Chester Times, April 24, 1933

Chester Times

April 24, 1933

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date: Monday, April 24, 1933

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, April 22, 1933

Next edition: Tuesday, April 25, 1933 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Chester Times

Publication name: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 312,110

Years available: 1882 - 1961

Learn more about this publication


  • 2.13+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Chester Times, April 24, 1933

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.13+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Chester Times (Newspaper) - April 24, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT PAID ( !R( I LATION FORT* KIA F MNT.IS. KNDIM. UKC KM BKR 31. Ii* 12 20,328 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NC). 17.575. Dsilv Le*-e<i Wirt IU Dart a ct Unit ti P.rn »nrt Interns?tonal New* Bervie* INS' ICP* U.S.ANO BRITAIN SEEK ACCORD ON NEW GOLD BASIS Roosevelt and .MacDonald Resume Conference to Knd World Trade Chaos Herriot Arrives; Sees President Tonight; Horah. Prime Minister Meet WASHINGTON. April 24 <UP -President Roosevelt and Prime Minuter MacDonald pressed steadily forward today toward a series of closely interlocked measures to combat world depression Working under pressure seldom seen in such significant interantional negotiations, the President and the British Prime Minister resumed their talks soon after breakfast They were in absolute agreement as to the need for speedy progress on the entire economic front, which was broadened today bv the arrival of former Premier Edouard Herriot of France, to join in the conferences The measures involved include: 1 Resumption of the gold standard by America and Britain. 2 Revision of Nvar debts 3. Scaling down of tarifT and other trade barriers 4 Improvement of I impearl security through armament reductions and expanded consultative arrangements. Snatching only a few hours' sleep after working until midnight, Prune Minister MacDonald left th* White House early to have breakfast in the apartment of Senator Borah, his old friend and former chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee Then after a short call at the Canadian legation, the Prime Minister hurried bark to the White House and settled down with President Roosevelt in the oval room for an all-day sessions, broken only by a short luncheon trip to the Can ablation Legation. The British and American experts that had worked at the White House until midnight, gathered again at the State Department todav to wrestle with the infinitely complicated foreign exchange situation, hoping to have a progress report when called to the White House this afternoon Herriot, who does not enter the conferences until tonight whiled away a balmy spring morning by taking a motor trip to Mount Vernon bv way of the new Washington Memorial Highway with its miles of shrubbery and landscaping. He will enter the discussion* backed by a firm declaration in favor of the C ontinued on Page Eleven WE A TH KR HAI) DAY AKRON (RASHED WASHINGTON. April 24 'UP* Weather reports indicating unsettled conditions for the night the airship Akron crashed were read toda\ to a naval court of inquiry investigating the disaster. Gordon E. Dunn, weather bureau forecaster, placed in the record the reports he had made of marine, air- [ wavs and state forecasts for April 3 and 4 during the period in which the airship fell in the ocean off the New Jersey coast All forecasts predicted occasional rains and overcast skies. Dunn testified I DEAD, IO INU RED IN NEW YORK RIOT NEW YORK, April 24 'UP' A group of men armed with guns knives, lead pipe and billiard cues, invaded the fur district today and engaged members of the Communist Needle Trade Workers' Industrial Union In a battle that ended with one dead and ten wounded Three of the wounded were injured so .seriously, that police said they might die. Thirty mounted police and hundred:    of patrolmen and detectives were dispatched to the scene before a semblance of ordrr was restored. BRF \KS III, IN F XI I. Mrs. Edward H Bonsall, of Glenolden avenue, Glenolden, is at her home, suffering from a broken leg. an injury suff* red w hen she fell down the porch steps at her home last Friday. She was earned into the house and Dr. Harry Gallager, of this city, the family physician who was summoned, reduced the fracture. MOTOR TRICK DAMAGED A motor truck bearing a Delaware license, used in hauling piling from the lower section of the state to the I eague Island Navy Yard. Philadelphia. to be used in construction work. was badly damaged yesterday morning when it collided with the abutment of the Pennsylvania Railroad bridge which spans the Chester pike at Glenolden Both the driver and his helper escaped injuries. NPI XKIRs ( Ll B TO DIM In celebration of the first successful season of the West End Speakers Club, a dinner will be served at 6 30 o'clock this evening at the Cluster Club. 511 Welsh street.    May rat * Thomas C. Berry is chairman of the committee on arrangements. Every member of the club will be called upon for a two minutes' talk. SPEAKING FOR FRANCE Joseph Clark, six years old. of Fourth and Lincoln avenues, Prospect Park w:us killed instantly, about 6 30 o'clock Saturday evening, when a large piece of timber fell on him while he was playing near a pile of lumber at the new Morns ferry bridge which spans Darby creek connecting the borough of Prospect Park and Tinicum township. Aft'T he had finished his supper Joseph, with his brothers Raymond and William, went to Lincoln avenue and Darby creek, where they joined other children in play near the lumber pile. They had only been al play a short time when one of the large timbers lolled down from the top of the pile, and struck Joseph, crushing his skull. George Frame, whose home is nearby, lifted the log from the child’s body and with other neighbors, took the boy to the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, where the little victim was pronounced dead The body was taken In charge bv Deputy Coroner H B Griffith, of Norwood Joseph was the yon of Mrs Elizabeth Claik, and has five brothers and sisters. His father is dead. FLAMES TIIKK.ATKN I NO* <TIMKO STORE Fire of unknown origin, which occurred shortly before noon today, threatened a vacant store located on the northwest corner of Eighth street and Edgmont avenue, formerly occupied by the Farrelly Furniture Company. The district fire companies. by their prompt action prevented the spread of the flames and confined the damage to the interior framework of the first landing of a broad stairway leading to rooms on the second fl*)or of the structure The alarm was turned in from Box 41, ai Ninth street and Edgmont avenue by a passerby, who saw smoke Issuing from the windows on the ground floor of the building When the first pieces of fire apparatus arrived the entire building was filled with a dense smoke and it was necessary for the firemen to open windows on the second floor to clear the building of smoke A crowd of several hundred persons soon assembled in the vicinity and a special detail of police was kept busy straightening out a traffic snarl. Superintendent of Police Davenport and Traffic Captain Busher directed the traffic officers The framework beneath the stairway was easy prey to the flames as were also the wall panels, which were of light composition material. Firemen removed the side work beneath tile stair landing and reached the flames with chemicals and water from booster tanks. Rf ( ORD XII I NI) AM Ii I RGI D Arrangements have been made bv the Chester Kl warns Club to observe a loo per cent, attendance meeting Wednesday noon, with all members of th” club who can arrange to do so. attending and those who cannot attend th” local session go to meetings of oth”r clubs and tiansfernng credit. R. Chester Spencer, who is chairman of the meeting, has not yet announced the speaker. NOM IN AMON ( ONI IRM ED WASHINGTON. April 24 (UP* — The Senate today confirmed the nominations of Breckenridge Long as ambassador to Italy and Sumner Welles as ambassador to Cuba, CHESTER. PA.. MONDAY. APRIL LM, 19.'U SEEK TO FORCE    TINICUM    FLOOD EARLY VOTE ON AII) ASSURED BY INFLATION BILL SEVERAL GROUPS .Measure Combines Mort- Federal and Slate Of-acc-Fa nu Relief Prop- baals Interested in the tuition; Faces Hattie    Situation PRICE. TWO CENTS HIS 1933 SMILE Bringing the French viewpoint into President Roosevelts conference* on steps to hasten world economic re* over). I doiiard llrrriot. former french premier, is shown - lrfI) lo *1* Andre Fefebvre de Labottlavc, Hie I rem h ambassador to the I nitcd States, on the rear of the train which tarried them from Jersey < its. V J., to AAashington. yesterday. TIMBER CRUSHES INJURIES CAUSE CHILD’S SKULL WOMAN’S DEATH Prospect Park Boy Killed Wilmington Resident One Instantly While Playing of Kl Hurt in Auto Arri-Near Lumber Pile    dent    at    Marcus    Hook Mrs Hilda Page Strauss 44 years old. widow of William P Strauss, of Wilmington. Del., di"d Saturday afternoon in Chester Hospital, as a result of injuries received in an automobile accident on the Prat road, at Marcus Hook. Easter Sunday. Mrs Strauss was a passenger in a car driven by tier brother-in-law, Wesley Jagger.. of Wilmington, which was «<ruek bv one driven by John Somcfllo, 1234 West Ninth street this city. Mrs Strauss was among 1° person* injured in the accident She was tak'm to the Chester Hospital in a critical condition where, following two blood transfusions, she rallied slightly. But lier condition became worse last Friday. She is survived bv’ a son John Morns Strauss. It) years old who made his home with hi* mother at 304 West Thirty-fifth street, Wilmington Mrs. Stra?i*s was a graduate nurse, a member of the class of 1912. of the Delaware Hospital Training School She was a member of the Alumni Association of the hospital and also of the Delaware S’ate Association of Graduate Nurse*. She had a private hospital at her home on Thirty-fifth street In Claymont she was substitute nurse in community work for nine tears and ext ta school nurse for three years Funeral services will be held from her late home tomorrow afternoon at 2 ocloek. with the Rev. R Ridgely Lytle officiating Interment will be in Riverview cemetery, Wilmington. .MAYOR’S DA VLK; HT SAVINO TIME MLW While City churches plan to operate on daylight saving time beginning next Sunday. Mayor William Ward. Jr., does not intend to advocate daylight time schedules for the city unless there is a demand for it and then will simply concur in the consensus Today he declared that heads of the various rity departments mav ordain the new time for their departments. but he thinks the practice of turning the clocks ahead one hour is ridiculous and points out that it is just as easy for employers to order their employes to report for work one hour earlier with quitting time moved up an hour. HEART DISEASE ATTACK IS FATAL While on his way to a barber shop a short distance from his home, on Saiurday afternoon. Amos Buzbv. of 404 Lafayette avenue Collingdale, was stricken with a heart attack H” was taken to his home where he died a half hour later Mr Buzby, who was 73 years old. was well known in Dnby. Sharon Hill and Collingdale He had formerly bren employed as a night watchman in Philadelphia His body will be shipped to Woodstown N J , for funeral services and interment RIFF REPORTED F WOR ABLY WASHINGTON. April 24    <    UP* — The Senate Judiciary Committee today ordered renorted favorably the bill providing drastic federal regulation of forego loans which was sponsored bv Senator Hiram Johnson, Rrpn., Calif. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Rv Cnrted Pre**) Sees Silver in U.S.Again Placed    on Standard Basis AT HAYRE DF GR At E 1—Dinner (oat. High and .Mighty, Lilly May, RiHies Tryst. Broadsword. 2—Kay C, Fair Billy, Ru-tir I.adv. Alone!. 3—Fair I.ever. ( atwalk. Dark A'r. stroll Along, (.rare Blotter, I n-rovered J—Dominus, Sun Apollo. A— I None). 6— None I. 7—Ask Katie. Oregon I r. (.olden AAord«. Mainsheet. Zfmbla. verite Ballot. Weather, clear; track, fast. PASADENA. Cal April 24 INS) —"Th” action of th” Uni'ed States in going off the gold standard was inevitable." Such was the assertion today of John Hays Hammond, famous engineer and economist, and an authority on gold and silver. ’ The reason for this great, economic chance is simple—there is not enough go’ I in one world to satisfy the needs of our great industrial system under present values,” Hammond explained. ' At the same time I do not believe that the world can k"" along on a managed currency We have always had and need a melanic base but gold is not sufficient to meet our, needs To bring back stability it is possible that some form of compromise mav be adopted. This may no* necessarily mean bi-metalism, but it will almost certainly mean placing silver again on a standard basis "Remonetization of silver on the parity existing between gold and sliver for upwards of 20 centuries would very nearly double the metallic basis of currency now limited to gold * There seems little question but that Fiance. too will be forced to follow our lead, and before long the entire world will have cut loos*” from Continued on Page Eleven Hitter Minoritx Republican Attack Threatening to Delax Balloting WASHINGTON, April 24 Tall, silvery haired Senator Thomas, Dem , Okla, today presented the administration inflation bill to the Senate a* a program under which $200 000 000-000 of purchasing power could be transferred from bank depositors the debtor classes An early vote is sought bv administration leaders Thomas was Hie administration spokesman, chosen be*mise he drafted the plan upon which President Roosevelt's inflation program is based His cold. clipped words seemed almost to shock sonic of his colleagues as the Senate began debate on the unprecedented measure There w as a flurry of questions Vice-President Gainer recognized Thomas at 12 14 p rn and the Oklahoman began his explanation of the administration inflation plan He took up the provisions of five bill one bv one Republicans did not appear greatly interested Most of them left the chamber after the quorum call ' Jins amendment in my judgment is the mast important proposition that has ever come before the American Congress or any parliament in the world " Thomas said. ' lf this amendment prevails it may transfer from one class in the United States value to the extent of almost $200 OOO OOO non, it will be transferred first from those who have bank deposits and second from those who hold bonds In their hands rest* $200 000,000.-000 of bank deposits. They dirt not en rn it ’’ "If this power is exercised in a reasonable degree it must transfer that $200OOO,(KIOOOO from the hands of those who did not earn it, did not buy it. who do not deserve it back to the hands of tile debtor classes "Saving on!v the World War tiv’re has be^n no such momentous thing Continued on Page Eleven HOOVKR MKN MF KT FOK UTI KF HATT KFS WASHINGTON. April 34 INS. With IOO per cent. Hoover men at Hie helm. Hip Republican fedeial associates got under way today with an immediate objective of ousting a-, many Democratic members of .Congress as possible two years hence and keeping a weather eve on the G O P. insuigents who went off the reset Nation for Roosevelt In 1932 Former Postmaster General Walter Brown, of Ohio. is organizer of the organization and the author of a confidential letter sent to prospective members Five members of Hie Hoover cabinet and as many members of the "little cabinet" are among tile officers and directors To their number had been added such Republicans as Mrs Nicholas Longworth and Charles J Moos, The former cabinet members include .secretaries: Mills of the Treasury. Chapin <>' commerce; Dnak of labor, Hyde of agriculture and Brown. Tile assistants are Ferry K Heath and Waller E Hope of the Treasury. William R Castle Stale; Arch Coleman and W lr vin*-: Glover of the Postoffice Department and Ernest I/ce Jahncke of the Navy Department. N, V. NI \N HIFS IN HOTLE WINDOW LALL A man. who registered a week ago ' at the Bellevue-8tratford Hotel, Philadelphia, as "R W Jackson. 65, of 537 Fifth avenue, New York City", was killed in a fall from the window of his thirteenth floor room The body was found on the third floor of the ballroom at the rear of the building bv attaches of the hotel who enfeied his room and found the window open He had b* n dead for several horns, physicians said ai Hahnemann Hospital, where (lie body was taken. Later it was removed to the morgue. I S. I REAS! KY BALAM I WASHINGTON April 24 UP' The Treasury net ba la ru e for Apr il 21 was $334,247,184 85 Expenditures that da were $17,182 514 06 Customs receipt* for thP month through April 21 were $12,161,847.60. NOTED ATHLETIC COACHES GUESTS \\ amor and Kerr W ill Speak al Banquet for Hih School Athletes Chester High School authorities arc making preparation* for one of the outstanding affairs in the history of the school to be held Wednesday evening in the cafeteria of ’he v bool building at Eighth and Parker street*, The occasion will be the feting of members of the football and orisket-ball squads Several men of na'tonal and state prominence will be present ?o take part in the festivities Outstanding among them will be Glenn S Warner, coach at Temple University. and Andrew Kerr, coach at Colgate University. Two local coaches who have gamed recognition along the* Eastern Seaboard will be among the speakers of the evening. Charles p Larkin. Ji . president of the Chester School Boaid former coach at Chester High and now at Swarthmore College and Judson Timm director of athletics at Pennsylvania Military College and Continued on Page Eleven Forest Arm> Mon May He Sent to Repair Damage to Dikes Federal aid for the Tinicum flood Suffern* seemed nearer today, after week-end development* sponsored by community leaders Representatives of five War Department and the state Department of Forest* and Waler* met with residents of the stricken arca in East wick Auditorium, Sixte -fourth street below East wick avenue, under the auspices of the Greater Ens!wick Improvement Assoc tat ton. Che suggested means of attack upon tile tide-borne Davis as mapped at the meeting were these 1 State Secretary of Forests and Waters I ewis F Staley announced he would make the Southwestern Philadelphia and Eastern Delaware countv inundation a special project" in Amal control and would request in Washington the use of some of Pn silent Roosevelt Forest Army to b gin immediate work at repairing the broken dykes 2 Upon announcement by Mr .Staley that his department itself Ie -gally could Iwgin flood control work in Ti..lentil township a* soon as it had a gift oi an appropriation of money resident* at tile meeting unanimously agreed to seek an emergency appropriation from the legislature af this session. 3 Major General Edward C Shannon, head of the Pennsylvania National Guard, which lease* most of I fie land now under waler for a rifle range, informed Hie meeting bv letter that a survey of conditions had been begun by the adjutant geneial % office of the guard and that a report making suggestions for possible relief measure* is expected in a few da v s Even as these last-minute measures were being pressed, the State Department of Health in Harrisburg issued a statement asserting the flooded area was threatened with a possible typhoid fever outbreak and that lo-< a1 medical officers had bern authorized to administer preventive vaccine to thrwe who wished it. (OI NIV Kl It FVI FN AILLT ll LFL TONIGHT An attendance of several hundred volunteer firemen from all parts of Delaware county la expected this evening af a meeting Of the Dela-ware County Firemen's Association, to lie held in the spacious auditorium of the Smedley Junior High School, Seventeenth and Uplanrl streets, where members of the (bawl Will Fire Company No. 2. will be hosts. The entertainment committee of the company has arranged an interesting program, which will include several speaker* of prominence The feature of the evenings entertainment will ta’ a minstrel show given bv the f.<»od Will minstrel troupe of 30 members, with William H Heard, president of the company, as interlocutor. The members of Hie cast have bern practicing for many weeks and a first-class performance is promised Following the entertainment and speaking the firemen will adjourn lo tile meeting flail on the second floor of the Good Will firehouse, at Potter street and Providence avenue, where refre hmerit* will be served In addition to the member) of the Delaware County Association, a group of volunteer firemen from the New Cu ttle County, Del, Volunteer Firemens Association, numbering 75, and headed by Chief Lutz, of tile Wilmington fire department, will attend the meet mg, I IRF DAMAGE "I ICH ! Apparatus and crews of the Moya-inensing Hr>ok and Ladder Company responded to a local alarm yesterday morning shortly before IO o clock, and extinguished a chimney fire at a dwelling at 1130 Currv street Sun Village Tile fire, caused by a clogged flue pipe in the chimney, resulted in no damage to the premises and wa* extinguished within a few minutes, BANDI I S HOI I) I I* It ASK ROSEDALE. Ind.. April 24 INR) Two bandit* today held up the Rosedale National Bank here terrorized three officials of the bank kidnaped Fred 8 Hayward, 43 conservator of the institution, and escaped with an undetermined amount of loot Hayward was released bv the outlaw^ about a miU and a half southwest of town. LIST OF CIVIL CASES FDR TRIAL Second W eek of March Session Repins al .Media; I Judges Presiding Today marks the opening of tile second week of trials of civil cases of ?he March term in Media. Judges w Roger Fronefleid. John M Br?»omall and Albert Dutton MacDade will be assisted this week by Judge Samuel L Reed e»f Cambria county. Although four week* were assigned to the trial of March term cases, it is probable that all of the trials will be concluded this week. The list arranged for this week La is follows C 8 Hart.stein vs B Wexler, trr-s-pa s Paul Mu cr vs M R. Thayre, trespass; .Sidney Jacobs vs. Herman Cahall et a! trespass; John O. Pappas vs Samuel Feinburg, assumpsit; Alexander E. Melsel vs. J. E McDonough et. a1, trustee, replevin; Martha W. Gilfillan, Acc . vs. H C. Johnston Es' Acc. trespass; Warren Roberts vs Vincent R Tilden. Jr.. trespass; Pursell Cut Stone Company vs. Eden Cemetery Company, et a1. M I d ; P.A.ASSEMBLYMAY BY END OF WEEK Herr C ontrol and ( nom* ploymcnt Relief Hills Ready Mr Final Touch Co rn p r o mise Re p o r t Planned on Teachers* Salary Reduction Hmm (be (bin* hr like* boa thine an airplane Colonel ( barie* A. I mil br uh rilsplavs Ibis ifflllr Ibis best closeup picture wa* mnrtf as the colonel and Air*. Lindbergh arrived at Pittsburgh after a hazardous (rip, BOYS PREPARING FOHR FIR PIEN FOK BHi EVENT III KT IN CRASH Will Filter    .Model    Aeroplanes in    Hoys'    Week Flying Contest Youngsters throughout (he ritv of Chester are hard at work getting their model aeroplanes in Al shape for the big event, the Boys' Week flying contest, to lie held In tile Che*, ter Armory next Saturday* morning. All tile kids" have their eyes set on the mam prize of the day, a trip in a government    aeroplane    It isn't Just a short ride,    but a real    trip and furnished for tile winning youngster by Ute Philadelphia Airports there will Im* four main events to lest Die ability of the future I md-bergh* and Byrd* 'Die flr*t will be an endurance race for baby R. () G This will be divided info two classes, the fir*! for bov* under 14 and th” second for boys between 14 and 16 Die second event will be the balloon bursting contest, a novel event that tests the accuracy of live plane* Needle* or pins are attached to (he ends of the propeller* and the plane* are directed at suspended balloons, Hie object being lo burst the balloons, a direct hit being necessary. The last two events are sprint races The fiisl of these is a straightway speed lace divided into clasae; The las! even! on tile prog! am will be the speed rare for the indoor championship of the city with the aeroplane ride as the grand prize Willntd a Reese, supervisor of the Chester Boys' Club, is chairman of the committee in charge of the Armory program. The events will be held directly afley the conclusion Of Jack Mulhall s great show at the Stanley to inaugurate Boys' Wuk. LA lit ANI) VV A KM Lit IV LA I ULU MILUM TLI) Fair and warmer I* flu ford ast for tod>*v in Eastern Peins.vivants. New' Jersey, Delaware and Maryland ll will lie fair tomorrow, and cooler in the afternoon or at night, The highest temperature here yesterday wa* >6 degree* at 4 45 p rn and the avciagc of 45 was ten degrees below normal. The highest temperature ever recorded here on Apili 23 was 85, in 1902 Sunrise today was ai 5 IO a rn, and .sunset will be at 6 48 p. in , Eastern Standard time. I OOH VII IM ll AM N MI I I IM, A meeting of the Food Merchant* Division of the Delaware County Chamber of Commerce will be held this evening at the Chester Club when. it es expected officers will be elected The new division was ai -ga nixed last week the purpose I'mg to adopt a rode of ethics and ne th of uandard* among the affiliated merchants. BOY REBOR I ED MIMING James Carella, 113 East Seventh street, this city, reported hi* on. John, 13 missing from home DM Might. 'Die boy, who Is dc cubed as being about five feet tall and weighing about 83 pound/ , was last » n in the vicinity of Front arid Crosby street* He was dressed in a light knlckerbocker suit. Rescue Squad Wagon of the Franklin Company Struck by Another ( ar Four member* of the Franklin Fire tympany were injured when the wagon of Urn re. cue squad, on which the\ were riding when returning from a telephoned fire ala tm, wa* rammed bv a motor ear at Fifth street And Concord avenue, last night 'Die injured hh* Francis 8c ar pa to. 26. of 222 West Front street, fractured rlhs; Harry (I levo .op, 37, 1206 Johnson street, hand Im • i ,itions, James Cardlike ti I h Franklin street, cut * and brut** of the head, and William .Swanson. 23. 218 West Front street, lacerations ot the scalp. All were given treatment for their injuries at the Chester Hospital. Tile member* of the Franklin rescue squad were traveling south on Contoid avenue and police say they were midway across W< t Fifth street, when an automobile traveling west on Fifth street and ojierated by Morris Zeit/.eflf, 1033 West Ninth street, struck the apparatus broadside, the impart hulling the firemen from the vehicle Zen zed escaped with minor bruizes, but his rai wa* badly damaged, as was the heavier vehicle. While repair* are being made to the apparatus, the firemen have been given permission to use the old ambulance of the Chester Hospital. Two resident of W.i hlngton. D C , were injured slightly in a crash at Ninth and Sprout streets, yesterday afternoon The Washington ear, driven by Herman Poldnsky, of 3034 Georgia avenue, that city, coupled with one driven by Louis Benson, 1031 Kerim street, this city. At the time of Hie accident.. Benson was making a left turn onto Ninth street, from Sprnul Mr eel. No arrests were made In either cause, SFN DAY VFH KULAK TRAFFIC WAS HEAVY Ye today, the first ideal spring Sunday lured thou iuds of motoric* to the great open spares, all road* throughout, this section carrying hundreds of automobiles most of which carried family group*. Despite tire heavy increase In traffic, few accidents were recorded, onh two of any consequence hap-penmg ‘ithin the city limits Tile rural highways were patrolled bv tan* hdthway patrolmen, who rn-for< < d the spi ed laws and the rules of the highway, their enforcement being blended with utmost courtesy to tile travelers Se,- ra! hundred persons from this city and environs visited the blossom country in oath J cr ey and scores of others from here motored to Valle',' Forge park The heaviest traffic wa* noted on the Chester pike, Baltimore pike and the Lincoln highway. three of the main arteries of travel hereabouts. CONDITION IMPROVES If was reported this morning bv Che ter Hospital executives, that the condition of Orphans Court Judge John B. Hannum, Sr , was much Improved over Saturday, when he underwent a major operation. HARRISBURG. Pa . April 24 'UP) Satisfied that beer and unemployment relief legislation was ready for final enactment, Republican state organization leader* w’ere confident today they could adjourn the 1933 session of the Pennsylvania legislature sine die this week. Other legislators and administration officials did not share the opinion of the organization group that all the legislation necessary to carry the state through (Tie next two years could Iv* placed on Governor Pinchot $ desk by Saturday. Generally it was admitted the reported withdrawal of Philadelphia organization opposition to the two beer bills would help *{>eed the work of the lawmakers but doubts existed that the relief problem had been met by the Scott appropriation of $13000.000 and diversion of $20 000 000 of a proposed bond issue to the ald of the needy. should any one subject hold the legislature here into the month of May, it would be unemployment relief on which the organization and the Governor are still fsr from agreement Their differences concern the means bv which the money for relief will be raised Auditor General Charles Waters, who occupies a middle position in the controversy, has come forward with an ambitious budget-balancing and , relief-financing program that ha* as It* keynote the diversion of $20 30,3,-OOO from the special funds, the socalled "sacred cows’ of the stat# government Anv plan lo tap the special funds— motor, banking fish, game, and manufacturers meets opposition on all : sides and esjieciallv doe* any sugges-j lion of teaching into the abundant motor fund coffers, Attempts to have the fish and the game funds bear Continued on Pate Eleven DESHONG HEALTH CLINIC SCHEHL LE Announcement was made today that the future schedule for the Deshong Mansion Child Health Center will be IO a rn. to 4 p rn on Fridays, beginning this week. The doctors assigned to this conter will be on duty from 3 to 4 p rn., aa heretofore. Congress Today (Hr UNITED PRISS) Senate Debates inflation measure Senate and House sub-comtnlttee.s discus* silver legislation Banking sub-committee continues home mortgage relief hearings. Ho nae Votes on Muscle* Valley development bill. Banking committee continues hearings on home mortgage relief measure. Commerce committee considers Federal "blue sky" securities bill. I opicsot J lines British Economist Sees World's Eyes on ll. S. rley J he Weather Few local bettors were able to observe Clean Up Week bv going to Havre de Grace each day last week. Several miles of city streets have been smoothed out during the past few months, not including a street I that, runs parallel between Front and I Third streets. Mother calls hun her darling baby, but after trying to hold Junior for his first hair rut we have dubbed hun father's little wrestler. Congressman punched a neighbor in the no{*> because his radio annoyed hint. Now all we need is a supreme court decision that such an action is entirely constitutional. A college professor says Francis Scott Key, who wrote the national anthem was iud s$tch a hero The real heroes are the one* who try to ! sing it. No matter how much we may like it, this Daylight Saving, which begins next Sunday, will make all of us lose a little sleep. A certain community recently discovered that the patrolmen driving its police cars didnt have driver's licenses. But most cops think they j are privlliged characters. Winnie Ruth Judd has been declared insane, but lf her reason returns .she will be hanged She will be crazy if she becomes sane. One of our rural correspondents writes . . . ".he speaker spoke on bridge work." She failed to state, however-, whether it wa cards, teeth i or viaducts. If it Is true that looks are determined bv diet, we know a couple of Ste nogs at the courthouse who have been subsisting on plain fare. ( ontinued on Page Eleven NEW YORK. April 24 'Copyright. 1933. bv United Pres*i -The world is following events at Washington with anxious interest for its welfare in the near future is largely in the hands of President Roosevelt, Sir Walter Layton, internationally renowned British economist, said today in an exclusive interview. "We look to him to use the broad, discretionary powers granted him with utmost discretion and great wisdom", Sir Walter said, "for hasty action may cause repercussions throughout the world and so neutralize whatver benefits America may expect to derive from his actions." The economist arrived here Friday, on "personal business" on the Berrn-gfirta. which brought Premier J. Ramsay MacDonald's party. He appears younger than his 49 years despite the slight Intrusion of gray in his shock of sandy hair. "Do you find an analogy between Great Britain’s going off gold standard and the recent similar action by the United States? ' he was asked. "No, I do not”, he replied emphatically. "They were different situations. Our abandonment wras forced upon us as an adjustment to external conditions which were vitally important to us. Yours is an attempt to Continued on Page Eleven AA ABINGTON, April 24—Heather Unreels t—Eastern Pennsylvania— Partly cloudy followed by showers rn south and east portion late tonight or tuesday. Warmer tonight: tooler in extreme north jportion Tuesday. Western Pennsylvania—Partly cloudy and slightly warmer in extreme south portion, possibly shower* in west portion tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy, cooler in north portion. TODAY S TEMPERAll RES fi a.    rn.......42    ll    a    m.......63 7 a.    rn.  48    Noon    ......... 64 8 a.    rn.......54    I    p    rn. ...... 64 9 a    rn....... 54    2    p.    m.......66 IO a.    rn. •♦•••• 56 ;