Chester Times, February 18, 1933

Chester Times

February 18, 1933

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Issue date: Saturday, February 18, 1933

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Friday, February 17, 1933

Next edition: Monday, February 20, 1933 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 312,110

Years available: 1882 - 1961

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Chester Times (Newspaper) - February 18, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE *NET l’.\ll* CIRCULATION KOR Sis MOM HS ENDING SEPTGMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ 'k ★ With AH Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH VEAR—KO. 17,520. Daily leased Wire Reports of (.’citied P:e««s (UPI *>ne International News Service UNS* ( HESTER, PA., SATURDAY. FEBRUARY IS. 1933 TWENTY PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS RUM RING RADIO PENNA. PLANNING EXPOSE TOLD BY LEGISLATION FOR SPECIAL AGENT ORY LAW REPEAL Located Illegal Se! in Up- No Precedent Calling Ton-per Darby, Then in Phil- vention if ( ongress adelphia    Passes    Resolution Took Operator’s Place at N ote on Plan Likely in No-Set to “Talk” to Rum rem ber; Await Word From Washington The jury in Philadelphia trying Ii; defendant, several from this county. in the reputed $5,000,000 rum ring rmashed in October, 1931, by federal agents, today had a vivid story of how the combine directed its mot ilia of boats at sea and in foreum waters bv means of a powerful outlaw radio station. George W. E. Shields, the government's radio technician, derided intercepted radio messages he said were f?nt to the “mother' rum ship 30 miles off the New jersey roast, and to Canada. St. Pierre, Miquelon and the Bahamas. George Orville Bishop, operator of the illicit station, first located at Up-prr Darby and later moved to Philadelphia, was described as a fugitive. After the station was located by Shields through the use of a portable detector set! it was seized by federal agents. Shields then sat in for the operator and communicated with various boats at sea and other outlying posts of the ring. Once, when tm found himself using lh'’ wrong rode. he told the jury hr signaled the operator at sea that • bad atmospheric conditions” were interfering with his sending and that he would “rail again”. In the meantime, he searched and found the other code in the room. The ring was smashed by a series Of raids on October 14, 1931. which was the -first dav that Shields had an opportunity to operate the station, which he described in his testimony. Shields first told how he located th" illegal station at 114 North State road. Upper Darby, with a portable detector set. He explained that by determining the greatest strength of radio signals at various angles he was able to extend lines that gave him the approximate location of the Hiding station. 'Then,'* he continued, “I drove slowly past the house under suspicion Continued on I .ast Page FACES CHARUK OF “HIT-KI N" DRIVER A warrant for the arrest spf John II. Furlong, of the IOO block West Mowry street, charging him with bring a “hit and run” driver, was issued this morning by Committing Magistrate Michael A. Honan. Furlong is charged with crashing into the rear of a parked automobile on Melrose avenue near Fourteenth street, lRte last night, the vehicle being owned by Eugene Knoblauch, of Swarthmore a P. M C. graduate, who was attending a formal dance held at the college. A witness to the crash noted the license number and gave Knoblaurb this information. Last, night, police advised the Swarthmore resident they did not have the records containing the name of the owner of license <?33D8 and advised Knoblauch to write to Harrisburg for it, The owner of the car could ha vt1 been g.ven the information immediately find police telephoned Harrisburg. which is the proper procedure in the casr of a “hit and run" accident, Knoblauch appeared at police station this morning and Chief Vance ordered that the information be immediately obtained from Harrisburg. Records of the highway department disclosed that the license tag was issued to Furlong, for a car of the coupe type Knoblauch found a dented hub cap for a ear of the make for which th*' license had been issued, near his damaged automobile and turned this over to police as evidence. The damage to Knoblauch's automobile is more than $100, it was estimated. too SPEAKEASY ARRESTS IN I’HIEA. Swinging into action apparently at the dirert behest of Public Safety Director Kern Dodge, police in every section of Philadelphia made a concerted drive on speakeasies and bootleggers la>d night and early today More than a score of raids resulted in almost IOO arrests. The raids followed rinse;-,- a series staged Iv tin \ ire squad earlier in the week. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Ut I 'nit «•«! Press! HARRISBURG, Pa,, Feb. IS UP Pennsylvania officials today were considering the form of legislation needed for the summoning of a convention to consider the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment should the measure be approved by Congress. In Ute past when constitutional amendments were submitted to the States for ratification they were laid before the Legislature, but under the terms of the repeal-resubmission measure passed by the U. S. Senate a State convention must approve the change in the basic law Pennsylvania has no provision for such a convention and it will be necessary for the Genera! Assembly to enact appropriate legislation for thai purpose In all probability, tho legislative reference bureau will draft a bill and submit it to Attorney General William A. Schnader for approval before ii is introduced in the General Assembly, officials said. Such a bill would explain the reason for the convention, designate the time and place where it would assemble and provide the method of selecting delegates. While State officials have no precedent to guide them, it was generally believed that the delegates would be chosen on the same basis as is used in selecting members of the electoral college. The election for delegates to a convention would most likely be held in connection wilh the next November ( lection to save the cost of a special elect ion. It would mark the first time since prohibition became a national law that a clear cut referendum, devoid of political elements, would be held on the question throughout the Slate. Despite the fact that the Genets! Assembly of Pennsylvania could not be officially informed of the passage of the repeal art until late Tuesday or Wednesday, it is understood that leaders of the House and Senate plan to introduce a bill providing for a con-\cntlon during the session next week. If the bill passes the U. S. House of Representatives under a suspension of rules next Monday, as Speaker John Gainer has proposed, Ope or two days would elapse before official notification of its passage would be conveyed to Richard J. Beamish snc-retavy of the Commonwealth. The General Assembly of Pennsylvania would not learn officially of the proposed repeal measure until it was informed by Beamish. Passage of the national repeal measure probably would speed approval of the Conner-Sowers bill re- J pealing the Snyder-Armstrong aet State enforcement law leaders indicated. ELIMINATE WASTE PRES. LOREE FROES WASHINGTON, Feb. 18~<UP)— Widespread “abandonment of unused service” and revamping of the Int* I -tate Commerce Commission to remove “excessive control” were urged before the Senate prosperity committee tday by Leonor F boree, president of the Delaware and Hudson Railroad. His plan in detail included'. I Adjustment of taxes, wages and working conditions; elimination of waste through abandonment, of all unused service, oh oletr fscillities and mileage no longer justified by the traffic. 2—Development of all essential railroad facilities through improve- ; ment of grades, reduction of curves, shortening of lines, application of heavier rail and ballast, strengthening of bridges and improvement in equipment. 3 Amelioration “of the five major hazards of the employe sickness, ar-cident, death, unemployment and ineapicity of old age" (’ORRETT WEAKER DOCTORS REPORT NEW YORK. Feb. 18— (UP.* — “Gentleman Jim" Corbett, former heavyweight champion, gradually losing his fight for life against a heart ailment, slept, quietly today after his attending physician administered an opiate, It was feared during the night that his death was “only a matter of hours but later today Corbett’s condition appeared to be much the same as in the past week except that he has become somewhat more feeble, RAIN PREDICTED FOR ARE A TODA 'N Rain is probable here today and cloudy skies are predicted throughout Eastern Pennsylvania. N’w Jcrs \ Delaware and Maryland Fair wen the: is expected tomorrow The highest temperature here yen terday was 43 decrees,    a’    2 p.    rn ,    and the lowest was 32, at    7    a. rn.    The rversce of 38 was four degrees above normal for the date but one degree below the average February 17 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 63, established in 1891. and minimum two below zero, in 1896. Sunrise today was at    6.50 a.    rn ,    and sunset will be a’ 5 40    p.    rn.,    Eastern Standard time. STATION LOAFERS ARE HOUNDED FP Seven of Ten Arrested by Railroad Police Are Remanded to Cells Ten vagrants, who were loafing in the waiting room of the Pennsylvania railroad station at Sixth street, were rounded up by railroad police this morning and when arraigned in police court, before Magistrate Honan, all with the exception of three were given jail sentences. The defendants were slated as David Walsh, 39. Elwood Eastburn, 50; Clarence Johnson, 17; Jacob Dick, 50; Ways! Savvka. 45; Leopold Zawacki, 37; George McKinney, 53; John McGinnis, 50, and Martin Bola 52. Detectives Blankenburg. of the Pennsylvania Railroad, and Jacob Eden, of the Reading Railroad, com-pleted the round-up and were assisted by local police in bundling the group off to police headquarters and to cells, Edell stated that many of the men in the group have bern sleeping in 109-111 Edgmont avenue, houses owned by the Heading company, and added that thee have destroyed the property by remov mg plumbing and lighting fixtures. Blankenburg testified that ho ha been pleading for months with the loafers to remain away from the station, but his pleas and threats have been in vain. “A number of these men are not residents of this state,” the detective declared, “Thee come herr and are given shelter and food at the mission houses and during the da' panhandle patrons of the railroad and spend the money for booze. When they return to , the mission houses they are refused admission because they are intoxicated, so they sleep in the waiting room, much to ihe disgust and discomfort of patrons of the road.” Johnson, Dick and Parker were discharged with a warning and the remainder were given two dav s rn the local lockup. Each was warned. that if they are arrested on railroad property again they will be sent to the county prison for 90 days, MAY CONNECT TRIO WITH RANK ROBBERY While charges continue to pile up against three bandits raptured Thursday morning in Philadelphia, after a gun bat tic with police, authorities today will attempt to link them with the hold-up and robbery of the Prospect Park State Bank. which was raided recently by four gunmen. The bandits held ate James McGee. 35; Barney Wacfit, 31, and Samuel Mitchell, 38, all of Philadelphia A fourth member of the bandit gang was killed while resisting capture. He was William Ferguson. 35, an ex-convict. who served jail terms in this state and Maryland. The three in custody have already been linked with five bank robberies, three of whirh were in New Jersey Thr ages of the men tally with the ages of the gang that robbed the Chester pike financial institution ITH OFFENDER FACES LIFE TERM County Authorities Seek to Have Him Sentenced I ruler Art of 1929 HEROINE OF ATTEMPT ON THE LIFE OF ROOSEVELT REPEAL TO PASS zangara before miami court SE Her quick action may have saved the life of President-elect Roosevelt. I cir Mrs. IV. I Cress ialleve! saw Giuseppe Zangara aim the gun at Roosevelt, and; “I thought, im, he's going to kill the President* '-cc I grabbed his arm and held on av long as I could.'’ This frustrated /anga rah aim. CAUCUS SHOWS Adoption of Resolution, Won in Senate, to (Jet Margin of 12 to 20 Earner (’racks Whip and Limits Rebate on Issue, to It) .Minutes WASHINGTON, Fell 18 -GNS! Democratic House leaders today cracked the party whip as a final drive was begun for adoption of the Blaine amendment submitting repeal of the prohibition amendment to State conventions, With a Democratic administration taking over the government on March 4, the possibility of being shorn of their patronage dangled before Dem ne rats thai defied the party caucus on the issue. The repeal resolution will be brought to a vote on Monday after 40 minute's* debate, with Speaker Garner using his authority to permit passage under .suspension of rules Adoption of the' resolution by a margin of 12 to 20 votes was indicated in the polls thus far made bv leaders, with appeals being made bv telegraph in absentees to return for the showdown Thirty Democrats had * sensed themselves from the binding vote of the Democratic House caucus for repeal. The vote was 115 to 46 which indicated 59 absentees or not voting Since 44 Democrats voted against repeal on the opening day of Congress, Democratic leaders were hope fill of a net gain of at least 12 to 15 votes. The Republican “wet bloc” today endorsed the Blame resolution with Representative James M Beck, of Pennsylvania, its leader, warning anti-prohibitionist that their real fight to end prohibition begins when the resolution is adopted. NEW YORK. Fob, 18 fCopyright 1933, by International News Service• Legislatures in forty-one of (hr forty-eight slabs are now in Ms.Mon, a survey by International News Ben- Gontinueri on Last Rage VH I I kl /klT'l'V <ihivrnpe Zitngai I, would fir assassin of President elect Franklin 1> Roosevelt, iv shown hi Bade County Criminal Court, yesterday, where he was brought for arraignment on charges of shooting with Intent to kill this morning he was brought In again hut the rase was postponed until Mon day. In postponing the arraignment until something definite respecting Ihe rnndi-tion of kl.ivor Vnton ( ermak and Mrs. Joseph Gill, both critically wounded, was known, the court appointed three attorneys to defend the assassin. ROOSEVELT HOME, ZANGAR A DEARING PONDERS CABINET ACAIN POSTPONED SURE TO RECOVER; ZANGARA IS SANE Mayor of Chicago, Victim of Bullet. C ontinues “Favorable (’nurse” Physician Examines Assassin’s Mental State; to Be Tested Farther MIAMI Fin , Fob 18 UP) Mayor Anton ('ermak. shot down by bullets intended for President-elect Franklin I), ii dom'vc It, continued to make encouraging progress today, The 9.45 a. rn. bulletin issued af the Jackson Memorial Hospital, said: ■ Mayor Cerillak continues to rr«fc quietly and his general condition is favorable Temperature, pulse and respiration normal.” In a more informal statement. Dr. Frank Jtrka, Cermak’s son-in-law and one of his personal physicians, said, He is coming along splendidly, and everybody is pleased with his condition " Mrs Joseph H Gill, the second erst iridic wounded victim of Zun-gara’s wild attack, also showed encouraging improvement today, A bulletin issued at IU 05 a rn, said; “Mrs GUI's condition shows a decided improvement over yesterday. She spent a quiet, n tftil night* For the first time in the history of Delaware county, application has been made to have a prisoner commuted lo prison for the remainder of his life as an habitual offender. The prisoner. Frederick Arlington Biggard, of Philadelphia, is now serving from IO to 20 years in the East* rn Penitentiary for committing a series of burglaries In Montgomery county He was sentenced in April, 1932, and on June 30, 1932, was arraigned before Judge John M Broomall, for committing similar offenses in this Continued on I.av! Pac*1 AT I AIR GRO! NBS I —None. ?—None. 3—Glorious Swan. I—Smear. 5—None, 6—Gyro, Lei, Beef Steak, Bobsled. 7—Mozart 8—Blue Darter, 9—Off. Weather, cleat; track, fast, AT HAVANA I —None, 7—Satin Shoes. 3—None. I—Rita Lee lair Vagary, Abduction, Regusted, 5—None, f lear Sky, G abr telle. 7-—None, Weather clear, traik fa-t. Proposed Grouping of County School Districts HIAM VU PARK S< RAT! Ill s I— None * ?—/lecla. ”»— None.) I—Ikomino Pla'er, Sh-r street. 5— None.) K— None,! J—m'rn ll earner ch a' track la_t. Race The larger school unit for public school administrative purposes, as proposed by the school code now before the Legislature, if earned out logically would unite ihe forty-six school districts of Delaware county into twenty-one distichs Th' Department of Public Instruction. which has been making tentative groupings for the purpose of study and discussion in the various counties has completed the Delaware county combinations Tile tentative groups for the comm *< uh number of students art as tot-lows I District I Eddystone 2414; Ridley Park, 3356; Tinicum township, 8630; total. 9400. District 2 Norwood 3878; Prospect Pink 4623; total. 8501 District 3—Darby 2773:    Folcroft, 1433; Glenolden. 4482; total 8687 District 4 Colwyn 2064; Sharon Hill 3825; total, 5889 District 3 Darby 9899 pc 6 Adrian 22*3; Collingdale, >854, total, 10,123, District 7 East Lansdowne. 3168; Yeadon. 5430; to’ai, 8598 District 8 Lansdowne, 9542 District 9 -Upper Darby, 46 626 District lo Haverford, 21,362 District ll Radnor, 12.263 Dis’net 12 Morton DAI; Ridley 8326; Rutledge 789, total, 10 456. District 13- Clifton Heights, 5057 Dist net 14 Springfield, 4589 Swarthmore, 3405, total, 7994 District 15 Ma role 1553; Merna 5372, Newtown, 1541; Upper Providence 2008; to*a1, 10,474 District 16 -Chest er. 2073; Parkside 1497, Upland 2500; to; a1, 7070. Distinct 17 Edgemont 874 Middleton?!!. 4128, Nether Providence, 2833; Rose Valley, 303; total. 7738 District is Iazwer Chichester, 3374 Marcus Hook, 4867; Trainer, 1648; total, 9988 District 19 Aston 2659; Upper Chichester. 3743; total. 6402 District 20 -Be1 hr I. 864 Birmingham 71« Ccm cord, 154* Thornbury 1504 total 4632 District 21 —Ch"-.‘.ct, 53,184, Pincbot \gainsi McClure Measure < 'hanging Source of Payment HARRISBURG, Feb. 18    (INS * — One of the two bills passed by Pennsylvania’s Legislature during the present session today was given a guber-natorial veto. Tile vetoed measure was sponsored by Rf ii at or John J. McClure. Delaware. and would have compelled inc Department cf Highways, rather than 'he counties, to pay for damages incurred in the building or relocation nf road In hts veto rn(.' age the Governor pointed out tho’ counties now receive three dollars in gasoline tax for every one they pay for land damages, The complaint of the counties CLM.ic ■ 'n JU <■>* ut s\ stem I ' ;u; ’ i tied, ai least in part," the Governor said. The weakness of the present. - v: tem, acool ding to hi ■ tau the Depat Un* lh Highways may build a road incurring Davy damages without having consulted the county commissionei Governor P.nchot expressed willingness to ugli a bill win' .i would change ‘ lie pi .’sent ' tern and compel t to department to receive the approval of county comm! loners belore building or re Inca? ir g a road Should such approval be withheld, then ihe Governor believe* she department should pay the damages. Pointing ut a number of befrets In •he bill, Governor Pinchot stressed the fart that ii does not (any n specific tune for becoming effective and that av a result much litigation and uncertainty would arise The one other Pill which readied the Governoi s desk thus far in the session was recalled bv the Senate for amendment, GOES TO JU REIN DOORN, Holland. Reb, 18 ~<UP) Princess Herm me wife of ex-Kaiser j Wilhelm of Germany, left for Berlin today for a fortnight's visit, ’I tm ir;p was underlined to have no political sic rn beaner SAVES YOUNGER BROTHER'S LIFE Sons of Media Attorney Broke Through leu on ( reek Near Home Jack Van Roden ti- ye a: -old eon 'J E Leroy Van Rooen a p eminent attorney of M ‘dm. was i *• cued from drowning in    Crum    creek    near    his home yesterdav afternoon bv ins blottier Jan es, 8 when ttie younger be had broken thK igh tin ice on Crum creek. The bro’ners. who are pupils at a school sn    Media    were    returning home when    the near-fat    uh’v    oc curred They had alighted from a school hr at Crum Creek and State road a ■•hort distance from their horn* The    if' on the    r roe*;    a*. traded their atmnuon and they de. dried to walk on it The bov$ had gotten only a short distance from the ?hore when 'ne see gave wav under Jack letting him brio ti,*- water which at that point is about five feet deep His screams attracted the attention of Jan.* who wen' to ii, assistance and iii trying to pull J,wk to lafetv, j James also broke through into the icy water. After a struggle, bo* h boys reached th® rhore and walked to their home where st mas said this morning the' had suffered no ill **?<-., •- from their urn*pee’.cu emu bath. MAKE FULL W ITH Production of Nev ( ars at Ford Plant, However, Is Below Normal Production at the local assembly plant of the Ford Motor Company. a! the foot of Lloyd .street, is slowly regaining its stride. Several weeks ago the strike of the Briggs Body Manufacturing Company workers in Detroit. Mich, halted production shortly befop the scheduled appearance of t hr la! i * model cd ti ic Ford ca i Yesterday marked tin finish of the first full wee I:    employment of 'he entire personnel of the local company, Each employe made five full dav.s of right hours* duration, This marks the high spot of employment since work on the new model began, At the* present time less than 1000 men are employed, nowhere near full capacity for the plant, whirh number? close to 5000 when going at top sp cd. J The output in the production this week numbered IOO cars a day Th! a1 *i Is far ic low !,i< top number the plant < n prodm e daily. I he poll' ■ of i ii'* lo a1 manat < -ment is emf of gradual development Continued on last Page SHERIFF HALTS FARM SALE MARCH READING Feb, 18 A tip received ic, Khci ll ital iv J, S'hlnppsg that fanners proposed to stage » demonstration against .sale of George horah* farm. a* Oley township, rc-suhed .ii amicable nett lenient of thr mat tei Chark" W horah and J, Francis horah, executor? of their mother’s (•staff brought a judgment against i hr sr inother for sab of ins fin in and equipment to aah Iv a $2 250 claim in settlement of the est.atr Hearing that several hundred farmers planned to moliere the sheriff ' died the ta of ba f • *o a conference at which they agreed to set-th the claim for $700 C. S. PATTERSON DIES AT SHORE Widely-known Lawyer, 00, Passes of Heart Attack in Stone IIarhor I rider Special (Juarri as He Returns From South; Filling Key Posts NEW YORK, Feb. 18    < UP) A bare two weeks remained today for Franklin 1) Roosevelt to complete the task of organizing the new ted-era I administration, .iud the President elect turned to Hie ta I, of filling key offices heedless of the unprecedented guard maimaincd around j his staid, old town house I Jamc A Farley, Democratic State chati mnn. who .'.pent hmIuous days in Miami conferring with prospective of Hee holders whil* Mi Roosevelt wa? resting, fishing and .swimming in southern sews, was expected to make a detailed report of his work to the President-rice! during the day The still uncertain makeup of hts cabinet occupied Mr Roosevelt a he go! bio k in inn no: af lo his \ a ; ch (ion amt I he im irruption f unm lied hi Miami bv the attack upon him by Giuseppe ZD nj. a i i The block on Fast Six! v-fifth sire* t off Fifth avenue, which uh hides among its dignified residence*, the Roosevelt home, wa?:    perhaps th* mo,* t * aretull.v polo * d block iii t he world today. Through Mi Roo e« Continued on Last I’wge SHIR SI NHS SGS, TC if? I I AND, Ore , Feb 18    «INS) A ort i c.s.s algin*I ft * h* d out bv a land ration after It had picked up an SO. from the Japanese Meanie i Go Iuka Main was received here early today by the Radio Corporation of America Tile mincer dispatch as deciphered here alated that the Gofuku was aground oft < it ami -I k i and needed Immediate a -so I * nee HGG’ FR SIGNS l li r. WASHINGTON Frb 18 'INB* J he Pie-idcii! todav signed tile Interior Department appropriation bill carrying approximately $43 OCH).OOO it it the second tad he has approved since December, JAPAN READY TD RESIGN LEAGUE M o vc*s S w i f ii y I nward Break, Word I rom Tokio Indicates 'I OK it I cb 18 - < INS I... h iced with (ensure • bv t he ( oi limit I' ■*> OI thin ti l I! for la r mill / (a ms*' i ti Mi tnchui in Ja J ain mo* cl s WI!' i y * 11 w a i d a break w t H i t} ie Le aga <■ ii! ions i today Hold! mg P'X lid rn* < ’ I fit? Ha ('.a bin* ■ apl I rov * (I I the I» “ques 1 of Yo ‘UK*1 Mal wok di leg lo th* League , tho t L1 i e i * turn I’oklo SS 'O' III a I S tlm L< < in bl adopts '!)>' lf) mmU t cr ti r * port (on demo lug Japan I * wa nn ou t a* d Pi ■ nu r Mako’o Salt tin* confr. r wuti h Prince Salon u tomoi i ow, I!'!',! ming him of f‘ out inned on I ast Page Formal Arraignment of Man Who Shot ( ermak, Up on Monday MIAMI, I la., Feb. 18 Formal sr-raiimmrnt of Oiuseppi Zangara on charges of assault with intent to kill. wa.*, postponed today until Monday, to give allentato' a chance to make a complete repor* on th*- Would-be assassins mental condition. County Bo) in t rn char lex A Morehead agreed to postponement at the request oi ihe three leading Miami attorneys appointed yesterday as defense eoufifel Their action was taken, it was said, to prevent any possibility of charges beme made that the little Italian biieklayer was being "railroaded" to prison because of heated public opinion, Zangara. himself who was to have been ai reigned at IO a in. todav was Mil represented a tieing anxious to plead guilty to the foul counts against hun, and to accept whatever the (oui I might impose ’/lingam V, counsel, however, wanted time to analyze Hie report of two alienists that have examined Zangara, before making any formal plea to the charges. Tile pain-ridden nihilist himself maintained his sullen air of dtsln-teie.M in the ease, although lie pent a more restful night tn his ceil high up in the county building He has cxpre ?ed no doim to defend htm-sr 11. County .Solicitor Morehead formally advised th* court of his postponement plans, whereupon Judge Collins said, ‘ I he case is now set definitely fat ti in! Monday, so IO a in “Them ta no need for further delay,’' Colima continued “A Jus y lias ti en dr a w n and t lie < ie * y ill be brought to ! rial Monday ” 'liif pie,sent in>en! son r lo arraign Zangara and lf he persists in his intention to plead guiltv. to sentence him immediately, The maximum sentence possible on the four charges of intent to kill total < ghty years i wen' v years on eat ii count If counsel enters a plea of not j guilty en grounds of infinity a jury of six men will be drawn afer ar-! laignment and the find would proceed at once Tile defense is permit.-, ted twenty challenges Zangara was k»p' in tile court room I util Hie .spectators bad filed out and the corridors were cleared Then hr was taken by his guard to the rip-i va tor, and whisked to his cell on the I w i ut a sh floor, MTG! \ IIH RH I IN I R Judge O B, Dickinson. In the United States District court, at Phil-8d* I pf i in y * s*e r d a v, appointed George J Cherry receiver fin the Hub Mens Shop 6922 w> • (’besin od* Upper Darby Bond was fixed at $2,001) RI PAIRS I Mil RU \ V Critical!' injurer! bv (.iuseppe /an* gams plot to kill President-elpct Roosevelt was Mrs. joseph II. (.ill (Shove), of Miami, wife of Ihe prrd-drni of the Florida Power and Licht Comp®ay, who was shot through the abdomen, Temperature, IOO; respiration, 18; pulse, 104 " I he bulletin was signed by Dr. T. VV Hudson her pemonal physician. The mayor of Chicago slept peacefully through Hic night, and his plush luna for the first time fi’lt confident enough to express a belief that ; he would ret over. His five physicians, Including hts personal medic * I attendant who came here from chicago, and hi? .son-in-law, found his condition so sanMae. Story late in the night thai thcv left the hospital and sought rest them-Ives, 'They said that he wa continuing his "favorable course" and Continued on I a t Page CG! I FGI T! AMS DERA I E Mt Holyoke College debating team. re pres* nted bv MI sea Frances R. Smith arid Margaret Whitcomb, was defeated last night by the University of Pennsylvania debating team, made up of Edward J. Griffiths and P L. Mi Flu ii.rn The subject wa;. “Re-<*lvcd that Modern Democracy is an Outworn Form of Government." The Pennsylvania team took th* negative in the debate which was in the Twentieth Century club house at I nnsdownr. I*. S. TREAS! RY B AEA NC E WASHINGTON, Feb, 18 -INS? — Treasury balance aa of February 16, *336.246 281.02; expenditures, *7.701 -172 51; Customs receipts, $9 187 553 47, I o pi cs of Times Fx' < rudve re pa irs a re to store buddings on thi of the Knights of Cc Brr ar! att cr I i (sd Dr shot from of the stores ha on’ and are Dung comp being n lo Ie ground floor lumbu* Hall, g Drive Tin e been torn etely rebuilt. An aviator rescued at sea who was brought here said the -.harks were o clo.**- to him he could have touched 'em Just imagine getting a touch tj a land shark, these days. A Media judge has taken a wallop af our Chamber of Commerce The publicity lean will probably consider ttiis good advertising, An .aviator forced down at sea and brought, to Marcus Hook complained a bout being th nu* tv Of course, that was before ba reached Marcus Hook. C Stuart Patterson Jr 60, widely known law yer in the Criminal Court of Philadelphia died last nigh? in his home a? Stone Harbor N J, Dr, Millard Cryder, of Cape May Court House, who attended lorn, said death was rn by acute dilatation Of the heart The attorney had been confined to bed three weeks H< *r:ed to walk about his room last night a' 7:30 n'eSrv k collapsed and cled shortly thereafter Hr brothel Gem go Stuart Patterson, was non fie A in Philadelphia, of ‘he death In the bigben tribunals of nu* commonwealth, down to his lowliest, client Mr, Patterson wa Known a Chippy.” He wa defi-ns* counsel in the trial,*; of more than 200 under- < ontinu« (| on Last Page I HARI I S M. St IIM \B, 71 NEW YO!? K, Db 18 UP) Charier M Schwab, chairman of the board of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation celebrated bs 71?t birthday quietly at ut home today. C. of    C.Group    Analyzes Possible County Savings I INAL INS Herewith is th* concluding instalment of the Chamber of Commerce report laat week to th* County Com* rn. doners, lecommending salary and expense saving* amounting to appl os,match $300 000 Cora * ming the Delaware Conn". Prison and the Bro® dm cadew- Fat rn. prison the committal ask; fi> a cut ’if $3 300 in ealarh including a $500 cut for the warden at try* County I Tson, and a $*■ 940 reduction sn .‘.alane.' at the Broad meadows prison Th* report Stated; “The salaries of the ward'd assistant wardens, supe; mtcndent. and physician have Den reduced ten pet cent., which conforms with recom* ii endattons made for other official positron! in the county government. “'I n«? stalin ie,i of guards have been reduced to a figure commensurate with duties performed and to a point parallel wan salaries paid in other penal institutions such as Philadelphia county for instant” where a guard pi Iii® hist cass bow icceuv*, I ALMEN r $1 678 and a guard of the second el as; $1,445 rile electrician under our figure ad! be receiving a salary m exec of that received by Hie electrician of the Philadelphia counts pit on W* may add furtlau that th* guards receive meals which Is a derided saving ho far as they art personally concerned When -('me maintenance is furnished it is alway* cut * omary to establish * low u ram of pa v ’ One matron aud assistant matron f out in lied on Page Five I G ( Ll vin MT EVI RES I DARJI I ! LNG India, I cb 18 ! p The advance guard of the British expedition which will attempt to climb to the peak of Mt, Everest, the highest mountain in the world, arrived here today !<> prepare bases fin the adventure, Another expedition is enroute from England bv air to att 'rapt to flv over the peak which a? — j *44 feet high,    i A bandit in Glenolden beat a pugilist over the head, which, you must admit is a poor way of de-fendinv your crown The U s government has bought 120,000 saddles for 22,000 horses, a Hi? patch informs us That being another way to saddle the taxpayers with the bill, When taxpayers can stand no mot® trimming, some people advocate trimming taxes, pipes a Media ob-server. Tony Crane a says the b» >t way to solve a ne'Saw puzzle is to pit it on a table, stand away about 2 feet, kick the table and then go for a w alk. Action speak p sr t tildes n»>twit words — I he Wen rh cr WASHINGTON* I cb    18—    I pi — In rec#-4 for tonight and sunday: Eastern Pennsylvania and Nevi Jer--ey:    lair,    slighttv    (older    tonight] Sunday partly cloudy. Western Pennsylvania:    E a I r, dig lit Iv colder in east portion tonight J Sunday, partly cloudy. TOD A VS TEMPER VII RIS 6 a. rn, 7 a rn. a a. rn ;J a rn. 42 IO n rn, 42ii b rn '■ Noon , 4 -j ;