Chester Times, April 18, 1933

Chester Times

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Chester Times (Newspaper) - April 18, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION FOR IAX KIA K . lONTMS. FAHIM. DECEMBER 31. 1932 20,328 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,570. D.\,iv te’-f'cl Wire Report* of Untied P*e. and International News Service UNS) (UPI ('HESTER, PA.. TUESDAY, APRIL IS, 1033 PRICE, TWO CENTS SILVER BILL IS KILLED IN SENATE BY 43 TO 33 VOTE WALKER WEDS IN FRANCE Word That Roosevelt Does Not Favor Proposal Brings Rejection Advocates of Monetary Inflation to Aid the Farmer, Crushed WASHINGTON. April 18 A soft-, spoken word from the White House yesterday crushed in defeat Senate advocates of monetary inflation as a means of aiding the farmer. Their proposal to add remonetization of silver to President Roosevelt's ' far-reaching Agricultural Relief Bill was defeated, 43 to 33. Amid Bryanesque echoes of the turbulent ’96 campaign, the Senate resounded all afternoon to a cry for free coinage of the white metal at 16 to I with gold, sponsored by Senator Wheeler <D>, Mont., ancL urged by others. The President’s opposition to making currency inflation part of the farm program was considered by many Senators the decisive factor in defeating the silver amendment. Opponents were amazed by the strength shown for ii and said several who favored inflation voted against it only because Roosevelt did not want it added to the Agriculture bill. A moment before the vote, Senator Robinson, of Arkansas, Democratic leader and only opponent to PINCHOT URGES CONFIRMATION ROUNDS IT FIVE IU KULAK SI SUKUT Working single-handed, Detective Edward Handy yesterday rounded up AP I) /I \T 4    170    Ave    Negroes    in the we-tern section llr | N | V A |f| r.N    c.tv. ; t^: * • k » v * A I a liYil A.1 rhcy wprp held f()r inu.stigati0n when given preliminary hearings in police court this morning. The suspects are slated as James Howard, 34. Commerce street; George Dancer, 49, of Front and Yarnall streets; Feurastlen King, 32, Third and Edwards streets; Elmer Hall. 26, Bradley street, and John Bodd.v, 22, of Third street near Flower street. During the past few months there have been several petty robberies in the Ninth and Tenth wards and detectives believe the gang under arrest will solve several of them. Handy was assigned to plainclothes duty by order of Superintendent of Police Heaven port, He is recognized as an efficient and fearless policeman. (Governor Says He Speaks >1111(4 of the People in Demanding Action Has Utility Hill That Differs From the McClure Measure; Raps King s TINICUM HOOIl GRAPPLERS LOCATE AKRON'S HULK, NA VY SEARCHERS REPORT PEAK REACHED; WATERS SUBSIDE Main of Motor Traffic Highway, With Foot Mater, Opened to Wreckage Found Near Scene of Plunge 20 Miles Off Barnegat Light- Part of Fabric Several Families Homes Failed .Ma ss IA acuate Meeting Brought to Suface of Ocean By Salvage Tug Crew Former Mayor James J. Walker, of New York, and Miss Betty Compton, actress, were married today at Cannes, France, by the mayor of the rity. There were few witnesses, only personal friends and the bride's mother being present. Mr. and Mrs." Walker then slipped away for a honeymoon. AUTO CR ASHES CAUSE LAWSUITS speak, informed Senator Borah <R.). Idaho, that ‘’the President does not desire” the amendment. Borah had said he would vote against it if the President disapproved. The Idahoan had been insisting that only through expansion of the currency could commodity prices br    __ raised, the depression conquered and    .    .    ~ the farmers income restored. He Hearing 111 I ll rec Similar contended that farm relief and inflation went hand in hand. Undaunted by this setback, but cheered by the gain from last January, when his silver plan was defeated 56 to 18, Wheeler announced off the floor he would press it separately later. Meanwhile Thomas (DP. Oklahoma, brought formally before the Senate another inflation plan. His proposal would give the President Lases Marks Opening of C ivil Court Term Opening the civil list in the court of President Judge W. Roger Frone-field. at Media, yesterday, Parran Dawkins and Susan Dawkins, his wife, brought suit against Colonel r - ,    ,    , .    .    Milton G Baker, and Mrs. Baker, for broad power to expand    the curl    ency.    damages incurred in an automobile remonetize silver or reduce    the    gold j accicient r 1 January 7, 1932, at Eagle content of the dollar. .    .    road and Chestnut, lane, Wayne. Seven Republicans and Shipstead,    jn opening the case, Mrs. Dawkins farmer-labor member from Minne- testifieci that her car was struck sota. joined ~> Democrats in voting by one driven by Mrs. Baker, for Wheeler s proposal, while J) Re- swung completely around and turned publicans and *.3 Democrats voted it ovor ancj that she herself was the down, despite the impassioned pleas recipient of bruises and contusions; of Wheeler, Borah and Long <D.)    g^e also suffered from severe Louisiana.    nervous strain. Her husband, prcsi- The setnate today abruptly aban- dent of the investment firm of Daw-doned currency inflation debate when kins and Waters, substantiated his amendments proposed by Senators wife's statements and testified to the Long, Dem., La., and Thomas, Dem , breakdown in his wife’s health. Okla., Avere withdrawn.    Mrs. Baker, wife of Colonel Milton Senate majority leaer Robinson an- G Baker, head of the Valley Forge nounced withdrawal of Longs Silver Military Academy, claimed that the Coinage amendment.    car driven by the plaintiff completely Senator Thomas, Dem.. Okla.. with- blocked the road and that, in at-drew his inflation amendment but tempting to go around It, she caught announced he would introduce it the rear 0f the vehicle with the front again before the Farm Relief bill is fender of her large touring disposed of. and turned it around. H. M. Lutz, counsel for the defense, asked that the case be nol prosssd, but his plea was refused. Matthew Randall represents the plaintiffs. The case went to the jury this morning. ..    ,    f    J-,-.    ,oru„i    Judson J. Staley, of Springfield, was on the 11 an of House leaders to repeal the defendant m lhe courtroom of the * anti-gag v,,,° WASHINGTON, April 18 (INS) — Demanding the right to vote on the question of currency inflation a militant band of House Democratic Progressives in caucus today declared war Continued on Page Ten OPERATIONS RESUME AT IRVING MILLS Sounding of th" seven o'clock whistle at the Irving Mills Ninth and rule. During fiery discussion Secretary of the Treasury Woodin was attacked by Rep. Randolph Carpenter Dem, Nebraska, as being “wholeheartedly in sympathy with Wall Street,” he was applauded. Under the plan of Democratic leaders, the House will vote tomorrow on their proposal to require 218 signatures to a petition to force a vote on    ***«.«    ,    .    . any bill despite the attitude of the McHvaine streets this morning brought House organization. The present rule action about the plant, which had not requires 141 signatures.    been in evidence since the beginning of labor difficulties last week, when the force of nearly 500 workers staged Judge Albert Dutton MacDade Is a walkout, leaving their machines and ill at his home, 2304 Flgmont avenue, crippling production at the plant; the suffering from an attack of bidi- action    taken in protest to a 15 gestion. Although ill yesterday. Judge per cent, wage cut announced by the MacDade remained on the bench all    , dav    With    faith    in    the    prophesies    of    the The case of Kelly vs. Staley, which company officials, made at a meeting was being tried before the jurist in held_last Saturday, that a bonus plan, JUDGE Mad)ADF ILL to divide a percentage of monthly MAe°Sdewi> 5ii*.l0^?uEr H? rovercrnflng^he'^ge%Sl1h??m! ployes assembled at the mill entrances this morning ready to resume work. It was reported that some influences spread among the workers during the Easter week-end with a plan to have them disregard the settlement of Saturday and continue to remain away from the plant. However, the movement failed and all kept faith with their employers by reporting this morning. The shipping department forces made ready to handle the accrued orders with greatest dispatch in order to avoid further delay, as a large amount of work had accumulated during the time the plant was closed pending settlement of the dispute. SEES AKRON AS HEST Civil Court, has been postponed until Judge MacDade is able to resume his duties, which he hopes will be tomorrow. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Rv United Press) AT HAVRE DF GRACE 1—Thoughtless Bed Badge, Stretch C all, Aunt Flor, Mad Eagle. 2—I.adino, Mischief Maker. Character, Chain, Dark Amber, Mr. Swift. 3—C arry the News 4—Afro American. Jane Ellen, Little Stokes, Dark Ayr. ^'t*c. tm’oS!1"""’ ,ri' BUILT SHIP IN WORLD 7—Ancoda. Bubola, Miss Corinne, Line of Fire, Oregon Fir Marcasite. Weather, cloudy; track, muddy. AT LEXINGTON I —Perfect Power. Princess Queen. Judge Frhan, Plum Wild. Boiling Over. Dot tor Klein, Adelaide A, Oswego Princess. 2—Teddv M, Red forage, Polvos Pride'. 3—-None. 4—Butter Ball. Miss Frisky, Sue Terry, Baber. Our Brid", Oziti, Baggage .Master, Brilliant Girl. 5—Alte na. 6—None. 7—My Prince. 8—Dreamy Belle. Prince Mexican, Glynhtarat. Weather, rain; track, sloppy. AT TANFOR4N WASHINGTON, April 18— (UP) — Commander Ralph D. Weyerbacher, Navy Department airship expert, testified before a Naval Court of Inquiry today the dirigible Akron was better built and constructed of finer materials than any similar airship in the world. Weyerbacher was the first witness at resumption of the courts inquiry into the disaster which sent "3 offl-c''g£ and men of the Akron to death in tile ocean off the New Jersey Coast April 4 lie said he was ordered to inspect the Akron on June 19, 1931. to determine the veracity of charges of faulty workmanship.. "I inspected the ship from the bow, to the stern.’’ he said, “and was impressed by the character and quality of workmanship.” 1—(None I. 2— None), 3— None). 4— I None), 5— None). 8—Ouiekaw ay. 7— None). 8— None Weather, clear; track, fast, MISSING FROM HOME W J McMaster, 32. of 734 Hayes treet, was today reported missing from home since last Saturday Th" man is described as being 6 feet 2 inches in height and weighing 208 pound." When last seen he wore a gray suit. hrown shoes, blue shirt and a garnet necktie. WALKER MARRIES BETTY COMPTON Former Mayor of New York and Actress Take Yows at Cannes, France CANNES, France, April 18— (INS) - Embarking on a life which he said would be “a bed of roses,” former Mayor James J. Walker of New York was married here today to Betty Compton of England and Broadway. In a simple but colorful ceremony, the picturesque ex-mayor and the former musical comedy actress were joined in matrimony by Dr. Gazagnaire, chief executive of the rity of Cannes. The ceremony took place in the local city hall. “Jimmy" voiced his optimistic prediction concerning his future married life when he and his bride repaired to the Hotel Martinez, his residence, for a champagne party to cele ai ate (the event. As nervous and excited as a boy on his honeymoon. Walker threw himself on a divan when he entered the suite, landing on top of a huge I bunch of red roses sent to his new bride in honor of the event. “You’re sitting on my roses," Betty screamed. "That’s just to show," said Jimmy. I “that from now on my life is going to be a bed of roses." Walker and his bride made unusual efforts to keep the marriage secret, explaining they wished to Continued on Page Ten H. ANI) L. GROUPS LAUDED HY SPEAKER Building and Loan Associations ; were lauded by James H. Graven, president of the Delaware River Ferry Company, during an address at the Chester Club last night, before the Chester Real Estate Board. He spoke on "A New Idea” on economies and financing and quoted from a book. ‘The Cause and Cure of the Depression." which he wrote in 1931. and submitted a copy to President Hoover. In this book, Mr. Graven suggested the formation of a national building and loan association, which would have purchased all stock in all banks as one means of relieving the so-called depression. The speaker was introduced by Mrs M. E. Ives, president of the Board, who presided. ACCIDENT VICTIM’S INJURIES FATAL Samuel Kryworuka. 113 Booth street died yesterday in the-Chester Hospital. He was struck by a car driven by Lawrence Drainer, of 1902 West Third street, shortly after I a. rn., I yesterday morning, at Third and Pric' streets. Drainer who was arraigned before Police Magistrate Honan and released under $1000 bail, was rearrested and held for the Coroner's inquest. TURNER ECONOMY BILL UP SOON Senate to Note on Measure Which Has Received Public Support Another test of the economy program of the Delaware county delegation in the General Assembly will be met this week when the Senate considers for final passage the Administration Code, sponsored bv Representative Ellwood J Turner, of Delaware county, and known as House bill No. 22 After approval by the House the bill was sent to the Senate where it was assigned to the finance committee. which is headed by Senator John J McClure, of Delaware county. Th' bill has passed first and second readings and is now back in the hands of that committee for further amendments Senator McClure is whole-heartedly behind the measure and will exert himself in its behalf when it is reported out of his committee for Binal passage some time this week According to its sponsor, the measure, together with companion bills. Continued on Page Ten HARRISBURG. April 18 (INS) | A declaration that his four Public Service commissioners must be con-; firmed to assure the people of Pennsylvania justifiable utility rates was | left with the Senate today by Gov. Gifford Pinchot, avowed foe of utility I concerns. In a belated address of his favorite I subject, the governor reiterated his ! demand for the immediate return of the nomination of Dr. Clyde L. King, commission chairman. An ad-i ministration utility bill, different in many respects from that sponsored I by Senator John J. McClure, Dela-j ware county, was to be introduced I today. The extent of the governor’s break with Dr. King, former political ally and close friend, was significantly shown in the request for immediate confirmation of commissioners P. S Stahlnecker, C. J. Goodnough, George W. Woodruff and Frederick P. Gruen-bcrg. “I speak the mind of the people when I say that the political plot which is represented by this delay is wholly disreputable and without excuse,” the executive asserted. As for Dr. King, whose "change of front has made him unfit for his present post,” tile governor insisted upon a return of the nomination “in order that I may substitute for it the nomination of a man of whose devotion to the public interest than' can be no question." He criticized (he Senate for not extending the courtesy of a reply to his first request. On the heels of Gifford Pinchot’s demand, Senator Benjamin II Thompson. Westmoreland, today introduced the administration's utility bill. The bill, Intended to supplant the McClure omnibus utility measure awaiting final action in tilt' House, wra.s referred to (he Judiciary general: committee. It provides for strict reg- j I ulations which Governor Pinchot j I claims is necessary to prevent a condition in Pennsylvania similar to the ! "Instill collapse." ! Introduction of the bill sounded the keynote for what us expected to be another fight, between the governor 1 and the Republican state organization “Unless we have regulations that really regulate, the people will rise and demand public ownership of utilities,” the governor predicted. Governor Pinchot also declared "the investigation and disclose of relations between utilities and members of the Public Service Commission must be carried through to a finish." STRANGE ACTIONS LEAD TO ARREST The day before yesterday, a man. who gave has name as James Roche to Media Pollee Captain Frank Chandler, and the State Police, was found wandering about the estate of Charles Hart, on Creek road, near Media. On his head he wore a burlap bag. His stockings were rolled up on the outside rtf his trousers legs and. despite the fact that it was broad daylight, he was carrying a lighted red lantern. He was permitted to i pend the night in the Hart garage, but yesterday morning when the chauffeur went to get one of the cars, i the stranger, it was found, discon- I nee ted all wires, in the ear. Having hastily and forcibly evicted him from the building, the Hart chauffeur looked up a minute later to see the man start oil in another family car, s' ll holding aloft his red lighted lantern. James Roche’s search for one good citizen, honest and true, ended yesterday in the Media lockup, where he is being held pending an insanity examination. PENNA. NEWSPAPER Pl DEISHER DIES PENNA. BEER BILL PASSES; NOW GOES TO THE GOVER NOH House Adopts Measure in Hast Midnight Session; Senate Follows Is Opposed by Executive; Empowers Court to Issue Licenses HARRISBURG. April 18 (INS) Embodying provisions which Gov. Gifford Pinchot has expressly condemned, the conference report of the Sowers-Conner beer control bill was passed finally by the Senate today. The vote was 32 for adoption and 16 against. There was no debate. The House passed the measure early today and it now' goes to the governor. Specifically opposed by Governor Pinchot is the provision which empowers judges to issue licenses Originally he recommended that the decant hilled on Page Jen Tinicum avenue, better known as the “back road, ’ between Lester and I the county line at Ninety-fourth (Street, Philadelphia, closed to traffic yesterday on orders of Captain William Ruch, of the State Highway Patrol, because it was deemed unsafe for travel because of flood conditions in Tinicum township, was open with restrictions this morning, Patrolmen stationed at the entrance to the flood area stopped all cars and warned the driver , to drive not faster than two miles an hour through the water which at 9 o'clock was I rom six to fourteen inches in dept Ii. It was moving day for some of the i residents in the Bow Creek and Lester | district. Driving a one horse open I wagon, on which were loaded their j household effects, a man and his wife were making their way toward the city line as fast as Dobbin was able to negotiate the flood. Several families have been compelled to evacuate their homes along Tinicum avenue because the water had completely floor)cd them out. Among them were John Pro.ska. Mrs. John Miller and Joseph Rodgeis. George Peeers, a prosperous truck farmer living on Tinicum avenue for the past twenty years is one of the heaviest sufferers as a result of the floods. He has more than three hundred chickens which he has been compelled to place iii the second story of the barn. To safely stable his horse Peters was forced to remove the animal from the baru and place it. .in a garage where a special elevated platform was quickly constructed. NKW YORK. April 18 (INS' The hulk of the sunken naval dirigible Akron has been located near the scene of its sea disaster, according to word received here today from vessels grappling for her. The tonal tug Sagamore reported bv radio that grappling irons had fastened onto a heavy object believed to be the main body of the Akron. The strike was made near the scene of her sea plunge 20 miles off Barne-■ got Light. N, J. on April 4 last. Word of the find was received here at the Third Naval District Headquarters, which intercepted a message from the Sagamore to the cruiser! Portland, which is directing salvage operations. NEW YORK, April 18 (UP) Grappling irons from the lug Sagamore have encountered “an object huge enough to be the main body of the sunken dirigible Akron." the tug reported today. A message from the tug to the ti. 8. S. Portland, which is the flagship of the searching fleet now' in Atlantic waters, reported that while of the ocean off encountered the by dragging the floor Barnegat Light, it supposed wreckage. I he message was intercepted naval communications. The message said: “On second trip across, between buoys, our grapnel fouled body heavy enough to part three-sixteenth chain stopper. Fabric remaining on grapnel contained two sliding round ports about 12 inches diameter. Fabric marked port station number 18 forward. Falcon now anchored over the spot." The Falcon is another tug engaged in salvage operations. WASHINGTON. April 18 (INS) — The wreckage of the Akron was bela red to have been located bv the cruiser Portland .shortly before noon today. In a message to the Navy Department Commander H. E, Leary of tho Portland said: “Believe Akron located." The Akron crashed into the sea off tin' Jersey coast April 4 with tho loss of 73 lives. rr (APONE CHIEFS SEIZED IN RAID New Models, Stressing Taken While Acting as Economy, Visitors Impress All Defective Unreal! in Factor Kidnaping LAWYERS PLEAD PLAN STABILIZES AT SOVIET TRIAL INDUSTRY OUTPUT Continued on Page Ten Attendance ut the opening day of CHICAGO, April 18    <INS)— Seizure j the Refrigeration Show, which began of six chieftains of the Capone gang while acting as an underworld “detective bureau" today designated a down- I) cf end Six Britons Congress C harged With Espionage Against State Pa , April 18 -'UP) lr., president of the cs, Inc , publisher of publican, a morning here today follow-for a throat ail- POTTSVILLE —J. H. Zerbey, Zerbey New'spap the Pottsville R publication, diet lug an operation ment. He wa 75 Zerbey, who is widely known among n c wspa perm < n throu ghot ii Pe ti nsy I -vania, is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Sydney Lazarus, wife of an Past Orange, N J. publisher; Mrs. Uzul Mart/, and M Robert Brauns, bo Ii of Pottsville (id a 'on, J. IL Zerbey, Jr., also of Pottsville. MOSCOW, April ’8 -GJP* The Russian lawyer Ilya Brand pleaded with the Soviet Revolutionary Tribunal today in behalf of W. H Thornton, whom the prosecution had charged was the most guilty of the .‘ix Britons charged with espionage against the Russian state. The evidence against Thornton, he said, was based entirely upon the word of fellow' prisoners. “We must approach the confessions and admissions of men whose lives are in danger with circumspect ion," he declared. Brand was the fourth defense attorney to address the tribunal, and the second representing an English defendant. Attorneys for Allan Monkhouse, John Cushney, Charles Nordwall, and A W, Gregory were to follow him The defense summations will be followed by statements cf the defendants themselves, if they so desire, and a verdict us expected tomorrow. When Braud finished, Attorney Aaron Dalmatovaky demanded acquittal for his client, Nordwall. He Continued on Page Ten GENERALLY FAIR, \YFATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy skies are predicted today in eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. Generally fair is tomorrow's forecast. The highest temperature here yes- : terday was 65 degrees, at 5 p. nu, and the lowest w'hs 57, at I a. rn. The average of OI was eight degrees above 1 normal for the date and seventeen ! degrees above the average April 17 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 91, established in 1896, and minimum 28, in 1875. Sunrise today was at 5 19 a rn . and sunset will be at 6 42 p. rn , eastern standard time < OM I K AI A ITON C L REMON V (ids Program Which Includes a National Board at ll a nu, yesterday, was, in spite of the inclement weather much beyond the highest expectations of those who are supervising the show. The individual dealers report that each of their representatives placed in tho, gtock promoter show spaces to be of ajwlstanoe to j Thft A„cst of fhr Capone jcaders uncovered the first definite clue to state Illinois and Iowa band of kidnapers as the abductors of Jerome Factor, 19-year-old son of John "Jake The Barber” Factor, multimillionaire Rt Rev Francis M Taitt, of this city. Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Penn,Sylvania, will confirm a large class in St Martin's Protestant Episcopal Church. Marcus Hook, Sunday evening, May 14 A special musical program will be presented by the church choir. WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP) — ; The administration has submitted to Congress a specific plan for a national board of regulate industrial I production. Secretary of Labor Perkins on belial! of President Roosevelt, has laid i the proposal before the House Labor Committee as an amendment to the pending 30-hour week bill, the United Press learned. The administration thus proposes ! to broaden the measure into a rovo-j lutionary venture in national eco-; nomlc planning and social reconstruction spreading out employment through the shorter work week ' to open up jobs for millions of the 13,OOO,OOO or more now Idle, and then attempting to stabilize that I employment and earning power by j controlling production. The goal is to keep factories and mines operating ut an even pace with j output closely adjusted to market demands. Instead of overproducing for a period, glutting the market with a surplus that forces prices j down, and then having to lay off workers. Instead of the flat six-hour day, j five-day week limitation set in the Black bill parsed by the Senate, Miss Perkins would set. a maximum of 40 hours a week and emjxjwer a board to make flexible adjustments below that figure as the needs ol various industries demanded. Similarly, no specific minimum wage should be fixed, but a board would attempt to maintain wages at a Just scale and settle controversies, MOM HIU.AKS WINDOW Sometime after last midnight a plate glass window in the restaurant building at 326 Market street, Marcus Hook, was broken by a large stone, Marcus Hook police believe an attempt was made to enter the building but that the burglars were frightened off The stone was found on the sidewalk In front of the building. V. S. IHI AM KY BALANCE WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP) -The Treasury net balance for April 15 was $474 505,563.59, expenditures that day were $12,464,888.09. Customs receipts for the month through April 15. were $8,904,027 78, those attending the show in both the answering of questions and in demonstrations were taxed to their utmost, especially during tho evening, when the cessation of downtown business enabled many hundreds of visitors to attend tho display. The store located at 519 Market, street, in which the exhibit is being held, presented a perfect picture of every conceivable type of modern refrigeration equipment operated by electricity. A space running down the center of the large room, is reserved for an aisle and the dealers' display spaces are ranged along the .sides of the aisle. Each dealer is displaying at least half a dozen models I and the dealers of the area are so well represented that it is impossible for a Continued on Page live VASKO REPORTS TO HASTINGS POLK E the identity of the kidnapers who. J Lust Wednesday, .seized the youth and are holding him for $50,000 ransom. The kidnapers sent word to Factor I at midnight that his son bs safe and tis being held out of town. a The promoter, following telephoned instruc-t Ions, met a youth in a hotel lobby who said he was Bernard Mold. 19. | He told Factor that a man had met him on the street and instructed him to carry the message to the father. Enlisted by Factor to act as gobetween in the $50,000 ransom nego- HASTINGS-ON-HUDSON. N. Y, April 18—(INS)—Early today, the door bell at the home of Pollee Commissioner Frederick H. Charles pealed loudly and long. In pajama:, and robe, the commissioner sleepily answered its summons. At the door stood John Vasko, father of two-year-old Helen, whom J probably will not a Westchester county court has ordered operated upon to remove a malignant tumor of the eye. Vasko, with his w'ife and children, left his home Sunday and had not boon located since. Vasko explained to Charles he had gone to the home of a cousin John Zabunick, here to spend die weekend. Last night, he said, he learned the authorities thought he had fled with his family from the jurisdiction of the court which ordered the operation for little Helen Doctors who have examined die girl have said unless the malignant growth is removed from lier eye it will spread and cause her death. Continued on Page Ten CHILA. LAWYER, 57, ATTEMPTS SUICIDE Clarence i.orb. 57, un attorney, attempted to end his life by shoo:mg himself through the head early today at hts residence in Merlon, near Philadelphia. He w;us taken to the Bryn MawT Hospital by Mrs. Louise Mackay, who operates the house where ho resided, and Harry Katz, a friend, with whom he had been chatting a few minutes before he fired the shot from a 212-calibre revolver as ho stood before a mirror. Physicians at the hospital said ho recover. EX-IKON OPERATOR DIES BOYERTOWN. Pa , April 18 (UP) -Oliver W. Subold. 71, who for years was president of the Colebrook Iron Company, died at his home here today from a heart attack. Topicsof l imes Councilman Powel advises that everyone put out useless things for the trash man. this week, clean-up week. We presume he means beermaking apparatus cherished a few weeks ago. WHAT A CRASH! AND DRIVER ONLY BRUISES KNEE BROOK!.YN, N. Y„ April 18 (UP* An eye operation to save the life of two-year old Helen Vasko was ordered today bv the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court, upholding a decision by Judge George W Hnivth of the Children’s Court in Westchester county, TAXPAYERS TO MEET AT TWIN OAKS SCHOOL! William F. Delehanty. manager of I the Delaware County Chamber of Commerce, and A B. Geary, local attorney, will be among the speakers at a meeting if Twin Oaks’ taxpayers to be held this evening. The session ..ill be iced at the Tv. in Oak .'civ ol house. RI TH JUDD GRANTED ONE WEEK REPRIEVE FLORENCE, Aru, Ruth Judd today one week reprieve. April 18 UP' was granted a The rain Sunday prevented resort 1 business men from doing much busine s, but it kept doctors and nurses quite busy during the day. A fellow here selected the patrol wagon as the ideal place to take a ; sleep rho funny part of it is he wasn’t one of tile patrol drivers. A burglar stole silk dresses and silk stockings in Lansdowne Saturday night. Maybe the poor fellow only wanted hts wife to the dressed like the rest of the folks for Easter. Few can yet guess what the beer bill at Harrisburg is all about. And few can still guess what this beer is. Local street cleaners have had It tough for the past week. The rain . wept the streets so well that they have nothing to do. A son has brought suit against his father for “peace of mind. Wa merely print thus so we can show it to junior when he awakes us at 3 a. m. Labor leaders 30-hour week will be for a lot are fighting for a What a relief this of waves! PA CHI I S IORI S I ( AMP WASHINGTON, April 18 «UP> --Fifty-four forest work camps will be established on .''tate forest and game lands in Pennsylvania, Robert Fech-ner. chief of the reforestation army announced. Five Pennsylvania groups oi 200 men each will begin moving into these camps from U. S. Army conditioning camps within a day Ol lie MOTORIST’S MISHAP Parkinson. 503 K<*rlin sere I) treatment at the Chest early today for a fracture VI Vsm.VGTO.V. April lfc—Weathee fore; ast—E astern    Pennsv Kunia: mostly cloud) tonight and Wednesday with probably ocasslonal rain in north portion. Cooler tonight in west and north portion. Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday with probably ocassional rain in north portion. Cooler tonight in west and north portion. TODAY'S TEMPERATURES Hitting a fence while traveling at terrific speed on the Grot Speedway. Los \n; l' >. t si car plungr s into Hie air in this spectacular fashion However, the IndianapolL race track si a skinned knee and bruised elbow. This photo of the accident is one of the must remarkable speedway. Shaw is a nationally known race driver. , Wilbur Shaw's ar errand with ever taken at a cf the left elbow . an injury sustained 6 a. rn. ... ... 54 ll a. rn. ... ... 6J when an automi >btle he w a® driving — a, rn. ... ... 55 Noon was forced c >ff the Pottstown 8 a. rn. ... ... 56 I P. rn. ... toad, near Paint ter’a cros&r oads, and 9 a. rn. ... ... 58 2 p. in. ,,. ran into a ditch. IO a. rn. ... ...60 ;

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