Chester Times, April 17, 1933

Chester Times

April 17, 1933

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Issue date: Monday, April 17, 1933

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, April 15, 1933

Next edition: Tuesday, April 18, 1933

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All text in the Chester Times April 17, 1933, Page 1.

Chester Times (Newspaper) - April 17, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION FOR TW ELVE 10M ; IS, ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1932 20,328 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17.569. Dally Leaded Wire Reports of United Press (UP) and International News Service tlNSl CHESTER, PA., MON DAY, APRIL IT. 1933 TRICE, TWO CENTS MARTIN CALLS FOR INFORMATION ON RELIEF NEEDS Sends Questionnaire to Edi- SEEK ‘‘PADLOCK” FOR ROADHOUSE TINICUM OVERFLOW CONTINUES Application has been made to the court at Media for an order to “padlock" the roadhouse known as “Johnson’s Corner Tea Room. at Concord road and Naaman’s Creek road. Concord township, described as the property of Roceo Sgro, of Marcus Hook. The application is made by tors, Specifying Certain District Attorney william J Mac-1    Carter,    Jr.. and Assistant District At torney William B McClenachan, Jr. It is alleged that liquor has been manufactured and sold in the place. At the last term of court, Michael Brank and Stephan Roman, of Wilmington. Del., were fined by Judge Albert Dutton MacDade in a trial tor selling liquor in the roadhouse. The place was raided by State Police after “buys" had been made. Data Chairman Hinkson Stresses Record of This County’s Organization Welfare organizations of the state today were studying a questionaire which Edward Martin, state treasurer and chairman of the Republican State Committee, has sent to editors of Pennsylvania newspapers in an effort to gain a comprehensive idea of how many persons really need relief in this state. General Martin asked ten questions which were prefaced by a paragraph in which it was explained he wanted “real facts” because of complaint the Commonwealth is being stampeded into a course that will load to financial disaster. “I fear for the future,” he wrote, “Pennsylvania faces a serious financial situation if its relief expenditures increase in the future as they have for the last four months. I ani receiving over-incroasing complaints that the state is being stampeded into a course which may end in financial disaster. These inquiries are free irom reflections upon any one and are prompted solely by a desire to ascertain the facts,” The questions: “Is it true that the number of persons said to be unemployed in your county is over-estimated? “Is it true that figures of unemployed as returned by their Department of Labor and Industry are merely estimates and that attaches of that department have made no real effort to get accurate data0 “Is it true that when public .school teachers reported to Harrisburg the number of unemployed, no attempt was made to weed out duplications Continued on Last Page “CLEANUP WEEK * APPEAL IS MADE Councilman William M. Powel. superintendent of tin1 Department of Public Safety, today appealed for the co-operation of Chester residents in the observance of clean-up week, which was inaugurated today. "Now is the time for everyone to I clean their yards and cellars; no matter how much rubbish may be gathered, the people can rest assured that it will all be hauled away by the city. We strongly urge ail who con do so to beautify their yards and lawns by planting flowers and shrubbery and the application of paint where needed will greatly tend to freshen things and give Chester its place among attractive cities,” Mr. Powel declared. During the remainder of the week and part of next week, trucks of the City Highway Department will be used to haul away the accumulated trash and rubbish. OFFIC E RS SURPRISE ( RAPS SHOOTERS James Locke, Negro, of Edwards street, blew his breath on a pair of freckled “Bronx Cubes" as he prayed for a “seven or eleven” but the answer to his prayer was a couple of burly cops, w'ho snatched James, the cubes and a companion. Ralph Pryor, Negro, of Yarnall street, near f'ront street. Pryor told Magistrate Honan today that they were shooting craps, but “wu* only playing foolin'.” Each was fined $1. after police testified store-owners in the vicinity of Third and Flower streets had complained about the presence of a group of devotees of “African golf”, who were assembled in a yard at the rear of a store, Saturday afternoon. ROY III RT AT PLAY Seven-year-old Albert Weidcmann,! of Worrall street, Crum Lynne, suffered a lacerated scalp yesterday when he fell on the edge of a sharp stone w'hile playing in the yard at his home. He was taken to the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, where he was given treatment and then permitted to return home. ACTS ON ARM EMBARGO WASHINGTON, April 7—(UP)— The House today passed the controversial Arms Embargo Resolution granting President Roosevelt authority to ban munitions shipments to any nation at war. HERRIOT SAILS FOR L. S. PARLEY; POLICY OUTLINED Former Premier of France (iiten Sendoff by Populace ai Le Havre Plans to Adjust But Nation Is War Debts Tariffs, Ydainant on ABOARD ILE DE FRANCE, LE HAVRE, April 17— (Copyright, 1933, by United Press)—Former Premier Edouard Hcrriot boarded the Ile de France shortly before noon (French time) today to the accompaniment of ringing cheers which greeted his expressed determination to collaborate "to the utmost* u’ith President Roosevelt, of the United States, and Premier Ramsay MacDonald, of England, "to eliminate the abnormal sufferings of the world.” Aboard the liner which will carry him to America, Herriot found awaiting him a cheering message from President Roosevelt, and lie dispatched immediately a hearty reply. Then he held an impromptu reception in his luxurious suite for forty members of the French Chamber of Deputies that had journeyed from Paris to bid him farewell, and for thousands of Lo Havre townspeople that streamed through to offer their good wishes1. The liner sailed at 7:35 Eastern Standard 111110. Before boarding the liner, he had been guest of honor at an official farewell ceremony at the Le Havre town hills. Herriot considers himself on this Journey as the messenger of France's readiness for full and wholehearted co-operation with President Roosevelt in revitalizing the world economic pattern, the United Pi ess learned in obtaining, coincidentally with the departure of the former Premier for America, the first au-thorative outline of the French pcsi- I tion. France will adjust her tariffs in accordance with the adjustments of other nations. She will encourage IN TINICUM TM P. IS INCREASING Heavy Rains of Past Two Days Add to Worries of the Inhabitants 3 Groups Endeavoring to Fix Responsibility for Existing Conditions The flooded area of Tinicum township was increased today as the result of the heavy rains throughout the night and early today. It is feared the foundations of many buildings m the inundated section will be undermined. Liability for the floods, which have already caused damage amounting to nearly half a million dollars, is to bs fixed today as the result of an investigation concluded last night Under orders from State Adjutant General David J. Davis, two planes of the 103d Observation Squadron, P. N. G., flew over tile four square miles of flood d arca yesterday. Photographers took pictures of thor numerous breaks in tire mud dikes lining the Delaware River and Darby Creek. These will be turned over to the adjutant general today, as will a report made by Colonel Franklin IV Haller, Colonel Daniel A. Nolan and Captain Thomas J Kernfchan. Thousands of acres have been inundated, and .scores of families have been driven from their homes by the flood waters. Still, county, state and federal authorities have been bickering for the past two weeks over which should make the repairs County officials hold that the federal government is responsible and should mend the dikes; War Department officials say the individual property owners are responsible for breaks on their own property and that the state is responsible for those ; on the Essington rifle range, leased I for National Guard use from the gov- I eminent. Property owners, however, say they I are not financially able to make the needed repairs, and the state, a1-; though agreeing to make the inves- ! rn*?. •tfliWGV- fee. ~ I EASTER SUNDAY WOMAN DIES, 14 OTHER SEELr!!!™ persons are injured IN MOTOR ACCIDENTS Overcast Skies Fail to Dampen Ardor of the Celebrants Impressive Services Held in Uhurches Marked by Large Attendance skies .md periodic showers failed to dampen the Joy* of Faster, s at all denominations were at all the morning cervices. bus lines, terry companies reported heavy ear On Wens yesterday ous spirit Church< crowded Railway.- , and street traffic and The Faster finery and girls defied the i hats and suits adon churches, in tile pa streets. Gray seemed to dominating calor and joined the Faster parade City report thousands Victim of Norwood Accident Met Instant Death When Struck by Motorcycle - Head* On Collisions at Linwood and Parkside Send IO Men, Women and Children to Hospital Condition of Two Considered Critical Inn bes cia \ of am. led rks in months.** the women New Easter in the and on the bi the pceti lose w ho at Atlantic ut lox furs This lensman liar! a difficult time attaining this position to photograph a flood scene caused by the overflow of waters in Darby Creek, In Tinicum Township, over the week-end. VERDICT SOON IN J. HOWARD ROOP RUSSIAN CASK WILL IS PRORATED Continued on Page Seven EXPRESS MANGLES MAN AT EDDYSTONE HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bt United Press) Continued on Page Seven UTILITY BILL VETO SEEN AT CAPITOL HARRISBURG. April 17 -(INS) — Veto of the McClure Utility bill, slated for final passage in the House tonight, became a certainty today when Gov. Gifford Pinchot announced an administration Utility bill will be introduced in the Senate tonight. The governor will make his long-awaited speech on Public Service Companies before a joint session at the same time. The governor would make no statement on the McClure measure but introduction of his own bill was a strong Indication that the legislation under consideration does not meet with his approval. . SELECTED AS ADVISER WASHINGTON r^April 17— (INS) — Rear Admiral Arthur J. Hepburn, recently appointed commander of the Philadelphia naval base, has been selected to be adviser to the American delegation at the Disarmament Conference. SUPREME COT RT TO RECESS WASHINGTON. April 17— (UP) — Chief Justice Hughes announced today that the Supreme Court would recess for two weeks following its noon day .session next Monday. POSTMASTERS TO FILL OUT TERMS Joseph Downey, 40, Negro, < ' Houston, Tex., was instantly killed Saturday afternoon about 2.30 o’clock when he fell from a northbound freight train in front of a Washington express on the Pennsylvania Railroad at Seventh street and Saville avenue, Eddystone. With three companions. David Lee, 40, of Cincinnati, O.; Leroy Brown, Wilmington, Del., and James Brown. of Columbia. S. C., Downey left Texas more than a week ago for New York in search of work. The trip to the metropolitan city was being made on freight trains. When the one on which the quartet was riding neared Eddystone, Downey decided to change his position and started to walk towards the engine He lost his balance and fell from the top of the moving train in the path : of the express. His body was badly mangled. The body of Downey was removed to the morgue of Deputy Coroner E, F. White, Third and Norris streets, this city, where an inquest will be held at I 30 o’clock. His three companions were placed under arrest by Michael Driscoll, chief of police of Eddystone. SUNDAY VEHICULAR TRA FFIC WAS HEAVY Despite rain and poor visibility, motorists were out in full force yesterday, traveling to and from seashore points. Louis Kapleski, manager of the local terminal of the Delaware River Ferry Company, reported a traffic increase of almost 65 per cent, over that of last Easter. The highways in Chester were crowded with motor vehicles all day, I and considering the driving conditions. few accidents were recorded. Automobiles bearing registration tags of a score of states took part in the Easter parade of vehicles. Service stations were veritable beehives of activity the day long, and Chester merchants whose establishments are located on the arterial highways benefited to a great extent. RIINAYY \Y SI sPEUT Prosecutor Concedes I Britisher Guiltless; Judges Decide Wednesday I MOSCOW April 17 DJP) Prosecutor Andrew Vi.shmsky conceded today the innocence of one oi .six British citizens charged with high crimes against the Soviet State, but insisted the other five had been directly connected with .sabotage aimed at wrecking the five year plan. Resuming his fiery summation, started yesterday, Vishinskv declared that breakdowns in the Moscow power station had covered a period of five years. "It w'as a wreckers’ five year plan,” he explained. He paused an instant. "I am ready to deciare one of the Englishmen guiltless,” he declared He apparently referred to A. W. Gregory who had bitterly protested ( unturned on Page Seven RUTH JUDD HEARING RAGES DEATH DATE FLORENCE, An/, April 17 Easter Sunday to Winnie Ruth Judd was just another day in* xorably cancelled by the hand cl time from her life one of five which po Mbi\ are all that remain to her, Unless a sanity jury, which continued hearing of evidence today, finds she is mentally unable to appreciate the death penalty the law has decreed must be exacted for the murder of Agnes Anne Leroi, she will die on the state prison gallows at sunrise next Friday. Yesterday she dict not ask to attend chapel. She could not have attended, had she desired, for the death watch has been established over her—th*' last intent scrutiny to preserve her from harm, so she may safely reach the gallows and permit the law to exact the penalty, if the penalty is to be exacted and she may no longer mingle with other inmates of the prison, even in prayer. Mrs. Judd's attorney, O. V. Willson. today received a telegram from Arthur T, Ltprade, Arizona’* attorney general, requesting him to Hie a request for a reprieve. Laprade is in Washington, D. C. ornier Banker Names Relatives and Institutions as Beneficiaries The will of J. Howard Roop, former banker of tills city, probated at Media, disposes of an estate estimated at $100,000 ‘‘and up.” Th'1 bulk of the estate is given to a number of nieces and nephews. A bequest of $10,000 is made to Mar- j grctta Wasastjema, Mr. Roc p's nurse, in a codicil dated February 6 last. A bequest of $5000 n made to At - j torney Kingsley Montgomery, who, with Winfield S. Peirsol, a brothel-in- j ; law, Is named executor. Mary N , Dtakyne aud Isabella M. Carroll arc-given $1500 each. Bequests of $0000 each are made to the following nieces and nephews Eleanor L. Briggs, of Baltimore, Md ; Mabel L. Handley, of Granville. O ; Horatio R. William L, Joanna R., Helen E. and Mary L. Reed, and Emma L. Osborne, all of Now York The .* ame sum is to be divided among five children of France* L McGee, a deceased niece. They are William L, I Thomas and Dorothy McGee Eleanor L, Daniel and Frances M Pet’n on. J Clawson Roop. of Washington. D. C. a nephew, and Elizabeth R Harper, of New’ York, a niece, are given $10,000 each The sum of $1000 < Is given Lr‘wis C. Lewis, of Denver. Colo , a nephew. If there is any balnnrr remaining 1 in the estate, it is to be divided as follows:    Three-tenth*    each to the Orphan Society of Philadelphia, at Wallingford, and the Methodist Episcopal Hospital, of Philadelphia: otie-tenth each to Chostel He pita!, J Lewis Crozer Hospital, Chester Y. W Ct A and Chester Y M c A to be placed in th** endowment funds of these institutions. Mr Rood du d on April 5 in Philadelphia. For 36 years he was president of the Delaware County National Bank, retiring about eight years ago. ROOSEVELT LE AG I I MI I TING The Roosevelt Civie League will hold a regular meeting in the Chester Y. M CI. A Building tomorrow night Thomas Mlnnlck, prominent adorned the necks of hundreds of beautiful girls. In Chester, hundreds cf young women in their natty spring attire promenaded Market st ire!, Edgruont avenue and Broad street, between showers during the afternoon Men played troditionaUj humble roles in fashions. Most of those accompanying young women wore i s av and brown topcoats with suit.* to match. Easter again was a gnat day of happiness for children, It was th* day for the annually oviparous bunny to make hts appearance, J'hr early morning hours were filled with the : bouts of joyous tots as they discovered hidden evidence of the turnon* rabbit's generosity behind furniture within the home. Loved ones in cemeteries were not forgotten, as every cemetery in the city and suburbs appeared as a flow* ! garden with roses, azaleas, hydrangeas, lilies, hyacinths and tulips neatly arranged on graves. But Is was ess* ntjally as a religious holiday that Easter was observed The age-old theme of immortality w’as discoursed upon from almost every pulpit aud its certainty thrown resolutely against a hast fie modern temper of science and its philosophies Today. Easter Monday is being observed as a holiday by school children and several business houses will not Continued on Page (even FLURY CO.HEAD TO ADDRESS REALTY MEN A "New Idea” on economics and finance Will be presented to the Chester Real Estate Board at their monthly meeting at the Chester Club, this evening James H. (iraveil. president of the Delaware River Ferry Company will be the speaker Mr. Gravel! has a .solution for the relief of unemployment, a plan to make commodity juices rise and other ideas to better conditions. Th* Real Estate Board Is making this an open meeting and invitations to attend have been extended im the Chester Property Owners Division, the Chester Merchants Association and the various service clubs of Hie city. FLAMES DESTROY UNUSED TOOLSHED Fire of unknown origin destroyed a iaige tool shed located on a vacant im In the vicinity of Eighth and Caldwell streets, shortly after 8 o’clock last night. The shack had been used by contractors installing a sewer, which was completed some time ago. District fire companies responding to Hie alarm, sent in from Box 125. located at Eighth and Caldwell streets, by a resident attracted by the flames shooting skyward from the shed, made short work of extinguishing the flames. SELECTS PATROL AS PLACE TO SLEEP One woman was killed and more than a dozen other persons were | injured in a series of motor accidents throughout Chester aud vicinity over the Faster week-end. , Mrs, J,acy M. Sett.'. 72, of 135 Elmwood avenue Norwood, was instantly killed by a motorcycle, late Saturday night, just after she had alighted from a trolley car at Chester pike and Cleveland avenue. Norwood The operator oi the motorcycle, Bay.od Winders. 22, of 2555 Bout Ii Masses street. Philadelphia, is a patient in Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, suffering from shock, lacerations of the forehead and brush burns he .sustained. Mrs. Seitz, who lived with her son-m-law and daughter, Mr. and I Mrs. VV. H Blayney, at the Elmwood su'iHie address, was returning from Darby when the fatality occurred According to the pollee she alighted fr&m a Chest cr-bound car and had started to cross to the opposite side of lh*' pike when the motorcycle struck her, hurling her bode through the air for a distance of several feet. Patrolmen Andrew Clothier and A Mild, who were .soon at the scene of i MILLS ‘WALKOUT’ ENDS Workers and Officials of (’(Bicorn Hold Gonfcr-dice; Reach Agreement I Six da vs* vigil kept by the .striking employes of th*' Irving Mills, Ninth and Mcllvaine si reeks, ended at noon .Saturday and tar working forces will return to their machine.* in Hie plant j tomorrow morning having reached an agreement with Hie company offic ials ut .* conference Saturday. The plant has bern practically shut down since last Monday morning when the workers staged a walkout, in objection to a la per cent, wage cut. An office lorcc and a few inspectors remained on duty while th*- plant engineer maintained steam pressure so that operations could be resumed in event of a settlement, At several conferences with officials of tho company last week, the workers' committee was repeatedly advised thai unless they accepted the cut there could he no settlement unt.ITthe return to this city of Chinles Leonard .Srhoff, un executive ot th*’ concern, who was absent on business Belial! was scheduled to return on Thursday, but was delayed until Saturday morning. 'l im cut In the wages of the work- I ors will remain as proposed, fifteen per cent However, the officials have agreed that at the end of each month Continued on Page Seven OCCASIONAL RAIN FORECAST FOR TODAY Mostly cloudy with occasional rain is forecast for today and tomorrow in Eastern Pennsylvania, N**w Jersey, Delaware and Maryland There will U little change in temperature. The highest temperature here yesterday wa 65 degree* at 2 p. rn., and I the lowest was 50, at 12.01 a. rn. the accident, lifted tile unconscious form of Mrs Seitz into an automobile and speeded to Taylor Hospital, when she was pronounced dead or internal injuries. She had also suffered fra -lures of both arms. The cyclist who was hurled from his machine. was also taken to the hospital to receive treatment for his injuries and shock. Iwo head-on collisions caused IO to be taken to the Chester Hospital. Three men are in a serious condition as the result of an accident on Edgmont avenue. Parkside, Saturday night Th* v are Fred Thorn-gat*', 143 Fast Twenty-sixth street,; Frank Cheken. 2511 West Ninth street, and Dr. Walter Blair, 207 Parkway avenue. Mn Hilda Strauss. 304 West Fifth street, Wilmington, Del,, is in a critical condition at the hospital and five others were admitted following another crash last Hight, on Ridge road, near Hewes avenue. Linwood. In the accident Saturday night at Parkside, in the 3200 block, the car occupied by Thom gate and Cheken, ( anthine*! on Page Seven OPINION FAVORS Gourt Rules the Official Is Entitled to Charges for Writing of Deeds In the court action taken with regard to charges marie for writing sheriff's deeds, Judge W. Roger EroncfJcid ha.* filed an opinion favoring the sheriff and placing the costa on the plaintiffs. Last summer the action was filed by the county, represented by County Solicitor Albert J. Williams, questioning tho charge of $7.50 each made by Sheriff John J. Cain for deeds to real estate sold at six riff's sales. It was contended that the fee should be returned to the county, but the sheriff answered that the writing of the deeds for attorneys was optional with the lawyers; that he personally paid the salary of the clerk who did the work and the fees collected for this service should not be returned to the county, Later, Attorneys Geary and Rankin entered the picture with a petition signed by IO taxpayers to intervene in the suit. It was set forth that more than 4000 sales of real estate had been made by the sheriff from Continued on Page Seven JURIST SUFFERS VERTIGO ATTACK Philadelphia Democrat, will be the principal speaker. George Elliott will preside at the meeting. bv poll* * city was WHILE JURORS DEBATE HER DOOM Believed to home. Charles folk, Va . is ta word from AT HAVRE DE GRAC E Oxen Martinez, Tower, 1—Can’t Remember, Dr'el, Syncopate. 2—Mille Fiore, Tremendous, Stimulator, Brad. Dunair. 3—Sation, Broad Rill, Resurrection, Holland. Koval Durbar, Polonian, The Potter, Strolling Time. 4—Boy Crazy, .Moon Sh'. 5—Air Pilot. 6—Fervid. 7—Arundel, .Todphur, Little Stokes, Piditen, Just Fun. Bide a Hee. YY rather, cloudy; track, sloppy. AT LEXINGTON Sally Fort Lady, 1—Early American, Skipauav, Irene, Eeflore, Bill Lutz, YVorth, Mr Romeo, Broom Eire Flash, Hoosier Prince. 2—None. 3—— Black ‘-ambo, Mike Reynolds. Black West, Drastic YVater. Memphis La*-*. Our Grief. 4—Fair Grade, Hoorah, Genipa, 5—-Quick Sale, Thistle Fyrn, Oderie. 6—-Tar Water, Tmstle Tom, Uncle Mitch, llukili, YYaueela, Chestnut Tree, Loradale. Salut Humour. 7—Merry Windsor, Flying Silk, Light Nun, Racketeer, Reighburn, Pollys Foly. 8—Maechute, Vo I wood, Happy Lad, Scarlet Brigade, Heather, raining; track, sloppy. (I. 0. P. Incumbents Not to Re Moved for Job Hungry, Farley Says WASHINGTON, April 17- Notice was given job-hungry Democrats today by Postmaster General Farley that efficient Republican postmasters will not be supplanted until their terms have expired. Turning his back on the poll* y of "to the victors belong th' spoil*,” Farley said the party long had nurtured the civil service system of competitive examinations and declared "this administration will not abandon that high ground.” To several thousand Republican postmasters still in office and to many times that number of Democrat.* who want the Jobs. Farley gave this message in a formal batement: "No incumbent whose term has not yet expired and who has been rendering loyal and efficient service to the Continued on Page Seven ROBBERY AT LANSDOWNE have run away from Stevens, 16, of Noring held here pending Norfolk police. The and TAN* ORAN 'Ne Scratches Dresses at $2000 wet elusive dress early today. ' North Lansdr filleted by Mn Police believe nutted about glass in the t silk stockings valued e stolen from an exshop in Lansdowne The store, located at 21 iwne avenue, is con-v Ruth Hyland Wilcox, the robbery was eom-4 a. rn., a large plate ear of the store being ,\outh was arrested by Patrolman Kandravi at Second and Welsh streets, early this morning. William Carter. 28, of New York city, who was also arersted with the boy, is being held for investigation. JAP BOMBS FALL NEAK U. S. MISSION Others Drop Near American Infantry ( amp at ( hinu anilao PEIPING. April 17—'UP*- Japanese airplanes dropp'd five bombs near American Methodist Mission property at Changli, the Changli railroad station master reported to Peiping headquarters todav. Hundreds of wounded Chinese poured in here from the 250-square-mile triangle in China Proper newly occupied by Japanese and Manchukuo troops, a* Colonel Walter S Drysdale United States military attaches, received disquieting reports that bombs had fallen within 200 yards of the Fifteenth United States Infantry camp at Chinwangtao. Chine.se military authorities reported Japanese airplanes had dropped bomos within 50 mile* of Peiping. Chinese troops were hastily The easiest arrest made here in the history of the recorded yesterday. Emmett Purcell, 38. no horn*;, celebrated Easter by drinking .something that caused him to lose not only his equilibrium, but his sense of direction. If*' had lit t i*' idea where lie was going when he walked int** the garage at the rear of police headquarters j and climbed into the patrol to sleep off in* drunk. He was unconscious whtn found by officers, attracted bv his snore*. Purcell was discharged : this morning with a warning to get out of the city. REV. DEERING « NEM PRO YI I) The condition of Rey Laurence A Deering, rector of the Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Media, who has been suffering with pneumonia for nearly a week, was reported as unchanged today. REFRIGERATION SHOW IS OPENED The dogie temp* Apl ll est was Bunrt and sui Eastern .ic*' i boy of 58 degrees * normal. The was six highest recorded here 1806, and the rat are ever 16 was 88, in is 31, m 1028. today was at 5 20 i t will be at 6:41 p Linda rd rime on ow- m., in , Judge John B Hannmn, Sr., is connu <l to his home. Fourteenth and Walnut streets, recovering from the effects of a fall Saturday when he suffered an attack of vertigo when walking to hi* offices. Members of the family report that the^udgo received no serious injury and that his condition is favorable and he will be able to return to his dut t< s within u few days. Judg<* Han-num stiff* red lh*' attack on Edgmont avenue in the vicinity of the Deshong Art Museum. He fell to the .sidewalk and passersby ascertaining his identity, had him taken to his home in an automobile He had planned to sit on the bench in Orphans’ Court today, at Media, for the first time since his operation last winter. I opicsof Times Many Present a1 Street Display quarter^. Market Head- I s I REAM RY BALANCE WASHINGTON, April 17 (JNS) — Tr* usury balance a.* of Apili 14, $484,-925,640.53 expenditure, $7,188,214.79; customs receipts, $8,246,914 28. 135 CIVIL CASES LISTED FOR WEEK Term Hegan This morning at Media With Five Judges Sitting Tile March term of Common Pint.* Court, involving so-called “civil” cases, opened at Media this morning. Judges W. Roger Fronefleld, John M Broomall and Albert Dutton MacDade will be assisted in the trial of cases this week by two visiting Jurists ald P. McPherson, of nd Thomas F Bailey, of :or un Opt iii igerat i broken out by the thieves A half- * ii* formed on her lins, Winnie Ruth Judd posed for (hi* picture in the or.ion court yard at Florence, Aria.. t* hilt- a jury weighed the cuestinn of her *anity, Unless the confessed slayer of Acnes Ann Leroi ( ontinued on Page Seven b adjudged insane, she is doomed to hang at dawn, April 21. of nut! at the I Refr Chest*-equipment co opes somatic ing of mg he street the week and Saturday. As the show first day th** largely compost ti Id will . of e on wl A Phi refri Lh th n ri ll OI Fie (phi dors rn nom an mounding this morn-ieeond an-ponsorcd frigeration eration, in Hectical As* . Hie show-which is besin Market I throughout ^included on Judges Getty sh Hun tim, Tile Ii 135 but. been .settled continued b Don I Cg, i don it of us aa for this .Ollie of ri a number igreerneut 1 : stands, it term totals them have have been A counsel, is the ex- A preacher here compared speak- ca .ie.* to “hell holes.” Well, the stuff in both places will burn you up. If April shower: bring May flowers the country should be a bed of roses in a couple of week*. ■WW*—— A man in Philadelphia arrested for beating hi* wife was sentenced to kiss his wife every morning for six months. The woman pays and pays. Nobody need be surprised at the way President Roosevelt threw out the first ball to open the season at Washington. We’ve known ever since March 4 that he had plenty of speed. A doctor lecturing here said the man of the future will have fewer teeth. Wonder what the doctors will then prescribe as a cure for neuritis. If you want to kiss the Blarney stone you must do it at your own risk. Inst) court ruler American court,' made that ruling about chorus girls years ago. Dave Anderson sez the road to sue- cep is filled with women pushing their husbands along. Don’t be alarmed if therp's an inert * e in hold-ups this week. This is Clean-up week. re ta i lo ll the t matin irors I the Court to complete week and next week, necessity of paying ■k.s of May 8 and May ] he Weather an cl guth was opened group, wh ri of women, impanied by t about tilt for th* Btl War of Of (Ontinued on Page Seven AVY YRDED FELLOWSHIP Frank F Fischer, of Philadelphia, senior at Swarthmore College, has »en awarded the Hannah A. beedom ('Uow'.ship for 1933-34. college offi-iIs announce. The Lockwood Me-ifm WASHINGTON, April 17—Heather forecast for Eastern Pennsylvania: Probably ram tonight and Tuesday with little change in temperature. Western Pennsylvania: Occasional shower*- tonight and Tuesday. Not quite so warm tonight in southwest portion. TODAY > TEMPERATURE . some their h booths (ontinued on Page Ten mal Fellowship was awarded Thomas S. Chambers, oi Reading member of the class of 1931, aud ti Joshua Uppincott Fellowship to Mi Helen Stafford, of Lancaster, cia of 1930. to 6 a.    rn.    ......    56    ll    a.    rn. 7 a.    rn.    ......    56    Noon 8 a,    rn.......58    I    p.    rn. 9am.,..... 60    2    p.    rn. IO a.    rn.......60 60 ai 60 60 ;

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