Chester Times, February 20, 1933 : Front Page

Publication: Chester Times February 20, 1933

Chester Times (Newspaper) - February 20, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION Kl)R SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ is With All Latest and Best News of the Day 5TTH YEAR—NO. 17,521. Dftiiv Leaded Wirt Reports of United Presa fUP) and International Sews Service (INS) CHESTER, PA., MONDAY, FE PHUA RY 20, 1933 PRICE, TWO CENTS HOUSE VOTING LIVED A century DEATH CLAIMS ON REPEAL OF 18TH RENEW PROBE DUAL KILLING Meets to Cast Ballot I rider Rules That Limit Debate, Bar Changes Rainey Brings U p Resolution: Drys Start to Battle Passage WASHINGTON. Feb. 20—'UP) — The House met at noon today to vote on repeal of the 18th amendment under gag rules, limiting debate and forbidding amendments. Leaders were confident of a wet victory. Shortly after the House met. Majority Leader Henry Rainey, formerly a staunch prohibitionist, brought up the repealing amendment for action. Favorable House action would resubmit the question to the States, as the Senate has already overwhelmingly approved the repealer in the same form in which it comes before the House. Public galleries were packed as representatives straggled into the Houst The score of gallery seats reserved for guests of the President was empty. The diplomatic gallery, rarely occupied, was almost full. Many lesser folks sat in the aisles. Women seemed to predominate among the gallery crowds. The buzz of conversation from the floor and gallery tiers subsided reluctantly as Speaker Garner gavelled an historic session into life. Five minutes before noon Mrs. Patrick J. Hurley, pretty blonde wife of the Secretary of War. took a seat in the front row of the President's gallery with a party of friends. Rainey sought to sustain his antiprohibitionist attitude by quoting from a Senate speech by Senator Sheppard. Dem., Tex., noted dry leader, He was prevented from quot- ! mg the speech by objection of Rep. Rankin, Dem., Miss. The white haired Rained turned on Rankin. "Well,” he said, “I’ll say it on my own responsibility then—I’ll vote for resubmission of this question.” Rep. Nelson, Repn., Maine, was the J first dry speaker. “Unless some definite assurance is given that there will be no return of fontinued on Page Twelve BROOMALL BOY HURT SERIOUSLY Elwood Bvrd, 12, of 128 Washington avenue, Manoa, suffer'd a possible fracture of the skull, a broken right arm and lacerations of the body when he was struck and knocked down by the car of a* "hit and run driver” on West Chester pike, Broomall. The accident happened early Saturday evening as young Byrd and Norman Wiggins. 13, of 139 Lincoln avenue, Broomall, both members of the Manoa Troop of Boy Scouts of America, were returning to their homes from a hike of 14 miles, which was one of a group of tests prescribed by the leader of the troop. Young Wiggins was also knocked down, but escaped unhurt. All that either Byrd or Wiggins could recall of the vehicle was that it was a truck and was going in the direction of Philadelphia when it struck them. A passing motorist took the injured boy to the Delaware County Hospital and Wiggins went to his home. Constable Harry Eastburn, of Broomall, was notified and is now conducting an investigation. FOUND T0AD IN KEI) NATION’S OLDEST LAWYER AT MEDIA George E. Darlington, IOO, Though Ailing, Had Continued Practice of La>\ GEORGE DARLINGTON Dean of Delaware County Bar and oldest practicing lawyer in country, dies at home in Media. Honored Few Months Ago by United States, State and County Courts George Eyre Darlington, of Media dean of the Delaware county bar, and honorary president of the Delaware County Bar Association, and oldest practicing attorney in the United States, died early this morning, at his home on West Front street, opposite the court house, where he practiced law for more than 76 years. Mr Darlington was IOO years old on August 20, 1932, and in honor of the event a special session of court was held at which the dean of America’?" attorneys presented a petition. This was considered an extraordinary event and was mar* Continued on Page Twelve ' 1 •'    v-"- ZANGARA GETS 80 YEARS IN PRISON FOR 4 DEATH ENDS CAREER Pleads (Guilty on All Counts; Sort*} He Failed ti) Kill Roosevelt Read} to Co to ( hair, if Necessary, He Said; ( erinak Recovering LAST MINUTE NEWS HOUSE PASSES REPEAL WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(INS)—The House today adopted the Senate resolution for repeal of the prohibition amendment, and thus transferred the thirteen-year battle for repeal to the 48 states. The vote was 28!) to 121. has and In an attempt to clear the name of his dead son, Horace Roberts brought about re-investigation of Hie deaths of Horace Roberts. Jr., Ruth Mowbray Wilson four years ago. Police al that time announced that young Roberts killed the girl and then committed suicide. But the elder Roberts said he had received information that a few days before I)rad«a> Brown was shot to death he had boasted he knew the "inside” of the four-year-old tragedy. The elder Roberts Heft) is shown shaking hands with Howard Eastwood, Burlington, N, J., prosecutor, who will have charge of the investigation. Cermcik's Recovery Assured by Expert MIAMI. Fla., Feb. 20 .(UP' — The "full recovery" of Mayor Anton J, Ce rata k, of Chicago, was predicted today bv Dr. Frederick l ice, famous cook county heart and lung specialist. "After conferring with the physicians and surgeons in charge of Mayor Cermak, looking over records, and after my own examination. lf is my opinion that he is .slowly but gradually improving,” Hi Tice said. "Physical examination reveals no evidence of pneumonia or conges-t ton, "While their is some evidence of heart si rain, (here is nothing to cause anxiety, I believe we can look forward to full recovery of Mayor Cermak " S. R. CROTHERS SURGEON, COUNTY OFFICIAL, DIES Pro rn i n e n t Practitioner W as Chief of Staff of Chester Hospital Active in Politics Many Years; Served as Mayor and Councilman LEGISLATURE TO ACT QUICKLY ON ADAN VOTES TO (HHT THE LEAGUE; REPEAL ISSUE JEHOL WAR NEARS COUNTY TAX RATE CUT The County Commissioners, at a brief meeting held at Media this morning, formally announced decision to lessen the tax rate for 1933, making for a saving of 1.7 mills. The new rate for county tax is 3.75 mills and for the poor district 1.3 mills, a total of 5.05 mills. The rate for 1932 was 1.25 mills for county and 2.50 mills for poor tax. The budget for 1933 has practically been dec ided upon, hut it will not he announced for a few days. EUROPEAN WAR SOUGHT TO STIFLE DEBTS PROBLEM N. J. DEATH PROBE Reported missing for a week. Nathan Bryant. Negro, of 4 East Second street, was found dead in his bcd Saturday afternoon When discovered by a friend, the body was in a decomposed state Police notified Deputy Coroner George White, who removed the corpse to the morgue at Third and Norris streets, pending funeral arrangements. FOR THE CONSCIENCE FUND HARRISBURG. Feb. 20-- • INS' — The State's conscience fund today received a $100 contribution from a Reading citizen. Five $20 bills were enclosed in an unsigned letter sent to the Governor’s office. The letter said the money was for the State treasury. It was forwarded there to be credited to the conscience fund. DATE I OR CONCERT The date on which Chief Caupoll-can. renowned South American Indian singer will give a vocal program for the entertainment of the pupils of the Smedley Junior High School, is March 23, and the time 3 p. rn. In a former announcement, the date of Thursday, February 23, was given. Swarthmore College Head Regards it as “Hard Boiled Economic Issue" The payment of European war debts should be regarded as a “hard-boded et Gnomic issue,” arelareu Dr. Frank Avdrioite, president of Swarthmore College, during a discussion in Philadelphia, last night. "The United States is geared to production far beyond its needs and we are driven irresistibly to the conclusion urged by a large majority of the country’s economists, which is that we are neither able or willing to receive the vast amount of excess imports, which would result by payment,” he said in an address before the Race Street Forum, "The payment in full of these obligations would involve a vast dislo- C'ontinued on I.ast Page 5 PERSONS KILLED IN PLANE CRASH TI MM IHI. Out, Fob. 20 -i UF»> — Five per.cons were killed when an airplane crashed near Wiawaitin Falls, 30 miles north of here, in an isolated section of northern Ontario, reports received here today said. The dead were members of a picnic party that left here yesterday afternoon for the tails. They wi re killed when the plane crashed near their destination FARMERS HALT SALE KANKAKEE, IllTY'cb, 20— <UP>— A crowd of 700 angry farmers surged around the Courthouse today and pre- vented for the second time a .xched-uled sale by foreclosure of the mortgaged James Leitloff farm. “Bi# Politician” Admits Moves in \\ ilson-Rob-erts Deaths MT. HOLLY, N. J., Feb. 20—(INS) — The “big politician” that sought to stifle an inquest into the deaths of Ruth Mowbray Wilson and Horse'' Roberts, Jr., today stood re. caled by his own candid admission as Albert C. Middleton, millionaire New Jersey State treasurer and banker. Middleton ?aid he sought to pre vent the holding of an inquest because of his friendship for the WU son and Roberts families. Before an inquest could be held. It was necessary to exhume the bodies and perform autopsies. “My sole motive was to spare Mr. Wilson, my lifelong friend, his family, and the Roberts family the shock of such a horrible thing- the digging up Continued on Last Page URGES SENATE TO PASS RELIEF BILL WASHINGTON. Feb. 20 — (UP>— Senator La Follette. Repn., Wis. itoday urged the Senate to abandon “semi-starvation relief,” and approve the $500,000,000 unemployment relief measure sponsored by himself and Senator Costigan, Dem., Colo. DENIES REVIEW WASHINGTON. Fob. 20 <UP> -The Supreme Court today refused to give a further interpretation of its famous wire tapping decision when it denied Paul Morton. Chicago, 111. a review of his conviction in Federal j Court in prohibition law charges. Wets Plan Machinery for Foil vent ioii to Kalif} Congress’ Action Senate Occupied With Revision of Sunday Blue Laws IL 1RISBURO. Pa., Feb. 20< UP» —Prohibition repeal questions dominated Pennsylvania legislative problems today. Wets planning machinery for a convention to ratify the antinp.i ed Twonty-flrst Amendment repealing ii: tonal prohibition, decided to p ash lo a vote a bill rcptalin? the state enforcement act, and sought ae!ion un creation of a state liquor commission. Activity, as the Jcgtsla!ou returned to begin the eighth week of the 1933 General Assembly to fight, indicated the stale will act much more expeditiously on prohibition I peal than it did on ratifying the Eighteen^ Amendment. The prohibition amendment was el-1 ready part of the Federal ConsUtu- ! tion when the state legislature approved it in February, 1919. Pennsylvania was the forty-first state. Wets seek to make it on*' the first to repeal and are drafting bills .setting up the required Constitutional convention. The problem of representation to this convention created probability of ( ontinued on Last Page Tokio Places Final Move on Geneva’s Action in Manchuria I . S. .Moves to Protect Americans in North China Situation TOKIO, Feb. 20 i UP i - Japan placed squarely before the League of Nations today the necessity of deciding whether to precipitate Tokio’s withdrawal from the league. The cabinet voted definitely to withdraw from Geneva if the league officially condemned Japanese action in Manchuria, 'lins action, expected to rome after the league adopted the rt port of its committee of 19 condemning the Japanese course, was a surprise coming before the league voted on the report. 'Inkio, by moving iii advance of the league itself, appar* idly sought to shift responsibility to Gen* va, for Hie break Premier Sal to and Foreign Minister Uchida veiled Emperor Hirohito im madia to I y after the cabinet meeting to obtain imperial approval of the break with Geneva, which was Considered certain. The cabinet not only decided to leave Geneva if the' committee of 19 recommendations were adopted, but approved a counter-proposal lo be submitted to tile league This will be telegraphed to Chief Delegate Continued on Last Page MIAMI, Flu , Feb. 20 -(UP) Glus-eppi Zangara, who fired a volley of j shots ai Preside! n-eleet Roosevelt, and was "sorry” he failed lo kill him, was sentenced to 80 years imprisonment on 4 counts today after be had defiantly told why he attacked tho President-elect, Zangara, who had told from the I witness stand how and why he attempted to assassinate Mr. Roosevelt, was sentenced to 20 years imprisonment the maximum--on each of four counts ot assault. The prisoner calmly pleaded guilty to each count as live prosecutor went down the list of four, including one I involving the President-elect, and then, in a statement from the witness stand, said lie was ready to go to the! electric chair if the judge wanted to send him there. Then the judge recounted the list of charges, sentencing ti)*1 little unemployed bricklayer to 20 years on each of the four counts. The sentences will run consecutively, the judge said. making the sentence equivalent to a life term us the assassin is 33 years old. Zangara tried to smile. His teeth showed white and glistening against * his dark face, "If is fan," he said. "I am satis- i fled.” The judge replied: "There may be some more later.” Towering deputies putted Zangara away and led him out of the room. SAMUEL ROSS CROTHERS Physician, Surgeon. Director of Poor and former Mayor, vv ho succumbed last night. ROOSKVELT SEES BRITISH ENVOY ON DEBTSTODAY President-elect foliation Hands, With Takes Ne-Into ()\\ n I a lid say Ambassador Due Late Tod SJP in N. Y. From Home; Has Much Data NKW YORK, Feb. 20 Presidentelect Roosevelt went Into bus*-minute conference with his chief fiscal adviser.*; today in preparation for conversations later in the day on the British war debts with Sir Ronald Lindsay, British ambassador. Mr, Roon welt called S wa gar Sherry, former chairman of the Home Appropriations Committee, and Broll .v or Raymond I Moley. economic adv user, to discus.} the policies lo be laid down to tile envoy. ‘ Have you heard anything from England?” Mr Roosevelt was naked. "Not a peep.” he replied* you anything to propose?” Dr. Samuel Ross (bothers, chief of the vary lea I • iff of the Chester Hospital and well known throughout this section of the country as on® of the leading medical practitioners and sui serins, died shortly after 9 o’clock last Bight in the Chester Hospital, where he had benn a patient for several days. He was a former mayor of Chester and at the time of hi: death was a member of the County F’oor Board. Dr. Crosiers, who was in his sixty-ninth year, suffered a general breakdown in health, which is be-lieved (*> have b* n brought about bv a glandular disorder. He was confined to h home for two weeks prior to hi removal to the hospital. Born m Cecil county, Md., on Feb-rum v "9, 1864, Dr. brothers, a son of Jonathan and Margaret Crothers, received his early education in the public schools of that state, the Chmchside Seminary, Md. P. C. P. and the University of Pennsylvania medical college He came to this city in 1890, and located for the commencement of his practice, in what was then known as the borough of South Chester, Immediately prior to his coming to South Chester he was employed in the drug bustic with Joseph M. Fulton, at New I ondon, Pa , and after completion of Ins medical enure at the University of Pennsylvania, served his intern-hip in St. Josephs Hospital, Reading. Following his f-rvlce as a drug clerk. Dr Crothers entered th© Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and wa?; graduated from there in 1885, following which he was for a period of two years connected with a large drug concern in Philadelphia. lh then entered 'ho University of Pennsylvania and was graduated in 1889, having pursued a course which Continued on Last Page (•LANTO ATT KND the; inauguration FIVE MUSICIANS CHURCH RECTORY HAYE CLOSE CALL SCENE OF ROBBERY Trapped in Burning When II Overturns Near Boothwyn Station Auto Thief Enters Through Side Window; Makes Getaway With SHOO HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bv United Press) Offers ‘Dirt Dollars’ as U.S. Depression Remedy AT EMR GROUNDS 1—None. 2—Our Pride, Statecraft, 3—Elegy, W bullaria!. 4—Bagataway, Balds 's Flam , 5—Lei, Modesto, Strideaway. 6—Cicerones©. 7—Off—Sub later. 8—Titus, Colflex. Golden Play. Weather, clear; track, heavy. AT HIALEAH TARK I—None. •>—>hillv Shady, 3—Dream Porte. 4—Le Bruyere. 5—ton A mo re. 6—Putter, Brass Monkey. 7—c haumont. Weather, clear; track, fa?4. AT HAVANA 1—None. 2—None, 8—None. 4—.Sandals. .V—Royal I vpress, Lspoir. 6—None* 7—Fair < He, ( roissantanis. True Weather, clear; track, fast. NEW YORK, Feb. 20- (UP)—"Dirt dollars” currency backed by government-owned farm lands instead of by gold, silver o rseeurfi I es wen proposed today by Walter B Pitkin, Columbian University sociologist and economist, as a depression remedy. Debts have reached a point where "cither inflation or its working equiv- Play SNIP-SNAP Jt*s a new game for all. It needs only a pair of scissors and an eye for what’s what. Here\s fun for the whole family and your friends. SMPSX AP will puzzle and delight you, SNIP-SNAP appears in the Chester Times TODAY OX PAGE / aleut Lh unavoidable,” Dr Pitkin told th** United Press, and he believes that "Muscle Shoals points the way out of a seemingly insoluble dilemma ’’ By extending President-elect Roosevelt’s program for the Tennessee and Arkansas river basin?, 'enormous new wealth can be created and used as a basts for new money that will be just as sound as gold basis money,” Pitkin said. "The first lien on America is the land itself ’ lie explained, "and good land is a better basis for currency than gold: for it is fixed in quantity, tangible, intrinsically useful, and it tends to vary in value directly with population and general prosperity "To push up prices without a dangerous type of inflation we must crate new wealth I urge ”1. That all Mississippi flood con- ( ontinued on Page Twelve (HANGE IN SCHEDULE Because of the observance ot Washingtons Birthday as a holiday, the Red Cross flour distributing station at Sir Sprout street will no* ta- open Wednesday, but on the following day The station is of orated from the headquarters of th* Hrd Cross, which will b“ closed Other stations vt ill be open on schedule. Five young men, members of an orchestra, narrowly escaped death early yesterday morning when returning to their homes rn this city from Coatesville Pa, where they had lilied an engagement, when an automobile in which they were riding turned over on the Bethel road in Upper Chic Ii* ter township and bur t into flames ’I he car in which the muslcans were traveling, was Iring driven by William Von ky, of 2601 West Second street. Other occupants of the car were William Owens, 306 Upland street; William Manchin. 2625 West Second street; Adam Blinsky, 14 End** street., and Michael notcher, 2503 VV * st St cond Mn et. Unfamiliarity with the highways is said to have been responsible tor th*1 accident. A tilt < r sp d along Ii ihoi road Von ky. the driver, suddenly became aware that he wa: .approaching a dead ' .’*d in the roadway and in order to avoid a crash attempted to make a sharp right turn into a narrow road which would have taken the ear over th* Baltimore and Ohio Railroad bridge t Boothwyn. The intersection has been the scene of frequent accidents as both the Chelsea and IKiothwyn roads make a double curve at the point. The road, which young Vomky selected to navel from the Bethel to th** Boothwyn road is constructed of I ontinued on Last Page BOROUGH OF ALDAN LOW KRS TAX RATH do re than $600. representing the coitions taken at the masses cHe- ycsterday in St. Michael’s , Eighth street and Edgmont was . tolen from the office of tory, last night, robbery was discovered tim the pastor, Rev. Edward n. wilt ii h*> went to th*' the cash to deposit it money was taken brain I (finn ch av enue, the rec" Ti;. morning bv I X. Curr office to ga ii. a bank. Til* from a hiding place in the office, no nth nip' having been made to open t.he I alc, Detectives assigned to the caw-made the discovery that the thief had gained entrance through a side window of tin rectory. They cling to iii*' theory that the person who st ole the money was well acquainted with tin habits of tin pastor and knew where to find the money. Cheries attached to (ne church say only a few p rsom were acquainted ; vv jln the hiding place. Detect ive late tills morning were in hopes of finding a clue that may lead to the early arrest of the burglar The money was a larger amount than usual, a pedal collection to defray the expel, e of heating the parish buildings having been 'akan up at all th** masses yesterday MAGISTRATE KAPS KELK LESS DRIVERS Continued on Page Twelve TWO MENTIONED FOR FEDERAL POSTS Two prominent Democrats of Delaware county are mentioned for important post.’, atter the inagurnUon iif Franklin D, Roosevelt as President. According to reports, Democrats who supported Roosevelt in the primary campaign will be given preference in the distribution of patronage. Both men Who names have been mentioned have always been active workers in tile party. They are George Johnston, of springfield township, who has been mentioned as the next Collector of Internal Revenue tor the Eastern District, and Thomas j.- j-eeley, of this city, former county Commissioner, who is aid to be the man who will be named United States Mar? ha) for I his distriot Mr Johnston, who was a personal friend of the late William H Berry, former mayor of this city and later State treasurer, was a candidate for County Commissioner several years ago BOY EHC APES INJURY Frank H Stewart, 614 West Fifth Street, told police late Saturday, that while driving north on Sproul .street, lits car struck a small boy at Sixth .st.rf et. who darted into the afreet from between parked automobiles. The boy was knocked down but jumped and ran to his father, who was on the sidewalk. The parenti ret ii ed to give either the boy's name or addr*.1 and also refused to per* j mil the child to be removed to a hospital.    1 "Have he then was a .kerf "There Is nothing to say, ai this J time. It L obvious I have nothing to siv because I have not been in touch ■ wit h tile sit un don.” Th** President-elect Indicated he would have a formal statement to issue at the conclusion of Iris conference with Lindsay, Tho discussions Continued on Psf© Twelve SAYS HE WAS ATTACKED Joseph Yod mo, 800 We*t Sixth street, was given treatment for .scalp lacerations at the Chester Hospital last night. He told police he was attacked at Third and Parker Mreefs. by a man named Godfrey Moran. A warrant tor the alleged attacker will he obtained today. THREE DEAD IN N. Y. SPEAKEASY Two Men and Woman Shot to Death; Found by a Newsboy NEW YORK, Feb. 20—(UP)- A new.*.boy found th*1 bullet-torn bodies of (women and a woman In "Porky’*” speakeasy, in the mid-town theatrical district, early today. Each liar! been shot through tin head The bar mirror and a stack of glosses had been broken to fragments by bullets, One of the men was quickly Identified a*. John Egan, 33, un escaped Bing Bing convict, The other was Michael "Patsy” Griffin, 45, the bartender. Th*- woman, about 26 years old. an ex j)* naively dressed, goodlooking brunette, was not immediately ideal ified There were no dues to the slayers beyond a fedora hat and two pencils ( (iiitinuetl on I.ast Page Officer:, will be elected at a meeting of the Roosevelt Civic League to be held tomorrow night rn tho Y. M. Cfi A building, Seventh .street and Edgmont avenue. The dub will also discuss plans for a trip to Washington to attend the inauguration cere* monies on March 4, Albert B. Maria, st a ti committee man; Mrs Mary *Se-nat, stale committee-woman; Nathan Pechtn, county chairman, and other prominent Democrats will uttend. George B. Elliott is president of this organization. 'I he committee on arrangements for the trip to Washington comprises J. Stanley Stewart, George G Timmins and Joseph King. COLDER WEATHER WILL FOLLOW RAIN Rain today and colder tonight Is the forecast for Eastern Pennuv Ivania, New J* racy, Delaware and Maryland. It will be fair tomorrow. The highest temperature here yes* terday was 51 degrees, at 3 45 p rn., and the lowest was 33, at 8.10 a. rn. I The average of 42 was eight degrees ‘above normal. The highest temperature ever recorded here on February 19 was 60. in 1930, and the lowest was J, in 1903. Sunrise today was at 6 47 a rn., and .sunset will be at 5.43 p. rn., Eastern Standard time. COM MI I I El) TO J AIL Justin Muraski, of I eipervilK was committed to the county tail for a period of 30 days following a hearing before Magistrate Raymond Hood, of Folsom, on a drunk and disorderly i".nduet charge. Mura,-kl was arrested bv Patrolman Kenneth Philip, when he tried to break into an untenanted house n ar his home. I oplcsof I inics Witnessed Attempt President-Elecl    t Mrs. Alice Rat robes, secretary to Judge Albert Dutton MacDade, Is in receipt of a letter from lier parents, Mr and Mrs. Joseph F, K* rn*, of 547 East Broad street, who, with their daughter, Me Frank o. Conley, of Logan, Pa , are wintering in Florida* relating the facts of the attempted rcsid*nts write: ‘ W* wer this i v« lung when Pi Roo .evelt was speaking the man attempt* d to k: newspapers h*r* papers and short in the patk udent-elect and when hun. The ire pi int mg extra v th* v wiil be on the the St reels, injure g I v I rn Wha h ll t h* v ai i lOUlit of i us peo- The official*- of * num.tv believing t et anon y pay, it av 580 hon '‘holders ceipt i and expt nd an announcer ■ nt reduction for this In tin Borough penditures last ye I or eat ll house iii $15 88 per year, or for police and fin lighting and the * garbage and rabbi president of the aud F. H Btariiru tee chairman limine these figyj out that the ti x two jeans in a re third reduction tv suburban < ti aukmms at *. ch of in mary of . s I a 1932 a one-rn i Ii urn -and the Ic ard ta x "The! rf kl* •; arrests should Honan dr iv for h* in p in yeas Of Aid! tot a bort n, ti. cd S ugh i t bt 30 cents pet ■ protection toiled ion of lh. Arthur I borough * I, fins ne e e x - 6 030. I * Of * v, eek it rf * t ixtles, »rr * v es After had Le* ' t they pr t year if t men. commit-,a lenient pointing r* dun d im to d a as hi find Benjamin chron street, Philadf costs tor passing a car this morning Tile Philadelphia . rested at Seventh fire avenue, bv Traffic tiff was a passenger on Quinn testified that about to alight from hide as Mick fin drov fault of the fine h manded to a cell pen of friend? t (her too many r city and more (elations as his ?aid Magistrate irt Hus morning, , Mieklm. 42, Ari - Iphia, $10 and ♦anding trolley legman was ar-•t and Edgmont cer Quinn, who hie trolley car. a woman was ♦ he electric ve-past In deice, un was re-ling the arrival a? sasssi nation Franklin D h week. The letter s Kerns are re Bern! Hotel, oi Northeast cavil*- boul! V Biscayne Bay of President-elect evelt, In Miami, last ( ontinued on Page Twelve tare that Mr. and Mrs. Bistered at tile New located on the corner Second dreet and Bi -•a rd. which overlooks and Municipal Park, where the President-elect made his address. Of the attempt a', witnessed bv on Re t hem, Of evi It s life, the Chester KIU AMANS TO HEAR JUDGE A. D. MacDADE IL S. THEA: I RY Ft assesxtnt.nuv un paid IOO per cent. WASHINGTON, Treasury balance a? o $328 351.304 39; expend 033 74; customs receipt: B \I \N( I 20    <    INS)    — ! February' 17, aures. $8,047,-, $10,072,929,73. Judge Albert Oulu ie- th** speaker at noon meeting of th to be held in the Y, ti MacDade will the Wednesday • Kl wan is Club, W CL A. build ing. Seventh and Sproul streets. The topic upon which he will speak has not been announced. Arrangements for the meeting are iii charge of Paul Lane Ives, meeting chairman. Lost His Wallet; Times Ad Got It lh M Bloomfield, of 700 Morton avenue, recently lost hts Willet, in the vicinity of the Chester postoffice. Nothing daunted. Dr, Bloomfield inserted an advertisement In the Chester 'I firms, confident tlits would bring back tire missing wallet. It did Here is what Dr. Bloomfield says; I wish to inform you that tile advertisement which I inserted in the Chester Times for a lost pocketbook has produced the jesuits desired The same was returned to me intact. Thanking you and wishing you further rf -suits from your classified advertisements, I am, Respectfully your , Dr M. Bloomfield." P do t Cam in Media yesterday after,-.ooh enjoyed a good laugh. They aw a horse hitched to an automo- j bile. The Be na t ♦ probably agrees that brevity Is the soul of wit after listen-i mg to Huey Ixmg for a few spells. a man named Snow will addrest Chester Rotary tomorrow Had ha been booked for last week he would have found the surroundings in this .city to suit his name. Local musicians lo?,t their instru-inents when an auto in which they had 'em caught afire yesterday If saxophones were among til* lost we have no sympathy for them. JU?' how much motor fuel can be produced from 60.000.000 bushels of surplus grain hasn’t been calculated. But vv* know a chap who can product a perk of tronbl* from a pint of rye, if that’s any help. The cigaret improvement desired most by all smokers came out last we* k w hen the price of each package was reduced The Weather WASHINGTON, Feb. 20—(IP)—* Forecast for tonight and Tuesday| Western Pennsylvania—-Partly cloudy and slight!' colder tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy, slightly colder in extreme east and extreme north portion?. I astern Pennsylvania and New Jersey—Partly cloudj and colder tonight and Tuesday. TODAY’S TSMPFKATlRES 6 a rn, .. .. 47 ll a. rn. .... 46 7 a. rn. ., 48 Noon ..... 48 8 a. in. .. .. 47 I p. rn. .... 48 9 IO a. rn. .. a. rn. .. .. 4 a ,.,44 2 p. rn. .... id ;

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Publication: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Issue Date: February 20, 1933

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