ of (he boys cie. part men!, who ha*- been directing the shop work b D ing af. isled by a former member of the a.v-onat son James Peterson w ho it skilled in all the arts of carpentry WASHING ION, Feb to-DNR) — Treasury balance as of Feb 8. $371,-865 444 30; expenditures, $13,780 807.08; Continued on rage Sixteen * ■ nm-, receipts, $4 670.448 26 HOYS’ CLUB MAKES JAPAN REFUSES APPEAL FOR SHOES TO (JI IT (HINA Demand for Footwear by Negative Reply to Nation Repairs to the pumping apparatus of the Moyamensing Hook and Ladder Company, which has been out of service tor several weeks, due to a broken piston in the motor, have been completed and the truck has been returned to service, from the city garage. While at the garage, an improvised hose reel, which was mounted on top of the apparatus several years ago to accomodate ore and one-half inch hose, was removed and the change has greatly improved the appearance of the machine. It will also make Hie vehicle less topheavy, HOUDAY KOR EXCHANGES CHICAGO. Feb. IO (UP •-All American grain exchanges will he closed Monday. February 13, celebrating Lincoln’s birthday. The Chicago Stock and Mercantile Exchanges also will be closed but the livestock and fruit and vegetable markets will remain open. Topics of Ti rues Needy People, Attributed to < old Snap The shoe distribution plan of the Chester Boys’ Club, In aid of the needy men, women and children of Chester, continued during the month if January in fill! force, although fn; a time til" rep®)) tiff cr cd a let-down bei a use of the lack of .shoes on hand In all, 583 pairs of shoos were repaired and distributed during the month. Of these, 186 pairs went to the various public schools, 281 pairs went to the Chester Relief and Family welfare, 15 pairs went to the Child Health center; lfi pairs to the Chester Day Nursery; 16 pairs to club members; 4 pahs to the lied Cross; league Believed Last Word Over Manchuria GENEVA, Fob. IO -GNSi Confronting the League of Nations with an unequivocal defl, Japan today rehired to drop its demand for inter-1 national recognition of Manchuria. In a note drafted by Y suke Mat-] sunk a. chief Japan** e delegate, and regarded as Japan’s final word on the: subject, the Tok lo government not only field to this demand but flatly refused to accept the seventh recommendation of the Lytton report, which provided for a return to Chinese sovereignty in Manchuria Mat sunk a s note sent in reply to the* A dispatch from Harrisburg informs us that there are thousands who haven t yet got. their motorist license Hospital records show that they aren’t missed. A motorist was arrested for doing fifty miles an hour on West Ninth street. A severe sentence would be to rompel him to make the same peed on West Second street. A chap named W'hite treated at a local hospital told police he was attacked bv Bill Green. Needless to say he was black and blue. Court statistic* show there was less wife beating in 1931. It s so hard to get wile and hubby at home at the same time these days. Phil Stokes says the time is coming when we wall not use coal for heating. This may be new, Phil, but most apartment janitors learned this years ago. pairs to the Blate Clinic; 42 pairs to demand of the league's Sino-Japanese Tinicum township; 4 pairs to Darby township and 13 miscellaneous pairs distributed With the recent cold snap, the de committee of nineteen for a written statement, set forth that the seventh Lytton ronald ( ( ontinued on Page Eighteen ■eeommendation could not be cd apart from the whole re- j Continued on Page I ighteen fU I ADIB v ( OXF A ( emmandf. of *‘Crx?y's Army” MASSILLON O Feb. IO- UP -twelve million Americans are unemployed and the existence of 48,000 -OOO of their dependents Is threatened or seriously affected. This is the gra\est problem confronting the nation today. For months, I have bern searching for indications that our national Faders are seriously attempting to 'live the problem I have found only a few scattered theories that are as cv? * *1 t h a t h * y r it unuO'inc My first irer>mm?rdation that ail municipalities and ether sub-tu-, visions in the nation launch an rx-ten.sive prop!am of public improvements to put men to work. Th" important ’hung is to put money into the hand of the people who buy. They will spend it, consuming the present .surplus of goods and creating a demand for commodities which would result in the wheels of industry turning once more Under my plan. labor would be done by hand, and each man would be paid a fl.x^d wage of Si an hour, five days a week, six hours a daw At this v aye s-hedule. 12 000.900 William Higgins, of ConcordvUle was struck bj ;• hit and run driver” shortly after last midnight w hile walking on the Baltimore pike between Markham and ConcoravUle Ho was found lying in the highway by a WATER YA AY WA.' I HI A I Y' Fob HI POH I I I) Health Dividend Declared by the Franklin Grille One airplane factory intends to scil its product on the instalment plan. What are they trying to do? Make high-fliers out of instalment collectors? It might, not work in bridge, but clearing the throat is still a good sign-off bid on a three party line, pijies the Barb of Village Green. A student wa* arrested here for driving while intoxicated. He waa just a stewed-ent. The Weather SHINGTOF Th® st l awrence providing for a 27-i tween the Great La iantir Ocean, (ok* I IO 'INS) — wav treaty -flannel bend the At-cl th hydrobus driver, who placed him in the electric power developmen* on a bus and took him to the Delaware grand scale, was reported favorably County Hospital, where it wax found today by a .sub-committee of the he was suffering from a broken leg Serial* Foreign Relations Committee. The vote in favor of ratification was 5 to 2. The Franklin Grille for undernourished children, paid off dividend. at the end of the first month of activities. The dividends were not in dollars and cents, but in pounds, not many absences due to sickness, and in the general health conditions. Through the co-operation of the teachers, the firemen and Hie par- j erns, tile Franklin Grille opened for and a fractured rib. MINE RESUMES OBER AIKIN SCRANTON. Pa Feb. IO- 'UP) Th® Hudson Coal Company’s Dickson min® here today resumed operr• ions lid receive a told rf $72- after being idle for more than 19 - ——........—    month) More than 600 men were tontmued on Page Eighteen recalled. PA TIE NI HANGS SEL! PITTSBURGH. Feb IO INS* Rebel t Harkne: a, 30 of Versailles, today hanged himself in the shower hath in 8' Francis Hospital where he waa a pa ut rn. the English currency, but in honest- business in the basement of the Frank-to-goodnew; gains in weight. The project was started around the first of the year after extensive research on the part of the Franklin and Patterson Parent-Teachers* Association. the Franklin Fire Company and the members of the faculty of the two schools. They found conditions among families of many pupils disheartening The results of these cobalt ions showed in the application of the chil cir en lo their lessons, ut the i fin Fire House. Concord avenue and Mary street. The price of admission j was a tun-down condition due to un- 1 dernourishment and those eligible to! attend were pupils enrolled in the , two schools. The Bremen remodeled the firehouse basement into an up-to-date restaurant, complete with dining room and kitchen The dining room Cuntmued un Page Eighteen WASHINGTON, f eh. HF—(I'Pt — Forecast for tonight and Saturday! I astern Pennsylvania—Increasing cloudiness probably followed by snow Saturday and in south portion tonight; rising trmperature. YV’estem Penna) h ama—Increasing cloudiness, not so cold tonight; Saturday snow, rising temperature. New Jersey—Cloudy followed be snow or rain beginning late tonight or Saturday; rising temperature. Today's Temperatures 6 a rn 7 a rn 8 a in. 9 a. rn. IO a. rn. 22 11 a rn. 22 Noon 21 I p rn 26 J p. m. 28 38 28 28 3(J ;

RealCheck