Chester Times, April 14, 1933 : Front Page

Publication: Chester Times April 14, 1933

Chester Times (Newspaper) - April 14, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION FOR TWELVE ION I CS. FN DING DECEMBER 31. 1932 20,328 CHESTER. PA.. FRIDAY, APRIL ll. IWW --'nJ v'r \ o VA 17 *L£7    Daily    Le*    »*d Wire Report* of United Pres* (UP) Ot J ll I Lnlv    i    I    ,OD    I.    ancj    international    News    Service    (INS* FINAL EDITION ★ ★★★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day TWENTY PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS 32 ON FREIGHTER BATTEE FOR LIFE IN COAST STORM How They Wage light Against Death Described From Plane PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT’S FLYING YACHT Malang Helpless Twelve Miles North of Provincetown, Mass. Bv BILL CLEVELAND I. N. S. Aviator Reporter •ciitivr’s golden seal. BREWERY STOCK BASIS FOR SUIT Holdings Nearly Weeks of I vocal Doubled in Plant few First Presidential plane in history, this trim Douglas ampnihian. bearm: (Ii • < hi"! waits at Anacostia Naval Air station, Washington, to carri President Roosevelt wherever he may want to rh in NEW BEDFORD Mass April 14 hurry. The plane, newly finished, carries seven persons, including two pilots and a radio operator, UNS)—In the murky log enveloping the Atlantic Seaboard. I saw 32 brave men waging a desperate battle with death today. Huddled forward, they clung tenaciously to the rail of the crippled Freighter Malang as it lurched and pitched in the angry sea, while rain and sleet beat down relentlessly. Flying at less than IOO feet—that was the ceiling—the crew appeared to US just a dark blot in the engulfing must, through which the morning light could scarcely penetrate. Only the dim outlines of the Malang's hulk, helpless 12 miles north of Provincetown because of a broken tail shaft, was discernible as the storm lashed forth with unabated fury. Stabbing through the fog faintly were the bobbing lights of the Coast Guard Cutter Osipee, which during the night, had shot life-lines across the disabled freighter, only to have them snapped by the elements. The .skipper of the mercy ship radioed that further attempts to take off the crew will be made as soon as the storm breaks. In the meanwhile seafarers are wondering how* much longer the Malang can withstand the battering. All agree that the men aboard must be nearing the end of their strength. The plight of the freighter is but one chapter in the havoc wrought by a wild April storm which raged across the sea and New’ England, causing eight deaths and heavy property damage. A snowfall up to five inches was reported in some localities and with it came a devastating gale. The yawl Simea, caught in the icy grip of the blizzard, went aground four miles west of Mattituck Point, Continued on Page Two GLKNOI.DKN (’(HINCH, VACANCY IS KILLED A vacancy in the Glenolden Borough Council, caused by the recent I resignation of Richard Viduers, was filled by the election of David Mor- ; row, who will serve until the expiration of the present term. Morrow, who received the oath of office from Burgess H. V. Strickland, was immediately appointed chairman of the health committee that wall operate during “Clean-up Week,” the Fist week in May. An ordinance was introduced and passed on first reading, prohibiting the connecting of rain-spouts and surface water drains to the borough sewer system. The report on the Parker avenue project stated that work on that highway had been held up by the recent heavy rains, but would begin as soon as weather permitted. The meeting was presided by Charles Hepford CHICAGO MAYOR TO PAY HACK SALARIES CHICAGO. April 14 ~(UP>—F.d-’ ward J. Kelly today picked up the work of the martyred Anton J. Cer-mak and attacked with Irish vigor the tremendous responsibilities confronting him as world's fair mayor. His first official act was to calm a turbulent situation arising out of millions In back salaries due Chicago school teachers. Immediately after his simple inauguration, he presented for signature a proxy of tax warrants making passible a salary payment of $1.700 000 to teachers next Monday. After a Democratic President had been elected last November, the price of brewery stock nearly doubled, the Court at Media was informed yesterday. when Judges Fronefield, Broomall and MacDade heard arguments on an alleged option for portion of stock holdings of the Chester Brewery, at Second and Palmer streets. Attorney R. Cohn, of Philadelphia representing interests that sought the purchase of three-fifths of the stock of the Penn Beverage Company, present owners of the brewery, declared that the stock was held at $73,000 On November 4 last, four days before election, the price was set at $43,000 The prospective purchasers, in a letter written November 9, accepted the offer, but heard nothing from the owners of the stock. Hence, a suit in i equity was brought to compel the I sale of the stock at the original figure Attorney Kingsley Montgomery, representing the brewery stockholders, argued that the original offer was not a real option, simply an offer of the stock for $45,000. The letter in reply offered IO per cent. : cash and the balance in 60 days, 1 which, counsel said, was not according to the original offer. Judge Fronefield said it was a question whether the November 4 letter i construed an option, or whether it was “simply an expression of a will-j bigness to sell.” Counsel filed briefs and a decision will be made later. RAIN AND (OLDER WEATHER TOMORROW Cloudy skies are predicted today, and rain and colder weather tomoi -row, in Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland The highest temperature here yesterday was 64. at 4 p. rn. and the lowest was 39, at 4 a. rn The average of 52 was one degree above normal for the date and fourteen degrees above the average April 13 last vat Maximum temperature for the date is 81, established in 1890, and minimum 28. in 1874. Sunrise today was at 5.24 a rn., and sunset will br at 6.38 p. rn., Eastern Standard time. PINCHOT SIGNS IS RIELS. VETOES I McC lure Measure on a ^e Agreements Governor’s O. K. Da ni-Gets HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bt United Press) AT LEXINGTON Va Idosta, Different, 1—Bill Lutz, jMaechute, fi rem w ald, Tricycle, Epidemic, Bernie. 2—Guinea. Transact, Harry Boy, Kin* Faro, Monty M., .lust High, Hey Tat. I.ightnin' Bill. 3—I None). I—Billie’s Orphan, Octavia. IMigosh, Step Pretty, Patsyette, New Baby. 5—( loth Top. 6—I None ). 7—Mike Reynolds, Transfix. 8—Pacheco, Trotwood, .Memphis I.ass, Fd Reese. Pretty Penny, Arrowlike, Scarlet Brigade, Ravelly Eronk, Drastic Mater, Sed*ie. LOCAL POSTOFFICE INCLUDED IN LIST The proposed new postoffice for this city is included in the $3,900,000 Federal building program in Pennsylvania. it was learned today from ' Washington. Treasury Department officials said today they were waiting for the Administration to give them the goahead signal. No contracts have been awarded since March 4. Before resuming the regular program, the department is awaiting confirmation of L. W Roberts, Jr, as Assistant Secretary in charge of public buildings, Dispatches say the Chester project is in the specification stage. FIND COR PSK OK INFANT The corpse of a prematurely-born infant wrapped in newspapers, was found this morning by a group of boys who were walking in the vicinity of Fourteenth street and Highland avenue. Police had the body sent to the morgue of Deputy Coroner George White, at Third and Norris streets. G(M)I) FRIDAY OBSERVANCE Impressive Services Are Held iii (’burelies of All Denominations With banks, municipal buildings and not a few stores closed today. Christians in,great numbers attended religious services in observance of Good Friday, the anniversary of the Crucifixion of the Redeemer. Throughout the civilized world, church members commemorated the death of Christ at solemn services marking the dosing of the penitential season of Lent. All Catholic, Protestant Episcopal and Lutheran churches held special devotions throughout the day and will hold others this evening. The three-hour agony devotions at St Michael’s church were largely attended. Scores of men of this city HARRISBURG. April 14—<INS> — The signing of 18 bills and the veto of one was announced by the Governors office today. Governor Pinciiot vetoed the Dwyer bill which would have authorized the State to spend $1,000 for historical works to be distributed to college and public libraries and historical societies. The condition of the State’s revenue does not warrant thus expenditure. the veto message stated Approval was given to the Shapiro bill permitting banks and trust companies to Issue and sell preferred stock. In effect, the bill permits the institutions to obtain additional capital by selling the stock to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation. The Scott bill authorizing bank holidays during stale and national financial crises also was signed. A series of six Scott bills appropriating money to the State Employes’ Retirement System were of- YOUNG WOMAN HURT FATALLY Walked Against Side of Automobile on Chester Pike at Sharon Hill Catherine McCann, 16. of 444 Clifton avenue, Sharon Hill, was struck by an automobile driven by Raymond Lee, 28, of 719 Corinthian avenue, Philadelphia, at about 7.30 o'clock last evening, and succumbed to her injuries shortly after ll o'clock. Ini the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park. Lee was driving on the pike towards Philadelphia, at a moderate rate of speed, it was said, and was near the curb-line when he heard a thud seemingly emanating from the right side rear of his car. He immediately applied the brakes and getting out of the vehicle, walked to the rear and found the unconscious form of the girl lying in the roadway. Lee assisted Officer Truax, of the Sharon Hill police, and Edward Sip-ler, of Coates street. Sharon Hill, to place the girl in an automobile that conveyed tier to the hospital There, j internes found her to be suffering from a fractured skull. Respiration had ceased and they applied artificial respiration until about ll o’clock, when the patient expired. While the hospital attendants were endeavoring to aid the injured girl, Lee was being given a hearing by Magistrate J. H. Maloy, of Sharon Continued on Page Two Continued on Page Two Sl'SPECT IN DARN 111 RNJNUS QI IZZKI) MORRISVILLE. Pa.. April 14 (UP)—Pennsylvania    state police held John Jankowski, 48, for questioning today in connection with the ! burning of 55 Bucks county barns 1 since June, 1932. Police said he admitted sleeping in 12 of the burned barns at or near the time they were destroyed. He described how he had prepared each barn, state police said, so some would burn slowly and others would take longer for the flames to dc-stroy them    • Jankowski, who was arrested, but released, after questioning several months ago was arrested again by Fire Marshal William L. Stackhouse, of Bucks county, arid State Trooper Dando, of the Morrisville barracks. .MITCHELL AGAIN PLEADS NOT GUILTY NEW YORK, April 14 (UP) — Charles A. Mitchell, former chairman of the National City Bank, pleaded not guilty in Federal Court today to an Indictment charging him with attempted evasion of an income tax of $156 791 for the year 1930, Mitchell previously had been indicted for alleged evasion of payments for the year 1929. and Judge Frank J Coleman set April 24 as the trial date. The $10000 bail demanded on the first indictment was not Increased ELECTED DELEGATE William Crammer, treasurer of the Sun Shipbuilding and Drydock Company. who is a director of the Pennsylvania State Chamber of Commerce, has been elected a delegate to represent the state body at the annual meeting of the United States Chamber of Commerce, which will b held at Washington. D. C , May 2 to 5. Continued on Page Eighteen YOUTHS C ONFESS ATTEMPT TO KOB Questioned by detectives here yes-' terday, three **egro youths arrested on suspicion OI highway robbery I eventually confessed to two “jobs.” ■ They were slated as James Johnson, ’ of Baker street; James Cable, 19. of Ell.1 worth street, and Hugo McDonald, of Second and Edwards street. They were arrested Wednesday night, Johnson being caught alter he and McDonald attempted to steal a pocketbook from Mrs. Mary Lawrak, 2519 West Fourth street. McDonald and Cable with three others were later taken into custody as suspects. Police say McDonald confessed to his part in the attack on Mrs. Lawrak, and both later admitted to stealing the pocketbook from a Miss Starks, of Broomall street, last Saturday night, and implicated Cable. All the youths have criminal records, detectives aver. I DELAWARE COUNTIAN REING CONSIDERED A Delaware county man is considered as having a “good chance” of being appointed United States Minister to Austria, advices from Washington indicate. The probable envoy is George H Earle, 3d. socially prominent sportsman, of Gray s lane, Haverford, He is a member of the Merlon Cricket Club, the Philadelphia Country Club and was graduated from Harvard In 1913. He was captain of the Bryn Mawr Polo Club in 1925. Mr Earle played an active part in the Roosevelt campaign and his name appeared among the contributors to the Democratic National Committee’s campaign fund. Any form of socialized medicine, dentistry or pharmacy was severely criticised last evening by Dr. Seth A Brum rn, chairman of tile Economics Committee of the Philadelphia County Medical Society, speaking before an audience of nearly three hundred dentists, physicians and pharmacists, laymen and members of the Delaware Count.\ Medical Society Auxiliary at a combined meeting of the three professftms held in the Y. VV. C A building, Seventh and Sprout streets The peculiar nature of this nation as compared with other countries of the world was given by the Philadelphia physician as one of the reasons for his disagreement with the ad\creates of social medicine and kindred professions. A brief description was given of tile present stages of the system In Germany and England where the young doctors must take care of hundreds of patients for a small stipend from the Government and often never rise from their positions al the bottom of the professional ladder because of the handicaps Imposed. The carelessness created by the necessity of handling so many charity patients was also given as an attendant evil of the system and the tendency of the physicians in their haste to send patients to overcrowded clinics and hospitals was brought to the attention of the audience ’ Wit Ii a young English physician responsible for the health ; of three thousand souls, what would be the outcome of the occurrence ot some sort of serious epidemic in the I land?" Dr. Brumm asked In aiming at the various weak points found in the need for such a system in this country the speaker pointed out that a study had revealed that it was possible that in a single year there could be only five per cent   ----------------- Continued on Page Eighteen WANTS PRESIDENT TO FIX POSTAGE RATES ; WASHINGTON. April 14 Post-1 master General Farley today recommended immediate enactment, of legislation empowering President Roosevelt to lower or increase postage rates , as increasing business or the demand.', of the postal service may make necessary." Farley said restoration of the 2-eent rate on ail local first-class mall I instead of the present 3-cent rate would be the first step recommended to the President if the legislation were enacted. If the reduction results In increased I revenue to the department, Farley said the President "will then have > ample ground upon which to direct the restoration of the 2-cent postage rate for all first-class mail." ROOSEN ELT PLANS ANOTHER CRUISE WASHINGTON, April 14 (INB) -President Roosevelt expects to take another cruise along the New England Coast this summer, similar to that which he made after the Chicago convention. Accompanied by his sons, the President expects to Ixia rd the Amberjack IL a 45-foot boat Bt Marblehead, Mas.: , late in June and spend at least a week cruising along the coast, acting as skipper himself. KEATON IN DAMAGE "I IT LOS ANGELES. April 14 (INS) Buster Keaton, film comedian today struck back af a suit for 12,58.3 damages filed against him and his bride, the former Mac Scrlvens, who was his nurse, by Mrs. Edith Botchford of San Francisco. Mrs. Bote It ford alleged that Keaton and Ins wile, then Mr Semens borrowed the automobile and damaged it. as- K3*> a RUX IN ASSEMBLY AKRON, IS BELIEF RAPS SOCIALIZED fNR moTow truE COMPROMISE IS PROPER TUTUS METHODS USED — '    ' IN PROFESSIONS Physicians, Pharmacists and Dentists Hold Session in I bis City Prominent Representatives of Organizations Ofter Salient Facts Control Set-up Seen With County Treasurers as Licensing Power Appropriations Rill Nearly Read} ; Teachers’ Pay ( ut Dispute Vastly I li'ich. presiding judge at the trial of the sis British subjects charged with espionage in Moscow, Bassia. Is shown here iii a new photo. DENIUS BRIBE, AT MOSCOW TRIAL Thornton, Britisher, Says .*1000 Roubles lit' Gave W as Loan to Russian F.D.R. TO ASK FULL COUNTIES GET TARIFF POWERS RELIEF MONEY OCTOBER HALL, Moscow, April 14 (UP' Direct evidence of bribery wn* presented today against, William ll Thornton, one of six Englishmen chai god with high crimes against the Soviet, who maintained through I long hours of gruelling yesterday thai he was innocent of any crime and that his confession had been extracted under “moral pressure.” "Thornton gave me a bribe of 3,000 roubles in his office July 12, 1932,” Alexei Dolgov, manager of the inspection department of the Soviet,! Electrical Import Trust, declared in a resonant, emphatic voil e, lie wits | (ailed as the first witness when the! third day of the trial ojHUH'd In the old blue room of what, in the days of the Czars was the Nobles Club. A thin-lipped, middle aged engineer, Dolgov was a nervous, but willing witness. He recited his answer , in the parroting voice of a good pupil. “Thornton opened a drawer of his desk, exposing 3.000 roubles,” he declared "Blood lushed to my eyes. I deckled to take th* money but Ihej same day I informed the authorities.” I Dolgov was the first witness not I under charges to face the battery of microphones surrounding the witness chair. His testimony was significant Prisoners had testified that they had Continued on Page I ighteen INY KST Id ATI: 11,001) DAM AUK IN TINICUM Four National Guard officers were appointed yesterday by the Adjutant General's Department in Harrisburg, to Investigate breaks in the dike which bordels Dalby Creek along the rifle range property, rn Ess! tiglon, through which waters causing thousand' of dollars damage in Southwest. Philadelphia and Delaware county have found .'.etape, A report on this investigation by Monday has been promised, according to David E J Hester, president ot tin Greater Hartwick Improvement Association Meantime, federal government inspectors are examining dikes along the Delaware River from Hog Island to this city. The area bounded bv the Delaware River, Darby Creek and Ninety-fourth street, Philadelphia, was under water ranging from six inches to three feet ii depth yesterday and 200 additional home.', between Eightieth and Eighty-third streets and Buist avenue and Avenue A Philadelphia, were reported flooded last night. “DRUNKS”TO BE BUT TO WORK IN FUTURE HARRISBURG. Pa , April 14    <l’P> Waning days of the 1933 legislative .session lotind a general spirit of I compromise aiding adjustment of differences over which rival lawmakers I and Republican factions had battled 1 for 15 weeks. j The compromise spirit was nowhere : more apparent than in the plans for a new bed control setup, providing that county treasurers be the licensing authority. When Governor Pituhot gave in on his demand that his Department of Revenue issue licenses for 3 2 beer, lie opened the way for a quirk adjustment of the dispute which left Hie slate without any means of i controlling the beer I rn flic or of profiting from it on April 7. The "new deal” on the beer legislation came at a time when the dts-; put anis on ways and means were be-sfining to realize Pennsylvania was lasing thousands of dollars daily in I permitting Hie business to be un reg-j alated and untaxed. New obstacles may arise before next Monday night, but mast expectations were that new legislation I oi amendment of the present Sowers-: Conner bill, which is now in a compromise committee report laid on the House table, would appear I hen. General agreement existed on a lax of $124 a barrel to be collected by the ..tate and used lot* unemployment relief ll was estimated $7,a')0.-000 can be raised biennially from this j levy. Tile use of the boer revenue may aid the Governor and Republican stale organization leaders to come closer on means of financing relief, which remains the major problem Definite Opinion Developed in Four Days of Inquiry at Lakehurst I ncertain Where Blame Will Be Placed; Probe Pushed on I Lines unsolved. While both sides agree $25,OOO.OOO should be raised to match $25,000,000 bond issue and anticipated $50,000,000 Federal loans, Hie steps Lo be taken to provide a boul $1) OOO.OOO of Hie state’s direct appropriation need to be determined. Conference* looking toward this agreement will he resumed Monday, Over Hie week-end, the appropriations experts hoped to have Hie gen- ( On ti lined on Page I ighteen W ILLING LOR I xx TOK TOOLER XTE ON ( HILD NEW YORK, April 14 (TNH) The father of two-year-old Helen Va; Ro, who has stubbornly resisted every order and plea of the courts, physician; and a priest that he allow lits child's loll eye to he removed as the only chance of saving her lite, suddenly announced that he had capitulated today. lie said that he had received a. telegram today from "it big New York doctor” offering to examine Helen and do the operation without charge if one were found necessary and that he, the lather, would allow it The opinion was express* d, however. that the announcement may be Intended as a ruse to remove Helen from her alley home in Ha .tlngs-On-Hudson and from the jurisdiction of the courts. BARBARA DIK! HK ll Hil l, The will of Mrs. Barbara Dietrich, late of 229 l eon avenue, Norwood, probated at Media, leaves her $1000 estate to her children. Mrs. Dietrich, who was a widow, died on February 23. HOW ll. S. BILL JKI I LAKEHURST. N J.. April 14—(UP) Four days of testimony In the Akron inquirv have developed definite opinions that the disaster might have been avoided bv different navigation tactics in Its last hour or two of flight. Fom the thousands of words spoken bv witnesses who appeared before the naval court of inquiry here there emerged today' as Hie first phase of the investigation was concluded, a picture of what must have happened in tfmt tragic battle for « xistenee over the Atlantic waves, off Barnegat. N J. There appeared to br little doubt that the Akron, beaten lower and lower by a terrific electrical storm, and failing to take advantage of tho four coni .es of escape now held to have been open to her, was destroyed when a final desperate I'ffort to gain altitude forced her tail into tho water. Whether blame will be attached to her captain. Uouimander Frank C. McCord, remains uncertain. He has been defended stoutly by the only ; surviving officer, Lieutennat Commander Herbert V. Wiley. But the Testimony of others indicated that had McCord made other decisions than the ones he did, the Akron might have come safely out of tho ! storm. The love ligation this week has developed along four main lines. 1. The stories of the survivors, giv-: mg a picture of Ila' last, hours of I the Akron. 2. Testimony to determine whether I structural wcakin nun have been I responsible for the ('rash. 3 To ascertain whether it was Inadvisable to begin the flight, in the Continued on Page Eighteen .JAPANESE STEAMER LOADS SCRAP METAL The San Francisco M<=ru, a Japanese freighter, is loading 5(H) tons of scrap iji*>t;11 at the Sun shipyard and expect/; to clear port the early part of next week. This makes the third Japanese vessel to leave here loaded with scrap non and steel. The' local yard has a sub-contract to scrap several former government owned ships and as soon as the I metal is ready it is being shipped to Japan. Neither the crew of the vessel in port now, nor officials of the I Sun shipyard, profess to know for what purpose it Is boing used. They denied it is being converted into munitions to be used against the Chi-I nese. FINED FOR ANNOYING PATRON OF THEATRE An alleged annoyer of women, arrested yesterday afternoon in a local I theatre, was fined $10 and costs on a disorderly conduct charge by Magistrate Honan in pollee court today. The defendant was slated as Ar-i maud Balendond, 29. of Newark, N. J His suspicious actions attracted the attention of the theatre manager, who, after seeing the man annoy a ! young woman, summoned police. Balendod admitted his guilt, and willingly paid the charge. Al IO VV IRES Bf RN Appa va Hi.-; aud crew of dis’riot fire companies extinguished an incipient blaze that destroyed ignition wires of an automobile at Ninth street and Highland avenue, yesterday noon. The alarm i.anunttted from Box 236, at Ninth street aud Highland avenue. Damage to Hie vehicle was slight. Roosevell’s Plan to Those Threatened Foreclosure, Made WASHINGTON. President Roosevelt April 14 s plan to Save With < lear (UP) — aid the Topics of Times Wants Congress To Give It Con ii eclin n With in Daisy Could Not Tell—But Times Ad Got Her Back “Daisies Won’t Tell” was the name of a popular song some years back and "Daisy" is the name of a pct fox terrier owned by Mrs. M. Weir, of 1307 East Thirteenth street, Eddystone Hie other day when “Daisy” became last she could not tell her name or address—to passersby, naturally, so Mrs. Weir recoursed to the best medium passible to get ‘ Daisy” back to her comfortable home. She inserted an advertisement in the Chester Tirrte^, and here is what she says: “I want everyone to know I am a firm believer in the Chester Times classified advertisements ‘Daisy* was returned to me on the second day of the appearance of the advertisement. We were very glad to get her back and I am al.->o very glad to tell all my friends that the advertisement was responsible.” Clean-Up Week ’’Planned by State Departments Tile State Departments of Health, Welfare Forests and Waters, and the Bureau of Fire Protection, State •ck r br as re in- Police, have designated the ginning Monday. April "Clean-Up Week.” The annual custom has always suited in developing a state-wide terest in sanitation and the removal of nuisances and fire hazard; Cities, boroughs, small communities and individuals throughout the Commonwealth are again being urged to co-operate with the departments in the observance of these activities Each community may exercise* its own judgment regarding a program The following, however, is suggested as a general guide for the observance: Monday, April 17, "Highway Day All sidewalks and streets houid be cleaned gutters cleared ditches opened and sewers flushed Tuesday, April IR Eon - ry Day Leaves, briar* brush and dead grass should be cleaned away from loadsides and from around cabins and homes in the forest, either by carrying them into the woods where if scattered, they will decay, or by burning. Debris should be burned in or near the forest on damp day.* only. The brush piles should be kept small. Never burn on a dry, windy day and beware of a still day in spring for breezes spring up quickly and may carry sparks for great distances. Wednesday. April 19, “Fly and Mosquito Day ’— All cesspools should be cleaned and limed. Out-houses .should be made fly-proof and stable yards, pig pens and chicken coops cleaned. Water holes should be filled, spouting mended and garbage cans thoroughly cleaned and scoured Thursday, April 20, "Jumc Day.” The accumulation of junk and trash particularly in attics and cellars, consisting of old books papers, clothes Continued on Last Page Talks With Powers WASHINGTON, April 14 (INS) -President Roosevelt wants to be armed with real authority when he sits down next w'eek to talk worldwide tariff reduction with Premier Ramsay MacDonald, and the representatives of ten other powers that will follow MacDonald to Washington To that *nd, Mr, Roosevelt plans to ask Cong rev to confer upon hun the gr eatest tar if!-making powers ever asked by any White House Incumbent. The draft of a bill to carry out its ideas Is in Its final stages and probably will be sent to Congress within a week. A stiff fight is expected against it, led by the Republican remnants that produced the present Hawley-Smoot Bill. bul the overwhelming Democratic majorities in bah House are experted to overcome this opposition. Mr Roosevelt wants specific authority not only to negotiate reciprocal tariff agreements with other poweis, but authority to enter into a multilateral treaty providing for horizontal tariff reductions, if one can be worked out at the forthcoming World Economic Conference. The foundation work for such a treaty will be started in the Washington conversations beginning next week. He also wants authority to change tariff rates up to 50 per cent, by exec- State and Brings t ions to Federal (ash Prompt Allora-Mect Needs ( ( oiitinued an Page Two THEA'* I RY HALA NC K WASHINGTON, April 14 INS) Tri •<sui v balance as of April 12 $306 -004 034 19, expenditures, $5 685,828 46, customs receipt*, $6 813,264 91. HARRISBURG. Pa., April 14 (UP) - Pennsylvania s immediate unemployment relief situation presented a pleasant picture today, one in which county relief fund treasuries found their cash on hand sufficient to meet the needs of the 2,000 000 needy dependent upon them. Two swift strokes changed the panorama of the relief picture and blotted oui the scenes of hungry jobless, empty relief treasuries and rising rebellion which slate and county officials had painted The first telling blow wa* that struck by the state legislature which in a single day made available $5,-000,000 for immediate u * The second came within 24 hours from Washington, where it was announced the Reconstruction Finance Corporation had granted Pennsylvania an additional $5 000.000 for Apili and May State emergency relief board officials lost little time in alloting to the counties that needed additional funds sum sufficient to complete thru work for the month of April and in assuring the needy that more fundi would b»- forthcoming for May. The state board allocated $3,255 067 to finish relief work In April, bringing the entire allocation for the month to $5 844 415 These sums were advanced from state and Federal grants of $14,000,000 in which the two $5,000,000 award, played the leading roles. The Legislature had made $2 -000 OOO available week*, ago and there had been a .similar balance in Federal loan funds Delaware county was given $51,-087 08. Common drunks arrested here In the future will be given the opportunity of paying their fine by scrubbing paintwork, floors and cells at police station Cli I cf of Police John Vance and Superintendent of Police Janus If Deavenport this morning decided that inebriates have been getting off too lightly when arraigned for hearings. Most of those arrested for intoxication are discharged when they reach police court. ThLx procedure is going to be taboo in the future and a cleaner and more sanitary police station looms as the result of the decision of the officials. small homc-owner threatener! with mortgage foreclosure provides a rela-i th cly simple process whereby government refinancing could be procured on easy terms. The individual with a home valued at $10,000 or less, unable to meet a mortgage payment, would apply to a brunch office of tile proposed $2200,-000,000 Federal Home Owners' Loan Corporation. This corporation would examine the facts in the (ase and then approach the holder of the obligation in default. P would offer the holder a bond not exceeding 80 per cent, of the value of Continued on Page Two Tile new police superintendent says police mu I stay out of movies during their time on duty. Probably real* f/uit til.it it not police slats th# fans pay admission to see. Police Magistrate Honan, admits hex not an aviator, but during the past few mornings he’s been up in the air quite a bit. Jim Dc he does it, rupert ha. "cleaned up ' .so in the last week that some ’ are still wondering how Support    of Congress    for F. D. Ii. Relief Plans Wan lug Two day: from now mast of us will see the new Easter hats. And most women hope their friends see theirs. Barnum and Bailey's circus arrived In Nev. York the same day as th# other circus, George Bernard Shaw. Some beer dispensers are using water .spigots to draw their tapped beer. And their beer has just aa much head and kick as water. The President threw* in the first hall at the A’s-Washington came. Then the Senators threw* the hook# into the A s. 14 -(INS) — bills through ks. President d growing Conjon to cursor; propo as- WASHINGTON, Apr! After pushing five majoi Congress in as many we Roosevelt today fat gressional op po.11 sent to his relief The Cong re -s tamped its O. K on Hie emergency banking bill, the national economy act, the legalization of beer and wine, the state banking relief act and the reforestation bill almost without debate All efforts to materially modify these measures were defeated and the Presidents wishes carried out. A different situation lias developed against has farm relief, national “blue sky, railroad reorganization, permanent banking reorganization, public works and inflation proposals. This wa demonstrated when the Binate attached the Simpson plan on guaranteeing farmers the price of production as an amendment to the The > 41, >rps~ s his administration farm relief bill. amendment was adopted, 47 over the vigorous protests of the ident’a Senate spokesmen. It w first major defeat in the Senate. The President'* recommendations for a “national blue sky” law meanwhile were being rewritten by the Senate banking and currency committee. It probably will meet the President’s approval when reported, but there will be material changes in his recommendations, There was open revolt against President and his cabinet adviser the bdl, proposing a permanent organization of the Federal ban system. 'Hie Senate banking currency committee was determine! lo recommend a Federal "insuranc fund' to guarantee deposits In Fed eral Reserve member banks, regard less of the administration. The com nuttee. in the end, may force th Prescient to approve its plan, I he Weather the on md WASHINGTON, \ pi ii II—ll Pl — forecast fur tonight and Saturday: Eastern Pennsylvania'—I air and somewhat warmer tonight; Saturday cloudy, followed by rain in afternoon or at night. Western Pennsylvania—I loud) with rain beginning late tonight or Saturday iii extreme west portion and in cast and central portions saturday; warmer tonight except along Lago Erie; cooler Saturday afternoon. New Irises—Mostly cloudy tonight and saturday; little change in temperature. TODAY'S I EM PERA 11 RES 6 a. rn. 7 a. rn. 8 h. rn. 9 a. rn. LO a. rn. 46 ii a. rn. 46 Noon 43 I p. rn. 47 2 p, rn, 43 50 50 52 52 ;

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Publication: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Issue Date: April 14, 1933

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