Chester Times, February 11, 1933

Chester Times

February 11, 1933

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Issue date: Saturday, February 11, 1933

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Friday, February 10, 1933

Next edition: Monday, February 13, 1933

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Publication name: Chester Times

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Chester Times (Newspaper) - February 11, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKI PAU* CIRCULATION FOK SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH VEAR—NO. 17.514. Dally Lea'Pd Wire Report* of United Press (UP) and International News Service (INS) CHESTER, PA., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY IL 1033 TWENTY FACES PRICE, TWO CENTS 175 KILLED IN EXPLOSION OF SAAR GAS TANK Industrial Section of Nuen-kirchcn, Germany. Reported in Ruins Police Relieve 2000 Are Injured: Cause of Blast Not Determined BERLIN, Fob. ll—«UP' A motion that the government appropriate 10.-000.000 marks for relief of the victims of tho Neunkirchen explosion was submitted by socialists today to the Reichstag's permanent committee, scheduled to meet Tuesday. ENVOY OF REVOLT? NEUNKIRCHEN, Germany, Feb. ll — ■ UP) — The industrial section of Neunkirchen was in ruins today after the explosion of a gas tank that crushed buildings like cardboard, obliterated an iron works and a benzol plant, hurled bodies and debris through the air. for hundreds of feet, and was felt 150 miles away. Police, firemen, soldiers and volunteer rescue workers had recovered forty-seven bodies from the ruins early today. Police estimated that the death roll would reach at. least 175. with 2000 injured. Two hundred eighty survivors were taken to hospitals in serious condition. Seven persons were killed by the shower of stones, pieces of steel, wood, glass and miscellaneous parts of buildings hurled over the town The top of the gas tank was found half a mile away on a railroad track. The top was about 150 feet in diameter. The blast left remaining only the chassis of a street car which was passing the iron works Find benzol plant when the explosion happened Tile tank was only two years old and supplied the entire district with gas. An adjacent settlement of workers houses was flattened, trapping women and children in the ruins of their homes. HEAVY SNOWFALL ON HEELS OF (OLI) .Marin Me nor a I, Jr., son of the former President of Cuba, who, according to reports, has landed in Cuba, having flown bv plane from Inriria. where his father is in exile. It is believed in government circles that young Menoeal's presence is for the purpose of preparing the way for a new revolt against President Gerardo Machado. Tho elder Menoeal led the ill-fated 1931 uprising, which ended with his capture and exile. NEED FOR DR ASTIC Lloyd Survey of Haverford Township Finances Has Been Completed A slash of $51 OOO a year, touching every branch of the Haverford town- Foot-thick Blanket of W hite ( overs (Jround in This Part of Country Fall Heaviest of Near; Road Crews Kept Busy During Early Hours Coming on the heels of two days of extreme cold, a good old-fashioned snowstorm blew into this area shortly after ll o'clock last night and by the time It ceased, at dawn today, a fleecy blanket, one foot thick, covered the countryside. The fall was the heaviest this year and once it got underway it was easily seen that car lines would soon be blocked unless snow plows were pressed into operation. On all lines of the Southern Pennsylvania Traction Company, ploughs were operated all night with the result that, little delay was experienced this to Cuba a stop was made at Nassau, morning on any of the routes. The prediction of “snow and slightly warmer" was held out by ihe weatherman for today, with partly cloudy skies and lower temperature promised for tomorrow. Early this morning, employes in the Department of Highways were called out to cut paths at the intersections In the central business section. Despite a lack of adequate snow-fighting apparatus and a curtailed personnel, the men made rapid progress, trucks being pressed into service to carry the snow away to the river front, where it was dumped. While no accidents were reported as the result of the storm, scores of machines were abandoned by their drivers and left to the elements rather than risk leaving the road and taking a chance on crashing and being injured. Hundreds were late arriving at their CHESTER MAN GI EST OF ( CBAN PRESIDENT Raymond Hendrickson, of 2100 Providence avenue, this city, sales-manager for a Philadelphia wholesale drug concern, has returned home from Havana. Cuba, where he represented the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers of America at a convention held in the Cuban city. He was accompanied on the trip, which was made on the Canard liner Franconia leaving New York on February 2. by I) C. Keller, of Cincinnati. Ohio, who represented the American Druggists' Association. While on the island they were received by President Dr. Gerardo Machada at the palace. The American Nisi tors were photographed outside the palace with the President of the Republic. Senor Rafael Martinez Ibor. Dr. Ferrera E. Guerra, former Cuban Ambassador to America and present Cuban secretary of state, and Senor Rodriguez Arango. Before reaching the home port. Mr. Hendrickson received a wireless message from Philadelphia calling him home at once and he made the return trip by airplane. The first flight was from Havana to Miami. Fin , from where the trip was continued the next day to the Camden airport, the trip being completed in 12 hours of actual flying On the trip from New York Bahamas. SNOW: WARMER FORECAST FOR AREA Snow and warmer weather arr predicted today in Eastern Pennsylvania. Nev Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. It will be partly cloudy and colder tomorrow. The highest temperature here yesterday was degrees, at 4 IO p. rn., and the lowest was 16, at I a. rn. The average of 21 was twelve degrees below normal for the date and nineteen degrees below the average February IO last, year. Maximum temperature for the date is 65, established in 1925. and minimum 6 below zero, in 1690 Sunrise today was at 6:59 a rn., and sunset will be at 5 32 p. rn., Eastern Standard Time. IM St VI, COMM I ION Residents in the eastern section of the city believe they arc able to boast of having the coldest street corner in Chester, the southeast corner of Ninth street and Morton avenue, and no one in that locality will have faith in any thermometer until they have compared it with the one outside the drug store on the corner. Observers have invariably noted that this thermometer is always at least ten degrees below the recorded temperatures of any nearby gauges. It is believed the condition is caused by the exposure of the lcx’ahty to northeast winds. MAJ. GEN. PRICE LL S. TO QUESTION ('HANNEL URGED LINDY SUSPECTS Anchorage Arca at Marcus Hook, Not Sufficient, Is the Contention Effort Made to Obtain Confession of 2 Men in Kidnap Attempt Emergency hostels and first air sjpp government, was recommended stations were set up to take rare of survivors after the regular hospitals were filled to capacity. Medical supplies were commandeered and urgent appeals were sent to nearby cities for doctors and nurses. A second explosion followed the first blast. Many residents of thp district fled for .several miles into the country. Police ordered evacuation of the entire industrial part of the town, but Continued on Page Seven DR. WILMER KRUSEN WILL HE SPEAKER Dr. Wilmer Krusen, president of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, who is also president of the Philadelphia Rotary Club, has been secured to address members of the local Rotary Club at their weekly luncheon meeting, to be held in the Chester Club, 511 Welsh street, at noon next Tuesday. The meeting will be in charge of Dr. Aelyas Kassab. Dr. Krussen will also make ?n address before officials of the local child health centers on Monday. TO REPRESENT STRIKERS DETROIT, Feb. ll (INS) - Clarence Darrow noted attorney and criminologist, today accepted an invitation to help arbitrate the strikes which have paralyzed strategic centers of the automotive industry. Darrow telegraphed from Chicago that he was willing to represent th" strikers in negotiations to end the Prices Manufacturing Company strike. DOG ATTACKS OWNER Richard Fitzgerald, 21. of 432 Mar-L \ street. FoUo,; . had his right ear bitten bv a dor. with which he was playing in his home yesterday afternoon. He was taken to the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, where two stitches were required to rinse the wound made by the dogs teeth. AGAINST COMMUNISTS yesterday by Ford. Bacon A Davis. , following a study and survey at the request of Horatio Gates Lloyd, township treasurer and tax collector. An exhaustive survey of the town- ! ship s fiscal affairs revealed that ! numerous jobs could be dispensed with and .several salary cuts made. These recommendations were made and are necessary to pull the township out of the “red.'’ The survey showed that Haverford township, like many other communities, has been living beyond its means running up a deficit every year lor the past five years and dipping into funds intended for interest payments and debt retirement to meet current expenses. The five-year deficit amounts to $314,223 and tile cure, in lieu of an increased tax rate, arcording to the recommendations, lier, in a retrenchment Mr. Lloyd, who ordered the survey, took over the office with the understanding ttuu b’s commissions as treasurer, limited by the rode to <10,000 a year would be used for unemployment relief. He took the township job last year at the request of Continued on East Page STOLK A, AH KET IN STRONG, FIRM TONE their war through the snow, and last night, after the snow began o fall. Continued on Page Seven DEATH CLAIMS NY. A. KERSHAW Necessity of adding to the anchorage area in the Delaware river opposite Marcus Hook was shown yesterday at a public hearing before Colonel Eat I I. Brown, of the U. S. Engineer Corps, in the Bourse Building. Philadelphia The hearing was on a resolution places of employment as thev trudgen Eassed lfbv *!?’’.    ’f, !in^    J H    -    Committee of the National House of Representatives calling on the army engineers for information as to need of increased anchorage space in Marcus Hook. William ID. Mason, manger of the Sun OU Company’s manufacturing interests in the borough, presented a careful study of conditions in the .    . —    -    Delaware, showing urgent, need of ex- William Kershaw, known to many    paneling the channel and anchorage    0f    suspects    and to obtain their residents for his yeans of service as    adjacent to Marcus Hook to a width    signed confessions. a letter carrier in the central and °* least 1000 to 1200 feet. western parts of the city, died of a    Mr. Mason said. Already second heart attack at his home, 326 East    Nf,w    Yoik,    J*”*1*    ™ Eighth street, last night. Mr. Ker-    ^ lanf    p*ulac*f    J* shaw, who had been retired from the    expected shortly to inaugurate a new steamship line to Liverpool and to become a leading port on the routes of the Seatrain Lines, Inc." He pointed out that the addition of these, together with the rapidly growing industrial traffic at Marcus Hook, will necessitate early relief from the congestion that has already become serious. “In recent years.” Mr. Mason said, "not only the number of ships, but their length and draft have greatly ROANOKE, Va.. Feb. ll 'INS) Mrs. Elsie Harvey, 26-year-old mother, held with her husband and another youth In connection with the second attempt to extort money from Charles A Lindbergh, was at, liberty under $5,000 bond today. Her husband, Norman Harvey, and Joe Bryant,, arr held in the county jail in default of $25,000 set in each case All are charged with using the mails in their extortion plan, and conspiracy. I. M. Stapleton, district Federal agent, awaited the arrival of John M. Keith, of the United States Bureau of Investigation, to begin questioning COUNTY MEN ARE NAMED AS AIDES IN LIQUOR RING Wire Tapper Testifies to W hat Ile Heard in Regard to “Biff Boy” Revealed During Trial of 12 Men in Federal C ourt in Philadelphia A postmaster, former sheriff, coast guardsmen and state troopers were among tlie* New Jersey allies of the $5,000,000 Philadelphia rum ring which also boasted connections with a "big boy" in Delaware county. This picture of the syndicates widespread connections proved the sensation of the testimony offered yesterday at Hie fifth session, in Federal District Court, in Philadelphia, of 12 men accused of being members of the ring. Twenty-four other defendants have taken guilty pleas and 12 are fugitives from justice. Francis V. Wills, Department of Justice agent, who listened In on the tapped telephone wires of the syndicate's main office, in Philadelphia, revealed (he hook-up as he read messages which he had intercepted over the wires. It was the wind-up of his direct. testimony. Immediately afterward    ______ ____________ Congee.-small Benjamin M Golder, Rep. Turfier Offers Mens- aro',n£l Philadelphia. Alsothere wer chi*'f of the defense counsel, took over    '    scores of friends and neighbors of lire to Allow Deduction General Price and Mrs Price, who n    .    Rnv<' * homey touch to the rather for- r rom Income lax    mal occasion. It is estimated that close to six hundred persons passed along the receiving line and extended their congratulations to the retiring National Guard commander. Following the reception, General Price reviewed the P M. C cadet bat- _    __ ta I Ion as a member of P M C 'n board by Representative Ellwood J. Ttirner, of trustees. It was his final review prominent, member of the House of of cadet corps while he is active Representatives from Delaware    °f    the National Guard. MAJ. GEN. W. G. PRICE, JR. IN P.IC. ARMORY Old Friends and Neighbors Greet P.N.G. (nm rn andor Soon to Retire Colorful Review of Cadet Battalion Proves Big* Feature of Evening Colorful scenes attended a reception tendered by Colonel Frank K. Hyatt, president and commandant of Pennsylvania Military College, and Mrs. Hyatt, last evening to Major General William G Price, Jr. in honor of the la tier's 47 years of service in the Pennsylvania National Guard. General Price retires on March 23. The reception took place in the Hvatt, Memorial Armory on th" college campus. National Guard head, soon lo relire In the receiving line were Colonel aller forty seven years' service, honor Hyatt and Mrs. Hyatt, General Price Bliest at reception iii I’. M. C. armory, and Mrs. Price, and Captain Thomas  E Leet, adjutant of the college Members of the P. M. C. cadet battalion, resplendent in full dress uniforms with gold braid and brass buttons gleaming, were the first to pass along the receiving line Then followed officers or the National Guard and their wives, and regular army officers and wives stationed in ’ and RILL WOULD AID STATE MOTORISTS Wills for a .severe cross-examination Golder attempted to prove in his cross-examination, that, Federal agents illegally .secured tile Information upon which was based tile affidavits leading to the warrants for raiding the centers of the rings activities. The attorney crossed swords with Judge George A. Welsh, w ho presided, demanding withdrawal of a juror and a mistrial as the result of statements by the judge The testimony about the New Jersey troopers and postmaster was secured when Wills intercepted an incoming telephone call, whore a voice asked for "Frank" (J. Frank Hilton, A bill designed to permit Pennsylvania motorists to deduct gasoline tax payments from their income tax ha. been introduced in the Legislature BUCHAREST. Fob ll — (UP'—All Communist organizations in Bucharest. were ordered dissolved today by order of the military commander under the prevailing decree of martial law. Communist demonstrations or meetings were banned. NURSE IS PATIENT Miss Louise Torrelli, of 601 Dc u-ware avenue, Norwood, pharmacist at the Taylor Hospital. Ridley P.ck, underwent an operation af the in~ti-tution yesterday for the removal of her appendix. NEW YORK, Fob. ll- 'UP* Storks maintained a firm tone throughout the short cession today in dull turnover. American Tobacco Company and R. J. Reynolds reduced prices en cigarettes and other major produce: x were expected to folio-*. The cut no-emitted one later 'vr.r-'vy en in •-> reduce its rein ii iu.cn to 15 cr* I- • a package of 20 e.curr t-;. Today's cigarette price red jct n had long been    id    to bacco shares thcrourhiy discount d it. Hence when the formal announcement was marie shorts covered and the price of tobacco shares advanced. The reduetions were forced, It was said, by inroads of low-priced cigarettes w’hich were seriously affecting sale of the popular brands. Car loadings rose postal service tor five years, had been suffering from heart trouble for several years. He was in his seventieth year. He was an active member of a number of local fraternal organizations and throughout his life and devoted much of his leisure time to lodge affairs. Hr was a member of the I H Scott Lodge No. 352. F and A M : Chester Lodge No. 263, Odd Fellows; Chester Encampment No. 99.1 O O F . and of the N A O. of Letter Carrier'. No. 277. A native of the State of Delaware. he came to this city in his early youth and war first employed in local mills as a textile worker, before entering the government mall service. Those who survive are a w'idow. Ella Nora Kershaw', and one married daughter, both of whom are residents of this eity. Funeral services will be held next Tuesday afternoon, af the funeral home of Harry A Lee, Twenty-fourth street and Edgmont avenue. Thus far the trio has denied any attempt to extort money from the Lindberghs, through threats of    kid-,    „,, onT?lVdhejotW    JCWy C0UPlC’S    SCC'Schools WU! Conduct    exercises    in Au ‘J A ;tribute to the martyred President . The Harveys    and Bryant    were    „    ,. _ , _    , Major General    William    G. Price,    Jr., commander of    the Pennsylvania    Na- county, It amends the gasoline tax-;lnw of 1931, which the Internal Revenue Bureau construes as placing the tax on the distributor instead of eon-j sinner, who actually pays it. Representative Turner, who Introduced the bill at the instance of I the Keystone Automobile Club, said I yesterday that passage of the measure I will place the motorists of this State on a parity with those of other states in income tax deductions Beginning tomorrow, Delaware I “I am very happy to sponsor the county will join the nation in a two- amendments which definitely identify day celebration in memory the Abra ham Lincoln. Continued on Page Seven ANCOEN’S BIRTHDAY WILL BE OBSERNED Colonel Hvatt made a few remarks before General Price reviewed the Continued on East Page STRUCK BY AUTO; LEG IS BROKEN “CRACKING' FILED OIL SUIT IN PHU A. One if the mo.' a h-* p-'tr . commem in-olvcd i the Unite rn used pro-d gasoline I ? p-Tnt suit o.i i S.."tea Court in by the Jenkins Company, of Chi-Sinclair Refining the preceding av ended February bren anticipated, continued sirens wit!-in particular Inver. < rn, mar, ive - sue, so-to 44 ■ . rn IO hare". Line and Pennsyivan mand. IT. S. TREASURY ll 104 cars over for the week That also hi d railroad share', h several issuer, Sou ti poin c Coa in ci Philadelphia ted Petroleum Proc cage, against the Company, of Philadelphia. The Jenkins Company petitioned the court for an Injunction restraining the Sinclair Company from infringement of three patent* in connection with the process of producing gasoline by crac king" petroleum today oils. It also asked for triple damages the on alleged past infringements a averred that the Sinclair Comp: obtained confidential informal; concerning the process and used to perfect Tmilar processes under d ferent names. Continued on East Prge E. T. STOTESBURY IS PENALIZED ON TAXES The personal property holdings of some of the residents of “millionaires row" in the Eighth Ward, of Philadelphia, which includes Rfiten-house Square, were opened to public gazp yesterday a,s additional personal property assessment books for 1933 became available for inspection. Edward T. Stotesbury. head of Drexel A- Co. Philadelphia, was revealed as one of several who will have to pay a 50 per cent penalty for failing to make returns. In such a case. the assessors put doe n the figures they believe proper and then add 50 per rem a' a reminder to Hie taxpayer of his neglect. The penalty as rsrmcnts boosts Stotc.sbury’s estimated personal property holdings In Philadelphia; subject, to tax, to $1500 000. taken into custody Thursday when Bryant presented a check for $17,000 at a Roanoke bank and received blenk paper cut to the size of currency. Jakmg the package Bryant met Harvey, and both attempted to escape when they recognized a police officer. Harvey was captured as he . attempted to enter an auto in which 1 ,T)onu!11' w,H|r H urea Ii sat his wife and their child. She told authorities she knew nothing of the plans of her husband and hts companion. Bryant claims he found the planted cheek in a stump near his home. Harvey's connection, according to his claims, is driving Bryant to the bank. ( OPPER CO. C HIEF HIFS NEW YORK Feb 11 'TNB)-John D Rvan, chairman of the Anaconda Copper Mining Company, died here Heart trouble was given as i.se of death. He had been ill about 24 hours. SE * ' ATI APPROX I S BRIDGE TRAIL nit UU STORE ROBBERS IN SNOW Holdup men who escaped with $190 after robbing a drug store in Drexel Hill. early today, were trailed by the tracks of their ear in the snow for more than half a mile Two armed young men, both masked, walked in just as John Manti, 25. clerk, was closing. While nne t hreat e nd Mann the other rifled the cash register. They fled in an itomobile driven by a third man Mann railed Upper Darby police and Lieutenant Thomas Brlerly, who picked up the radio alarm, and trailed the robbers' car to where the tracks disappeared in heavier traffle P. R. T. EMPLOYE MEETS WITH MISHAP Wesley Billbrough, 38, of 1758 South Avondale street, Philadelphia, a foreman employed at the Folsom car WASH IN A bill app BAI,ANC E ll — • IIF HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bf United Pres*) WASHINGTON. Feb The treasury ne* ba'ance for Fob:; ary 9 was $365,240,886.52. Expend -lures that day were $9,932,072.36 Cur -toms receipts for the month through February 9 were $5,521 292 29. BRITISH FLIERS VT CAPETOWN r- . r. - -I- o v M, Feb. ll- (UP* Squadron Leader Oswald Robert Oav-l. eu:Giant Gilbert I. ■ o>t British filers who r .rtoll led a new lone distance non-'top record la*• t Wednesday in a flight from London to Walvi* B.v arrived her" at 4 "0 p. rn today Bridge of the TON Feb, ll 'INS' pproving construction of a c across the Delaware river hkill. Pa . bv the Bushklll o. fndav bore the approval nate. barn of t Company, ,* lion of the when he a' in the door handle of ti opens Ta vin the ir H * Philadelphia Rapid Terre! a severe Iaeera-iight hand last night, i tempted to break a gla■ . >!' of a ear to release the the emergency lever which dom He was taken to the 'pi»a! Ridley Park, where viv- given treatment. tioiml Guard, will make an address during exercises conducted by the military order of the Toval Legion of the United States at the Art Museum, Philadelphia After the exercise', there iv ill be a parade to Lincoln's will be placed I Lincoln’* birthday always recalls pleasant memories! to Mrs. Matilda Stevenson, 8<i of 133 Penn boulevard, Lansdowne, who vividly recalls shaking hands with Lincoln when she was an fi-year-old child. It was during the Sanitary Fair, | held in Philadelphia, In 1861 Mrs Stevenson attended the fair with other .school children, all of whom were greeted by the President “Mrs Lincoln was there too," said Mrs Stevenson. “She wore a black .silk brocade dress. President Lincoln's smile was something to remember. His whole face lighted nj) and his eyes t winkled." Mrs. Stevenson lives with her son, Harry R. Stevenson Because it, falls on Sunday this year, the celebration will be carried over to Monday, when.banks, the stock exchange and many business houses will bf* closed. VETERANS TO ATTEND SPECIAL SERV ICES Spankh American War veterans of Lynch Camp No »4, United Spanish War Veterans, will attend the lo 45 a rn. services tomorrow at the First Presbyterian Church, Twenty-third street and Edgmont avenin, in commemoration of fin* thirty-fifth anniversary of the sinking of the battleship Maine The service Is an annual observance of Hie veterans, who will attend in a body. Al) veterans of the Spanish-American War have been extended an Invitation to attend. While crossing Ninth street, at Tilghman street, shortly after 4 p rn yesterday, Joseph Maddox, 360 Ulrich street, was felled bv an automobile driven by William Willis. 18, of 994 the consumer as the    actual    taxpayer"    ^!81    ,F,°(urlh 8 VT*: Lawndale. Pa. •aid Mr.    Turner.    "Pennsylvania    mo- I r^ht    leg SUStRlnlng ’R Lectured Maddox was removed to the Chester Hospital m a truck driven by Edward Sheenln, ll East Eighth street, and admitted to the institution.    Willis was arrested by Motorcycle    Patrolman Burns, who was on the scene a few minutes after the accident. When arraigned for a preliminary hearing in police court this morning Willis was released in $500 bond for a continued hearing one month hence. forints have paid in gasoline taxes more than $51,000,000 in the period June I, 1931, when the Act became effective, and January I, 1933, Br- Continued on Page Seven JUSTIC E SC HAFFER OBSERVES BIRTHDAY Justice William I chaffer, of the Supple- < run' of Penn viva nill. Isl • celebrating hr. r’xty-sixth birthday today. Jut'ice fir hafter was born In Philadelphia, and when a small boy his] parents moved to this city where he resided manv year.1 After leaving • * lino! he studied law under the late Judge William B. Broomall, being admitted to the bar in 1888 Bince that, time, the practice of law has bein the thing he likes best, but he also enjoys the out-door life and on week-end vacations and at J otivr “odd times." the tall, nigged jurist, doffs his judicial robes and becomes a farmer. Down on his farm in Maryland. In tile Eastern Shore country, Justice Schaffer enjoys tending to hts flock and tilling the aoli. There on Hie banks of the Sassafras rvier he fir her and hunts and even sails a schooner for there s no use in giv- j log up the things we've enjoyed since I we were youngsters, Just because we’re not as young as we once were " he says Justice Schaffer says he takes the world as It comes and lie has found it good. AXK GASHED FINGER Trwln Wilson, 25, of I Smiley street. j Lelperville. nearly severed the index finger of his left hand yesterday when an axe he was using to cut wood accidently fell on his hand. Seven • filches were required to close the wound at the Taylor Hospital, Ridley j Park, where Smiley was taken followup: the accident. NEWS EDR DEPOSITORS Two rinsed banks, the Merlon Title and Trust Company. Ardmore, and the Parkway Trust Company, Philadelphia. will pay depositors $376,158 before the end of the month. Secretary of Banking William I). Gordon announced The Merlon Title and Trust will make its first payment of 5 per cent or $297,092 February 28, and the other bank its fourth payment of 7'a per cent, or $79,066 February 20. J opicsofTimes THEY FIGURE IN RUMORS OF NEW REBELLION IN CUBA Chester's “    Shanty ” Colony Combats Winter HAD A REAL N(ice) TRIP AT FAIR GROUNDS 1—Saint Kitts. 2— None). 3—Jacquelyn Coof Ie. All Upset, Lullaby 2d, Prometheus. I— t None *. 5—Wars End, El Puma. 6—'Declared off). 7—Penanink, sparkle, Hnpulikit. Prince Dunrnyal, sergeant Hill. 8—Memphis Lass. 9—(Will he run as sixth!—Luck piece. La Salle. Gold Ridge, Kelso. IO—'WPI be run as 8th:— Intruder. Bread Axe, Ed Reese. Duchess of I ork. Vt father, Houris * track, murid*. AT II! AI IMI PARK I—(None.) ’— None.) 3— 1 None t—Flying Sailor 5— * None. 6— None.) I— None W rallier, clear ; AT Ebons Lad, Liqueur track, fast. HAYAN V -Dr. Melendez. -Exception. -.Abduction, Trappy, Brown Mole. -Thelma L„ Netie Pebble*. -Charming Emma -5 nda's I> *“k Porter, .lames T. - Or "lh Lc'-r*. Weather rlfar. track slow. tinu the ban l h tr.Ofe living in i ted homes, having to keep the intel es warm during the d told snap, the squatter .settlement, a of the Chest et R Deshong Par difficult task arm in the) .crap mater!* Many of ien living .scouring ti the city in as old which crc far •nip * he ii I r’gularly con- the cond it I a difficult “Shanty ’L [ors of their white wi about the ] present con- within the roMdcnts of stoves dev along the tram;tent g ver, north of trains of t cd with the Ohio Railo ling to keep set Dement d shelters of \rntive en tape fir Un their fElmi IPlfl, OI ii their shack ra bin*. are n a1 drun J canvasing part of ll lr h rmth a bv el • newes* '■ gathering {fried them Hie various her of a from the more and era in the r i rrn md he • been cerp o md fir I the i materia.' Arri boxes iffing into the wind1 the Bk kl the tmieM Another iiig to keep within the ir aczn »rn b tm be in b • flan •n lures fssurre di ted 'tied and and If son think it’s cold en terra firma, take a look at this returned wanderer frem CVH Neptune’s domain It is the s, » Blue sunned, oil tanker, pictured a* I* -n’vv; m v-h \ ork. cov>r*»d ei*h a    of    cr th* rirrW -**'I    Ne**    th*    n—He th- fre-r nt; of th- spray tha' cashed over the craft. leakin While some of there is from pip defective interior* tarmnv' pij. the* the en comm a constructed fr i found on the improvised flue moke without the still enough which holes and lonee joints draft sys'enis to make >f the shack* a hit too ••un smoke to be I Iv e uns are no' use : from rn old lumps : abirvi, filters nd con do]!, a short d.’'Liner ;* on the eastern bank cif The invent:*- gen: squatters to * filch I: Evans presider)' of the logical Seminary rGet baccalaureate address Chester High school n mencemeni, has been utmost in recent da vs suffering, but it v-ci ('veilers sn the little ; meeting tile .situation w relvable method in th* that they will be able I remain in the settlemej the winter months in sp At the present time, a large single room bus t sheeting homes ic appe the Ship Creek v.o-d* late?* construction pr settlement. Milt >7.er to "hee it th a i Rome movie columnists are picking the ten worst films of the year. Most of na, alas, picked cm. too, but we don't remember the titles. The year 1933 is designated bv the Japanese as “the year of the rooks" Let’s hope Japan won't forget that old injunction about spoiling the broth. Drunks arrested here are bring sentenced to serve 48 hours. Well. it takes a fellow that long to recover from the effects of a modern drink. A snowbound trapper in the north fought starvation by rating wolf meat. Its getting aorta tough when the wolf has to worry about the man at the door. Sing Sing prison made a net profit of a quarter million from Its industrial operations last year. Maybe* that’s why the C. of C. committee*’ recommended more prison labor UY {this county. And that reminds that a lot. of lawabiding, industrious citizens would be willing to sponri a few months in Sing Sing to 1-arn how to turn that} trick, Great heads nick the people to govern tis we read And pin-heads generally pick >m to pieces, after they'rn elected. ’Hie fortunate man these days Is the unfortunate who has to pay income taxes. It’* a known fact that most women get fat after marriage. And very probably from laughing at the Jokes they are tied to. The county reporter who wTote -"Mr. and Mrs. So-and-So have a new son to frighten their home," probably didn't mean it. Traffic is getting so bad on Ninth street that the only way for a pedestrian to protect, himself is to start, driving a 10-ton truck. The Weather oughou all odd; (other of th jp and meta ring high t>\ Threat* of revolt against the rule of President Gerardo Machado In Cuba are heard often in Havana these days and manv of the rumors say this group—now in exile in Florida—it planning some aition particularly since reports *av Marin Apnoeal 'upper right) flew to Cuba lo head a new revolutionary force In the group are Heft to right* first row General M<'nooal. w Ho led an unsiK***sfu! revolution in 1931; Dr. ** \erdeii, Or AI. Frags Second row E. Arguellas, R. Menoeal and E, Arguella* Upper row; R. Del Vue*, E. Arguellas and Mario Menoeal, WASHINGTON, Feb. ll—(CD-Forecast for tonight and Sunday; I-astern Pennsylvania—Cloudy and colder tonight, preceded by snow flurries in north and west portions; Sunday, fair, colder. Western Pennsylvania—Snow flurries and colder tonight; Sunday fair, colder. New Jersey—Partly cloudy and colder tonight and Sunday. TODAY’S I EMTER AURES 6 a rn. .. ... 26 IO a. rn. ., 7 a. rn, ., ... 30 ii a. rn. ... 8 a. rn. ,, ... 30 Noon ...... 9 a. rn. .. ... 31 ;

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