Chester Times, March 20, 1933

Chester Times

March 20, 1933

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Issue date: Monday, March 20, 1933

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, March 18, 1933

Next edition: Tuesday, March 21, 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) - March 20, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT PAID CIRCULATION KOR SIX MONTHS ENDING SEI'TEM RER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ i With All Latest arid Best News of the Day -7TTT VFAR VII 17 'U T    Datlv    Leased    Wire    Report*    of    United    Press    (UPI    CHESTER,    PA.,    MONDAY,    MARCH    20,    1933    PRICE    TWO CENTS 5/111 ltiAK—INU. I/,040.    _nd    international    News    Service    (INS)    ’    *    TvIv^Ej,    i    uc-uo SUNDAY SPORTS. SEE COMPROMISE tragedy BEER AND RELIEF IN CONFERENCE r~ SPUR ASSEMBLY OVER KICK IN BEER Pressure Exerted for Advancing Problems as Session Meets McClure Repeal Convention Measure Meets Opposition HARRISBURG, Pa. March 20— (UPi—Sunday baseball and beer stood stubbornly today in the middle of a legislative track state leaders wanted cleared for unemployment relief and governmental economy. Pressure for advancing all four problems bore down heavily on the State Legislature 8S it gathered to begin the twelfth week of the 1933 session tonight. The Sunday baseball question dominated both Houses. In the Senate. Sen John J. McClure. Delaware county, proposed to ask reconsideration of the vote by which the Senate defeated the Schwartz Sunday sports measure. McClure then planned to offer amendments to provide for state-wide and local referenda on the question. Should his move succeed, the bill would be voted on final passage again on Tuesday. In the House the Steedle bill providing for both sports and motion pictures on Sunday was up for third reading. Beer was represented in two actions. The House had before it the Senate Agrees to Conference With House on Disputed P. C. of Alcohol Wine May lie Eliminated to Re Passed in Separate Rill WASHINGTON. March 20 UP' —Tile Senate agreed today to a conference with the House on controversal points in the beer-wine bill. Having no business to transact, the Senate recessed until 3 p. rn. Chairman Harrison, of the Senate conferees, said they would meet immediately in an effort to have a report ready for both Houses by that hour. As the day progressed, serious obstacles developed to delay final action on the measure It was still hoped, however. that President Roosevelt would be able to sign the bill today, thus making beer legal on April 4 Leaders in both Houses were confident that conferees could agree today on a compromise between the 3.2 per cent. House beer bill and the Senate measure to reduce the percentage to 3 05, legalize wine and fruit juices and forbid sale or Rift of the beverages to persons under 16 years of age. But House rules provide that a conference report must lie over one consent is McClure Senate bill proposing a con- f ,    , .    , vention of fifty-one delegates to act ; unless unanimous on the twenty-first amendment re-1 flven for l?]111    ? . consideration, pealing federal prohibition. Rep. Sow-    opposition    has    developed to ors. Philadelphia, was to introduce a continuation of the strong-arm bill providing a state beer and liquor methods by which legislation has control system modeled on the Brooks1 been jammed through the House dur-law requiring county courts issue ln8 the special session Speaker licenses. Dry leaders of the state were opposed to the McClure bill in its present form. They demand elimination of the 17 delegates-at-large and election of delegates strictly on a legislative district basis. Others opposed the bill because it did not provide for selection of a “non committal’’ group on the repeal question. Unemployment relief appeared in the Talbot bond issue bill on the Continued on Last Page DR. L. GOTTSCHALK IN I'HILA. HOSPITAL Dr. Leon Gottschalk. widely known physician, who for a number of years has been attached to the Quarantine Station at Marcus Hook. is a patient in St. Agnes Hospital, Philadelphia, where his condition this morning was pronounced extremely serious. Dr. Gottschalk went to Atlantic City last week, upon his doctor's orders, in an effort to regain his heal'h, and suffered a heart attack. He was brought home and the next day. was removed to the Philadelphia institution, upon orders of the United States Public Health Service, of which branch he is a passed assistant surgeon, ranking high up in this branch of government service. SENATE SEATS ARE R AISED IN NUM RER WASHINGTON, March 20—<UP> — Senators besieged by friends for seats in the gallery partially solved their problem today by adding to the block of seats reserved for them a .section of the gallery heretofore allotted for the public. the special session. Rainey predicted final congressional action by tomorrow at the latest. Fifteen days must elapse after President Roosevelt signs the bill before the legalized beverages can be I sold legally. Chairman Harrison, of the Senate finance committee, moved that the Senate agree to the conference and insist on its own amendments—a formality which does not necessarily mean that the Senate conferees will refuse to recede. Vice President Garner appointed Harrison and Senators Walsh, Dem.. Mass., King, Dem , Utah. Reed, Repn., Pa., and Codens. Repn.. Mich., to represent the Senate in the conference. Aside from the alcoholic ‘‘strength’’ to be legalized, the two branches also disputed the Senate’s action in legalizing wine and banning sale of the legalized beverages to minors. Ad-! ministration leaders believed wines might be eliminated from the bill bo-I cause California wine-growers protested against their inclusion unless an alcoholic content of ll per cent, were authorized. The wine-growers apparently hope to get a separate wine bill enacted later. PASSED THE STATE LAW EXAMINATION Joseph E. Pappano, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fedele Pappano. of 500 West Third street, has recently received word from the State Board .of Law Examiners that he was successful in passing the examinations given in Philadelphia on January 5, 1933 Mr. Pappano is a graduate of Chester High School. Swarthmore College, and Catholic University Law School in Washington, D. C. Whfip in Law School, he was president of the senior law class. He was also vice president of the Beta Kappa chapter of the Gamma Eta Gamma, national legal The additional seats numbered 45, , ,    ...    ,    _ „ . , . faternlty. He will be associated with bringing to 155 seats the section reserved for guests of the President, the vice-president and senators. It was the second such expansion in recent years. Vice-presidpnt Curtis added about 40 seats to the reserved section early in the Hoover administration. BITI S MEMON HOME IL. George C. Griffith has purchased from the estate of Caroline C. Casey the stone and shingle, Colonial style house containing fourteen rooms and two baths, With garage, at 739 South Highland avenue. Merlon, on a lot of over a half acre. Tile cost of the property, including that of improvements to be made by the purchaser, was $25,000. SC UHM I E IN BANKRUPTC Y Harmon A. Spector, Upper Darby, ; filed a schedule in voluntary bankruptcy proceeding in the United States District Court. Philadelphia. Saturday, listing liabilities of $6906 and assets of $5000. HOME KROM HOSPITAL Mrs. Marion Hanna Schatte, of Swarthmore, who underwent an operation at the Chester Hospital two weeks ago, has returned to her home greatly improver! in health. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bt United Pre**) the law offices of John E McDonough in this city. RAIN TO CONTINUE TODAY. TOMORROW Rain is forecast for today and tomorrow’ morning in Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. The highest temperature here yesterday was 41 degrees, at 12:01 a. rn., and the lowest was 37, at 5 p. rn. The average of 39 was three degrees below normal. The highest temperature ever recorded here on March 19 was 78 in 1918, and the lowest was 9. in 1876. Sunrise today was at 6:04 a. rn., and sunset will be at 6 13 p. rn., j Eastern Standard time. CHESTER TIMES WINS IN SUPREME COURT The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania. sitting in Pittsburgh, today , handed down an opinion in the case of James Hanna, et a1., appellants, versus tile Chester Times, et a1., In which the decree of the Delaware County Common Picas Courts, in favor of the Chester Times, was af-Armed. AT TROPICAL PARK Bee*, VV ee. 1—Tiny Wrack. Starry, Three Silly Sis, First One, Passaic 2—Diadorius, Aquate, Betty Belles Last, If Ida, Jean Via. 3—Sunny Spain. Uppercut. Polisher. Flag Maiden, Gamma Delta. Just Fun. 4—Hey There. Judge Primrose, Poly-fon. 5—-Unsettled. 6—Eveline F., Sun Teatime. Loyal Louie, Lady Dean, Radio Service. 7—-None. Weather, clear; track, fast. AT FAIR GROUNDS 1—Dixie L. Roma Rock. 2—.Magic Maid. 3—Stimulate. 4—Jerry S, Sweep Rush. Polaire. 5—Off. fi—Burgoo. 7—Oui Grief. Chattering. Jai quel* n (dogie, B* Gracious. Little Toots. 8— Resrn ation. D— Run as 5th —Prince?* Queen. Weather, ( loud* ; track, muddy. U. S. TREASURY BALANC E WASHINGTON, March 20—<UP>—-The treasury ne* balance for March 17 was $443,396.488 63 Expenditures that day were $37.129 609 05. Custom* receipts for the month through March 17 were $7,406 329 41. Old Man Winter Balks Miss Spring Friend, 28-ycar-old Plant postal clerk, is shown with the youngest of his three children he killed at the grave of their recently buried motlier in the Fernwood cemetery. Friend shot the children and then committed suicide. His wife. formerly of Philadelphia, died last December. MAN, 3 CHILDREN TO BE BURIED TODAY Quietly and rccretly. Gilbert Friend and his three children he , killed before taking hts own life, will be buried today beside the second wife he longed to join. While the hour of the services remained unknown, it was understood burial would be made in Fernwood ' cemetery at the grave Friend selected to wipe out his family. It was expected the services would be held from the establishment of a j Lansdowne undertaker, who has been I in possession of the bodies since the tragedy was discovered by two patrol- I men. who found Friend's antonio- , bile parked near the cemetery. A Philadelphia newspaper received a letter today written by Friend before he took his children to the cemetery to kill, in which he said he could not live longer without his wife who died last December in Florida. MORE AUTOMOBILE LICENSES REVOKED During the w’oek ending March 15, noon, the Bureau of Hignway Patrol and Safety withdrew the cards of 125 drivers. Of this number 70 were revoked and 55 were suspended. Withdrawals totaled twelve more j 'than the preceding week. Operating privileges were restored to 111. Re- ; vocations thus year to date total 600 and suspensions 815. Among the motorists who sr cards were revoked was Frank Young. 315 Congress street, this city. Motorists whose cards were restored included Elvin M. Shissler, 146 Long lane. Upper Darby; Alfred J. Rudolph, 7114 Pennock avenue, By wood: Joshua E. Harper, 2518 West Fourth street, this city; Lewis Boyd, Glen Mills, and Russell Smith, 806 Madison avenue, Prospect Park. MERCHANT CAUSES ARREST OF YOUTHS Four youths, all of Morton, were arraigned before Magistrate Raymond Hood, in Folsom police court Saturday night, charged with disturbing the peace and disorderly conduct. They were arrested by Patrolman Ramsey, of the Ridley township police force, on complaint of Eugene Remente, of Morton and Linden avenues, Ridley township, proprietor of a small store. He charged the boys had been making a general nuisance of themselves around his place of business Tw’o of the quartet. William Dague, 16, and Girard Bennett, 18, were held in peace bonds for a period of one year, and James Cox, 16, and Vick Celia, 17, proved their innocence and w’ere discharged. SEEK REDUC TION OF SCHOOL TAXES A group of taxpayers of Sharon Hill Borough will attend the monthly meeting of the Board of Education this evening and ask, if it is possible, that the school taxes in the borough be reduce'-’ At a meeting held in Borough Hall last Thursday night. Raymond K Murray presented a set of resolutions. prepared by a committee, requesting a reduction of school expenses and salaries, which will be submitted to the board for its consideration this evening. A meeting will be held Thursday evening at the home of Albert K Entwist, Clifton avenue and Coates street, at which time it is expected a permanent taxpayers’ league will be organized. SEVEN DEAD AS FLOOD RAGES OVER 4 STATES Ohio V alley, From West Va. Line to Louis Ville, Is Affected Portsmouth Endangered as Water Beats Against Protecting VV all CI NC IN N ATI. O . M a reb 20 (INS > Flood waters raged through the Ohio River Valley today from the West Virginia line to Louisville, spreading its toll of destruction through four states Ohio, West Virginia. Kentucky and Indiana. Seven persons are known to have died in the flooded area. With the water level rushing steadily higher as rain-swollen tributaries emptied torrents into the Ohio River, the flood was characterized as the worst since 1913, More than a score of cities and towns have lx'cn damaged by the rush of water from the Ohio itself The flood has inundated thousands of acres of fertile farmland, submerged long stretches of highways nod covered railroad tracks Iii the lowlands Tributaries of the Ohio were steadily rising above Cincinnati. .spreading beyond their banks to cover the countryside and add to the Ohio's torrent. Hundreds of families have been driven from their homes where they have sought shelter on higher ground. At Portsmouth the mayor last night issued a proclamation warning the citizens to be ready to flee as the swollen waters beat against the river wall protecting the city. All highways leading to the city have been covered In Newport, ky., the Ohio was eight feet above the flood stage and Continued on I-ast Page HELD FOR HEARING AS REC KLESS DRIVER Abraham Haywood, of the 300 block Green street, Marcus Hook. was arrested at his home last night bv Constable Cyrus W. Bouldcn and Patrolman Harry Whiteman, of Trainer, charged with reckless driving and leaving the scene of an accident. Haywood was driving west on Ridge road last night, about. 8 o’clock, and as he neared the intersection of Price street his car left the highway and crashed into a telegraph pole with such force that it loosened the pole from its foundation and wrecked the cai. Following the accident Haywood abandoned the vehicle. The officers obtained the name of the owner from the Bureau of Motor Vehicles at Harrisburg and Haywood’s arrest followed. He will be arraigned for hearing this evening before Magistrate Herman Benjamin, of Trainer. ll'' PRIOR TO LEAVING FOR CHAIR AGREE TO GIVE PA. $14,500,000 TAX Attorneys for Family Gome to Decision Over Soup Fillips Estate Long; Court Battle Over ('(intention as to Decedent's Residence POWER LINE BREAKS NEAR MEDIA CHURCH With a deafening report and a tremendous flash, a cable of distribution wires of 4000 voltage fell to the street in Media yesterday morning nt 10 30. Employes of the Philadelphia Electric Company arrived IO minutes later and made repairs. The break occurred at the intersection of Franklin and Monroe streets. Wind and rain were given as the causes and no damage or interruptions of any length In service were reported. Members of the congregation of the Nativity B V. M. Catholic Church were startled by the noise and flash of light, and some of the ushers were posted outside to see that no one went near or stepped in any water close to the live wire, while one of their number reported the accident Officials of the electric company state that the wire was severed at the point where it met the pole and thus was easily repaired FIRL DESTROYS SHACK Fire destroyed a shack at 120 Law street, yesterday afternoon. An alarm teas sent in from Box 214. located at Second und Reanry streets, and the 1 district fire companies responded and prevented the spread of the flames to nearby buildings.    j Pennsylvania will receive $14,500,000 inheritance taxes from the estate of the late Dr John T Dorrance, soup king. Attorney General William A. Schnader announced today. The payment will be made immediately, the attorney general said, under an agreement with the attorneys for the estate An original judgment against the Dorrance estate fixed the sum due the commonwealth at $17,000,000, but counsel for the estate have agreed to give the state a bond to cover any additional taxes above the $14,500,000 which they will pay. The agreement announced today represents a legal victory for Schnader who fought the ease through various state courts to the Supreme Court of the United States. Executors of the estate of the late president of the CampljeU Soup Company. of Camden, N J. contended that, his legal residence was in New Jersey, while Pennsylvania authorities insisted he maintained his home in Radnor, this county. New .Kersey, aiding attorneys for the estate, carried an appeal to the j ti S. Supreme Court, which ruled I that Dorm ace's legal residence was in Pennsylvania. Executors hoped to save consider- ! able in taxes, as the New Jersey rate : on inheritance is lower than that charged by Pennsylvania Dorrance's estate was estimated at $115,000,000. The first litigation was in Orphans' Court at Media, where Judge John | B. Hannum ruled Dorrance wa* a Continued on I’agr Fourteen JAPANESE TROOP SHIP SEEN IN PERIL UNALASKA, Alaska, March 20 A Japanese troop ship w it ii 45 men and officers on board was believed today to be in peril off file western tip of the Aleutian Islands. Endangered by high seas which caused her cargo of lumber to list j heavily, tile former Canadian ship Signeuer last was reported awaiting rescue from the liner Empress of Russia, standing by. The' storm-tossed waters kept the rescue vessel from effecting a contact despite ail allday vigil, according to radio messages received here last night. Tli»* Japanese steamer Oregon Mum also sped to the rescue, responding to distress signals from the stricken vessel. PASSES STOP LIGHT; COLLISION FOLLOWS GII SEPPI /ANGARA Termer of Italy Says It Means Rest in Europe for Generation Two automobiles were damaged slightly lute Saturday night in a collision til Chester pike and Oak Jane Glenolden The accident occurred when a c ar driven bv C. J. Lawler, of Philadelphia, and owned by a resident of Sharon Hill, ran through a i stop light and struck another ear being operated by John Weiss, of Maple Shade, N. J. Lawler was arrested by Glenolden police and taken to the office of Magistrate Forwood Clark, Jr.. of Glenolden, where he was arraigned for hearing and fined $5 and coats. Agreement as to payment for repairs to the cntx was reached by the drivers of the cars. GI EST AT MISSION DIES SUDDENLY Presumably stricken by a heart attack. while an inmate of the 'Hurd Street Mission, a man identified as Thomas Burke, of Tampa, Fla . died Saturday' night while being removed by police from the mission house to the Cheater Hospital. The body was taken to the morgue of FI F White, at Third and Norris s’reets, by attaches of the coroner s riffle A brother of the victim, who also lives In Tampa was notified of the death. MacDonald Goes to Paris I o S e e k ( onciliation W ith French MAN IS KUTY) FORMAL PROTEST IN TRIPLE CRASH WILL BE OFFERED (’Hester Voting Women, His Companions, Suffer Severe Injuries Residents of this section of the country were in readiness to attend the last rites of Old Miyi Winter this evening, but from present indication,' he may linger on. Miss Spring is scheduled to arrive at 8 43 p rn , but from present indications shell get a pretty damp and chilly reception, because rain and more rain is forecast for today and the clouds are not likely to clear away before some time tomorrow. Spring pushes winter into the past at the moment of the vernal equinox. In simple English, that is when the earth, circling around the sun, moves into such a position that the part north of the equator receives more heat and has longer days than the southern hemisphere, Spring will officially end at 4 12 p. rn, June 21. LOCAL SALESMEN ARE INTERESTED Tile Philadelphia chapter of the Continental Salesmens Association, a branch of a national organization. with which a number of salesmen in this city are affiliated, wull declare a "moratorium" on enrollment dues of members. Joseph K Kaufman, president of the chapter, at a meeting held In the Benjamin Franklin Hotel, Philadelphia, announced that free legal services for members for one year had been offered and said it us essential to be of assistance to unemployed salesmen. The organization seeks preferential treatment of accredited salesmen by hotels and maintenance of (ethical sales standards. One man wax killed iitftautly and two young women, residents of this city, were seriously injured in a triple collision on the West Chester pike. near West Chester, shortly after 8 30 o’clock last night. The man fatally injured wa* identified as Charles Augustus, of Cleveland street, Hazleton, Pa The women, both of whom were passengers in the car, are Mary Melinkoff. of Potter street, and Estelle Wallace, of Moll-vaint street, this city Both sustained severe lacerations and bruises. Til' c ir driven by Auge Pix. is said to have Bidewiped an automobile driven by Authur Hagen, of Paoli, and then crashed into truck driven by Milan Haines, of this city. In Hagen's car were Dorothy Mac-Eiree. daughter of a West Chester attorney, and Sidney Hirst, of Wayne. son of a real estate operator. Hirst suffered injuries to his collarbone. All the victims were removed by passing motorists to the Chester County Horpital for treatment. SVAALI.OWED POISON Mr* Mildred Smith, of Ridge road ae t of Main street, Trainer, was taken in the ambulance of the Marcus Hook Fire Company, last night, to Chester Hospital where physicians effectively used a stomach pump after she had swallowed poison in an attempt to end her life, according to | police At the hospital this morning it was said her condition was favorable. Group of Citizens Will Appear Before ( ouncil Tomorrow Afternoon Formal protest to the projxxsed creating of mu additional police department job with a $2(KXI salary attached, will be made to City Council tomorrow' afternoon by representative business men aud taxpayers. The protest, it is understood, will he based on the contentions that there is no real need Lo establish the position of superintendent <4 police; that the action would not tx? in conformity with Hie city's avowed plan to economize through reductions of salaries and wages of municipal office holders and department employes; that creation of the proposed po-.a ion of superintendent of police would be in direct contradiction to councils explanation of "insufficient funds'* in reply to the business men’s request for an improved lighting system in the central business zone; that instead of proving an economic move to improve police w’ork adoption of the ordinance would mean an unnecessary expenditure of $2000 of the taxpayers' money to provide a Job for a favored applicant. The mayor, as head of the department of public affairs arid having jurisdiction over the police bureau, has the authority to issue orders for the making of poller work efficient and to see that the chief of police enforces such orders The business men assert, that the present head of the police department is capable of enforcing a program that will make for greater accomplishments by the personnel of the department. ROME, March 20—(UP)- The tablishment of "peace ui Europe for at least one generation is th* goal of the projected four power peace pact designed by Premier Mussolini, thy Italian Premier told the press today. "We do not dad re to impose any decisions on other nations," lie said. "We seek only to induce others to ;co-operate In establishing pence in Europe for at least one generation’’. Prune Minister Ramsay MacDonald of Great Brit mn. here for the momentous week-end conversations after i which Mussolini h dramatic proposals were announced, told English and American newspapers that he and Mussolini had "examined the problem from all angles in such a way a.*; to pacify Europe’, "Tills will not be an imposed peace," he added, MacDonald, who with Sir John Simon, British Foreign Minister, in leaving Rome today tor Part i to discuss the Mussolini peace plan with the French government., revealed that th< United State:, will be "Informed" of the project. "It is absolutely essential that negotiations occur between all", he said, discussing his forthcoming Paris conversations and later negotiations to be held with (lei ninny. “Tile United States will also be informed. If we should omit any power we should I* absolutely beaten It is useless for us to try to recreate mankind. We must road*'* man's emotions. We are trying to get a humanitarian peace, which is essential. "We must think of the plan In the worldwide sense and fit our ideas into ■ the whole w’orld scheme". ROME, March 20    <INB* Secure in knowledge that. Premier Mussolini will support four-power control of; Europe for maintenance of peace. Prime Minister MacDonald of Great Continued on Last Page OWN KR OE’ HOOS MI ST CAV HH.I.S ZANGARA DIES FOR MURDER OF MAYOR CERMAK Execution in Prison at Raiford, Eta., 33 Days After Shooting; Sheriff Pulls Lever; Assassin Wounded I: Planned to Kill Roosevelt Speed Record Set In Zangara Case RAIFORD, Fin, March 20— (UP) Only 33 days a new speed record for official Justice in Florida elapsed between Giuseppt Zangara s assassination of Mayor Anton J. Ormak. of Chicago, and hts execution today The story of quick retribution is told in these dates; February 15- Zangara, shooting ■it Roosevelt, fatally wounds Cerilla k and injures William J. Shallot t. Miks Margaret Krills, Mrs. Joseph H. Gill and Russell Caldwell, February 20 Zangara, pleading guilty to assault with intent to murder Roosevelt. Slnnott, Muss Krills and Caldwell, sentenced to JO years imprisonment on each count, a total of 80 years. March 6 Ormak dies. Zangara pleads guilty March 9 to murder March lo death. March 20 in state's prison at Raiford. Zangara sentenced to Zangara electrocuted 4-POWER PACT APPROPRIATION ON PEACE AGREED RY THE STATE TO TO BY MUSSOLINI P. M. C. IS URGED Senator McClure Presents Bill Providing; for State Aid to Local Institution 25 Scholarship Students Would Be Appointed for Ensuing; f iscal Years RAIFORD, Fla , March 20—(INS) The law at which he scoffed exacted a mortal toll early today of Giuseppe Zangara. He died in the electric chair of Florida's Stat* Prison Farm af 9 18 o’clock for the as.- A.sslnation of Mayor Anton Cerilla k, of Chicago. The execution in the presence of 12 witnesses summoned by official invitation from various parts of Florida, was swift and without ceremony, In keeping with the policy of quietness which authorities had decreed for the occasion. There was little opportunity for one of the vehement outbursts of hatred which had been characteristic of Zangara's apparance* In Miami. Zangara’s last words as the blade mask of the death cap was drawn about his face, was a challenge to his executioners "Go ahead, pusha the button,” ho cried. "Go ahead.” That seemed pure taunt and bravado. There was a moment's wait (us tho electricians fumbled with the connections. It was a tough job. Zangara was so ’.mall, lits shaven head was bo Continued on Last Page PATRICK CELEBRATED TOO STRENUOUSLY -1 Colonel Frank K. Hyatt* president und commandant of Pennsylvania Military College, plans to go to Harrisburg this week, to appear before the appropriation* committee of I tho Blate legislature and urge passage of Senate Bill No. 434, introduced by Senator John J. McClure, Feb-i mary 20. I The measure provides for an appropriation of $75,000 to the trustees of the famous military institution iii this city. for the two fiscal years be-! ginning Juno I. 1933, for tile training und education of such student* as may be appointed to the college in accordance with the Act, the sum of $25,OLK) to be paid during the present fiscal year, 1933-1934, ami the sum of $50,000 during the fiscal year 1934-1935. Further provision Is, that 25 students shall be appointed to the col-, lege, one from each even-numbered senatorial district by the Senator of; (hat district for the school year 1933-1934. and 2> students be appointed one from each odd-numbered district j by the Senator of (hat district for the fiscal year 1934-1935, Senator McClure’s introduction of the measure has elicited the greatest interest amang graduates and friends of Pennsylvania Military College in this and other states and a (ftiieral plea is being made by them to members of the Legislature, for passage of1 the McClure bill. For a period of 80 years, Pennsylvania Military College has been rendering a great service to the aimed Continued on Last Page * Al TO VV ABLAZE Crows and apparatus of the Oood Will Fire Company No. 2. were called upon to extinguish a fire which hod broken out in a motor car, near the intersection of Twenty-second street and Providence avenue, shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The company reftopnded to a still alarm. Tho flame* were extinguished before Patrick Conway, of Madison avenue, Prospect Park, ended his St, Patrick's Day celebration Saturday night in the Folsom police station, when tie faced Magistrate Raymond Hood for hearing on drunk and disorderly charges. He wax arrested by Patrolmen Daugherty and Ramsey when they found him lying on the front porch of the home of Mrs. Maria Angelo, on Chester pike, Leipcrville. After hr had taken the pledge Conway was discharged. MINOR FIKE DAMAGE A chimney blaze caused slight damage to the home of George N^eld. on the Dutton Mill road, Tyson’s Heights, yesterday morning. The flumes were extinguished by the chemical crew of the Felton ’’use and Chemical Company, No. J, of Felton Ville, Topics of Times It took a German-American to give the Irish their breakfast in the K. of C. building yesterday. Ho gave them eggs—By the Gross. With the economy bill passed, real war veterans are willing to do their bit to aid their country . ..and are anxiously waiting lor the arrival of beer. The Phillies cannot play ball on Sunday at home. And down In Florida it seem* they can’t play on week days. Tilt* depression will make garden* more popular this year, they say. Including beer gardens, we might add. A doctor says all marathon dance:* are daffy. Wonder wlutt his opinion is of those who pay to see em? Jig-saw puzzle craze is on the wane, but the wets will never be .-.atisfied until they get 36 states together, A safe cracker recently hammered at the safe of a produce company, failed to open it and then took a quanity of onions. From the strong box, we suppose. Back a few years lr used to he two cars in every garage. This year it will be two cases in every pantry- any damage vehicle. had been used to the After h<* had agreed to tor s bdls contracted by bors for medical attent! children after they had tx two dogs owned by him the live stock which the; pa the dorms neigh -m for their en bitten by md also for had killed, Samuel Jacobs, of Milmont Park, was discharged bv Magistrate Raymond Hood, of Folsom, following a hearing in the Folsom police station Saturday night Jacobs wa summoned before the magistrate after several children had been bitten by Jacobs dog* He said he had killed one of the dogs and the other had been sent to a farm which he owns out in the country RETURNS KROM HOSPITAL R P Lutes has returned to his home at Twentieth and Chestnut streets, from the Graduate Hospital. Philadelphia, whwre he had been a patient for,five I he Weather Sold Auto Truck Through Times Ad Mrs M. Harris, of Gradyville, is a reader of the Chester Tunes and alar> a confirmed booster of its classified advertisements. Hr**. Harris recently advertised a truck for sale, The responses began soon after the advertisement appeared and soon the truck was disposed of, provmg the efficient results to Ire obtained from it small ad of this type. Other persons, by the dozen, ate taking advantage of the far-reaching seope of Chester Times classified advertisements and if you have an article for sale, why not try this medium0 VV ASHING LON, March 20—H Pl — I ore. .ixt tai tonight ami I'ut aday: Eastern Pennsylvania:    Rain to night and Tuesday, probably changing to snow flurries Tuesday in west and north portions; slowly rising temperature tonight; colder Tuesday afternoon in * xtreine west portion. Western Pennsylvania; Rain tonight changing to snow Tuesday! colder Tuesday and In west portion late tonight. New Jersey:    Rain    tonight and ruesday; slowly rising temperature tonight. TODAY’S IEM PER ATU RAIS 6 a, rn. 7 a. m. 8 a. rn. 9 a. rn. IO a. rn. 36 ll a. m. 36 Noon ., 36 I p m, 38 2 p ox. 33 38 39 40 40 ;