Chester Times, May 22, 1933

Chester Times

May 22, 1933

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Issue date: Monday, May 22, 1933

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Saturday, May 20, 1933

Next edition: Tuesday, May 23, 1933

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Publication name: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

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Chester Times (Newspaper) - May 22, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania < DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIH( I LATION FOR TW EIA K I ONT.IS, ENDING DEC EMBER 31, 1932 20,328 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,509. TWO ARE KILLED IN AUTO CR ASHES IN THIS (’(U NTY One Is \ iclim of Accident at Glen Kiddie; < ompan-ion Arrested Car Strikes Tree at Bottom of Hill: Other Fatal Accident in Ridley Tup. Dull? I PR-Rd Wire Report# of United Pre** (UP) and Internationa; Ne*' Service UNS* CHESTER, PA., MONDAY, MAY 22, 1933 PRICE, TWO CENTS MOTORIST LOSES LIFE IN MIDNIGHT CRASH Vernon Ingham, of Summit, died one-half Brandywine „u...____   hour    after    I b"ing admitted to the Media Hospital last night, of injuries suffered in an automobile accident on Willows road. Glen Riddle. The accident happened ai ll 30 o clock when a car. in which Ingham and Frank DHlasser, 20 years old. of Centreville. Del., were riding crashed into a tree on a steep hill opposite the home of Samuel D Riddle Following the accident, Dellasser Is said to have leaped from the car and run to a woods a short distance away where he was found and placed under arrest by state highway police, about an hour after the accident had 4>ecn reported bv a passing motorist. He was taken to Media and placed in tail. This morning he admitted to the police that he had been drinking. but had no recollection of being in an accident. State highwav patrolmen later took Dellasser before Magistrate Morgan who committed him to the county jail. to await the action of the coroner. At the hearing Dellasser was charged with involuntary manslaughter, driving without the consent of the car's owner, driving while under the influence of liquor and driving while under a suspension order of the Maryland highway department Tile only thing that Dellasser remembers is,' that he and Ingham had borrowed the car from a friend and were driving to Philadelphia He said he could not remember whether he, or Ingham, was driving when the fatality occurred. Ingham lost his life when the car, traveling down the steep grade on Willows road, got beyond control and crashed into a tree at a sharp curve. Passing motorists found Ingham lying in the roadway near the damaged car and notified the police, Harry Racine, of Stony Bank road. Glen Mills, and J. C Snyder, of West Seventh street, Media, took Ingham to the hospital, where an examination disclosed that he had sustained a broken neck, a triple fracture of the on inc g skull, compound fracture of the right barbarous arm and fraclur crushed ch KINI; ASKS (MT    U. S. ENTER TO DISMISS WHIT IN P. S. C. OUSTER \nswers Action Brought In State on Behalf of Gov. Pi itch ot Involve* Tilt Over < Thurman s h i p ; A a r i o u s Phases Argued WTI HARRI; Dr Cive upreinr it of c * a put Kings UP* St hi Pinch in it Vernon Ingham. 2# yrarn old. of Nr.ind'»*ine Summit. ais found dxinc brsidr thr wrecked automobile shown above, which crashed near the rotate of Samuel It. Riddle, at Glen Riddle, bs! night. A companion was later arrested. Indium died a half-hour after being found BURG Pa , May 22 tie I,. King asked thr Court todity to d Urn'.ss the o warranto filed to oust hint Ic service commissioner and ssion chairman, inswer to the action wrought rn by Attorney Genet a1 Wil-lader on behalf of Governor aas filed when the court May term here. King. whom Pi ne hot seek.* to re- J move from office because of r quarrel * over the policy of an Investigation. dented that either the admin.strattve i i ode or the general appropriatIon bill of 192i> changed the status of the commission as determined in the Benn decision of 1925 At that time the Supreme Court held that the duties of the commission lav in rate-making nnd that in that function it was an arm of thr PACT TO CONTROL WORLD ARMAMENT Norman H. Davis, Special American Ambassa-dor-at-Larget Addresses Geneva Confer-encef 7 citing How b ar 7 his Nation Will Go Toward Peace Measures Willing to Abandon Rights of Neutrality Asserts This Country's Readiness to Consult Other States in Case of a I hreat to Peace, With View to Averting Conflict Warns France Its Present Attitude on Arms Is Menace to Attaining Its Aims GENEVA Davis, spec la delivered hi: before the W p rn today i 10:45 i peech wa on ft rn F D T DIVORCE DECREE ENOS ROMANCE ( Hester Couple Alef and Wed While A oung Man Was Student A State College romance, which terminated when the husband began striking his wife and cursing her. has been legally ended by Judge Albert Dutton Mac Dade bv the granting ot a Mrs. Margaret Houston of Slate College and 101 1 street, this city. from Cornell, 23 of 705 West •eel. this city. cr in the case, William B Jr., had ret used to divorce to Mrs. Cornell, ds that the cruel and atment of which she of the left arm and accused her husband, did not occur besides numerous lac- In this county, but in Chester county. TESTIFIES IN FAVOR OF MKS. MM J ELKE NEWPORT. R .chert E Whit vfrs E o hav rnta brei Nit INS>- broke I May 2 New Yi tall man with whose apa rim I** Jelko was aile] erging, tex in her bch md in F. f< 11vorc lid ;ainxf Wall I RGEN PROBE OE PA. SWEATSHOPS General Martin Sat** Laws ( over Them: Raps Talk tor Political Gain bn Whit Mrs Jf 4>ent the n having been In ny, but denied that rmer Dixie belle had ht rn his apart- divorce t Cornell. 2 West Th James H C Seventh stre The rn a Ste MoCUnachar recommend s In Aug I ifie .J; later Jclke to h for him ai his a part rn breakfast a 1932, hr ais apartment my Dobbins." i I that they had cc dined in Oremwi I, lie said. he toe r own home. She d Mrs with a rh Ville Mrs. called in th I>o next morntn aid. and they ston. Long Is g at had and PITTSBURGH, May 2 General Edward Martin, state chairman, coupled the last legislative sex* strong indictment, of sweatshop operators at addle** before the Hunt Pittsburgh, today Taking cognizant the 1933 regular sessic rral Assembly, Genera oared a total of ll 477 the 1931 session with a 055.37 for the session eluded. This, h** arg legislative cost reduction 2 'INS i Republican i defense of ion with a fly-by-night a luncheon ;ry Club, of port t '■move James 8 Ray I by f rom th** f X HI \ Kini newer was filer 8 Mo Philadelphia, I Amb* sad or to Japan. J sentin ie commis*lone; Dover nor had named * pride" st September. Bch! ‘r, acting for til arguer I th sat the King ti submit [ted to the State Jan na automatically e 6 whf •n t he Senate atli die wi (hot, it acting on th" and when Governor Pine! renew thr * appointment those of ( J. Ooodnowg sign elations and contusions of the body. John J. Witnesses say the car was traveling Cornell. at excessive speed when it crashed an(* wa into the tree. Three Seriously Hurt Three young men were seriously injured about 7 o’clock last evening, when the car na which they were riding failed to make a turn at the mter- Cnntinued on Page Fourteen 200 APPLICATIONS FOR BUHR LICENSES Thursday of this week will be the final day for the filing of .applications for licenses to sell 3 2 per cent. beer. This is the edict of County Treasurer William Dickel. w'ho says that the Interpretation of the state law' makes this the final day for this year, the licenses to be effective from June I on. Up to the close of business Saturday, close to 200 applications for licenses had been filed at the treasurers office in the courthouse at Media. It is likely that at least half as many more will be received today and tomorrow. Applicants filing whrir forms, properly filled out and bearing the signatures of 12 voters, must pay $10, which goes into the county treasury. in addition to the regular license fees prescribed by the state law’ A bond in the sum of $1000 must be provided. for which surety companies are charging $20. Treasurer Dickel expects to be in position to issue the first licenses tomorrow and the coveted slips of paper will go out regularly from then until tomorrow in Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Delaware and Maryland. It will be warmer tomorrow. The highest temperature here yesterday was 81 degrees at 4 45 p. rn., and the lowest was 66. at 6:30 a, rn The average was nine degrees above normal of 65 The highest temperature ever recorded here on M *y 21 was 89. in 1911, and the lowest w’as 44, in 1895. Sunrise today was at 5:40 a rn., and sunset will be at 8:15 p. in, tetser, attorney for Mrs. appealed from this report upheld, the master s report being set aside, and the final rule in divorce granted. According to the testimony the young people were married In Stat* College on May 2    1930, while Cor nell was a student at Penn State, and his wife was employed in the college library. They lived together until July, of that year, and did not see each other again until November. 1930. At that time, Mrs Cornell testified, they met at the home of a friend. Mrs. Jean Gill, 1306 Davenport place Philadelphia, and Cornell cursed her and then struck her. In March. 1931. she also testified, she came to this city to endeavor to secure a position and effect a recon- ! ciliation with her husband She met him twice, she said. and on both occasions he cursed her and choked and kicked her. This treatment she clanned, caused her to lose 12 pounds. The master’s report held that the parties involved were not before the proper Court in their action and that the cause for divorce namely, cruel and barbarous treatment, did not take place in Delaware county. In setting aside this report, Judge MacDadc rules that Cornell’s actions in swearing at his wife and choking her, near Chester High School, where he is employed as a science teacher, constituted cruelty. FAIR WEATHER WILL FONTI M F Fair is the forecast for today and FOURTEEN GARAGES PREY OF FLAMES Fourteen one-story frame garages in the rear of Fourth street. Claymont, Del, were destroyed in a fire that started from unknown origin today. The fire was discovered by Frank Thompson, owner of a garage, which is located on the property owned bv James Price, of Wilmington pike and road Seven automobiles in 'cs were destroyed entailing t $3yod. The loss to aid to be $1000 ' to Charles Pride, re, was in the rent pson when tile ides coal and hat Rivers! the garag a loss est i ma tee the buildings ii A car belong of Newtown Sr pair shop of I fire broke out. Pm were in the machir A wallet in the containing $775 change in a aid* were consumed companies from the end of the month. TURKE MEN ROBBED HIM, MOTORIST SAAS Albert Cachmere. 30. of Philadelphia. a collector for a chain of serv ice stations, reported to Paoli police that he had been robbed of $60 yesterday by three men in an automobile, who forced his ear to halt on West Chester pike near Newtown Square, in Marple township, this county. Cachmcre said the men compelled him. at point of gun, to ride with them to Leopard road, Paoli, where they threw’ him out of their car. Five •wears ago. Cachmere told police, he Eastern Daylight Saving Time G. V. EL VETERANS WILL BE HONORED' When members of the Chester w’as robbed of $40 in the same sec- Kiwanis attend a joint meeting «.th the Rotary Club members tomorrow at the Chester Club. 511 Welsh street, they will observe their annual custom of playing host to the surviving members of the G A R. in this area, who visit both the clubs each year Ranks of the G. A. R have dwindled until this year there will only be six members who will answer to the rollcall at the service clubs meeting erecting; booths FOR MAA MARKET Hon I'-. S. TRI ASCRY BALANCE WASHINGTON. May 22 INS* Treasury balance as of May 19, $394 -975.50; expenditures. $6,990,418 02; customs receipts, $13,556,960.97, HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY CFH I’nited Pres*) Al BOUIE I —Mad Eagle. Lauretta Nash. Churp, Source ( irede. 2—Liberty Oak. 3—Single A. < anterwood. I—Flaming Mamie. Aegis, I luniu. Battling Knight. 5— None). *>—I.ight Breeze. 7—''fiver Scepter. Skirt. Zeinbla. Beacher, clear; tra(k, fast. AT U \SHlNGTON P AFK 1—Oberon. 2—Little Patriot. Don Manuel 3—First Regiment, Wayward Lad 4—street singer. ■ (None*. Work of erecting booths from which various articles will be sold on Thursday at the ‘May Market". to be conducted bv the Chester Hospital on the lawns surrounding the institution, was begun this morning. The booths will be located on Ninth street between Penn and Barclay streets. inside coat    pocket and some    small pocket i t the coat l the flames. Fire Claymont, Taneyville and    Brandywine Hundred    fought I he    blaze    for    nearly an hour    before it was subdued MISS BEGULFS NAMED TO STATE GROUP POST UNIONTOWN. Pa, May 22 INS* - Delegates to the convention of the Pennsylvania Business and Professional Woman’s Association were enroute to their homes today following the election of officers at the cloning si ss;ion of the 1933 meeting here. M ss Susan G Rhodes, of Columbia. was chosen president of the assocla-, tion. Norristown, with an almost perfect point scor. was awarded the Nik* emblem. The Norristown record was 1280 out of a passible 1300 points Scranton was awarded the silver flower bowl for having the mast emblem wearers during the last year, and Williamsport was awarded a hand ame gong for the largest membership in the state. Among chairman and vice-chairmen in the various districts named was Miss Jean N. Peoples, of Chest* r. TWO C HILDREN STRUC K BY AUTO Two small children were injured slightly this morning, at Edging ton. W'hrn they were struck and knocked down by an automobile whil* playing in the street in front of their home. They were James Downey 4 of Seneca street, and his sister, Marcella. aged 3 years. They were playing with a small express wagon when a man. named Bartholomew, a nextdoor neighbor, got into hts automobile in Iron: of his home, and barked into the children. Their cries were hts first, knowledge of their presence in the street, he said. Bartholomew took the children to the Taylor Hospital. Ridley Park, where they were given treatment for brush burn- and permitted to be returned to their home. of criticism of >n of the Genii Martin com-854 in cast for total of 11,301,-ecently con-d. showed a Of $176.768 63 As regards sweatshops. General Martin drew the infereti that the issue is being exploited to some extent bv members of political factions. He said: “There has bern much talk recently of sweat shops in Pennsylvania Misguided persona desiring to make political issues out of human misfortunes would have us believe that Pennsylvania employers are a group of slave drivers The truth is, that very few of Pennsylvania's thirty thousand employers forget their obligations to those who work for them Much of this talk heard has been brought about by the employment of children by migratory employers. This action has been condemned by everyone, and it I* regrettable that our Department of Labor and Industry has not ended the condition long before this.*' General Marlin cited laws already on the books to protect labor as evidencing the attitude of the Republican organization and urged that the sweatshop investigating committee, authorized by the last Legislature, “go to the bottom of the entire affair." DI BATING MX ll I A Pit NIU I inc Society of Will conduct the home ii, at Booth-member of en requested tend the af-ni the picnic in privately The Junior Del_______ the Chester High scho a pirn ic at "The Mar of Miss Mary V, Can wyn, Wednesday. Each the organisation has I to invite one guest to fair. The trip to and f grounds will be made owned automobiles HARRIMAN UNDER HOSPITAL GUARDS Fails at Suicide; (Hurt (asp Postponed; Sureties Surrender Him Legislative branch of government Hie Ftatc Senate, therefore, must agree to the appointment or removal of a member of the commission, the court ruled in upsetting Ptnehot * re-. Benn and regulatory I ny Roland f as mer U. S now repre-r whom the "With great ie Governor, appointment Senate in iptred May    j urned sine    j nomination 1 ot tailed to s he did Iii- whom he    : cf chairman.    Stephen Stahl-    I Hecker,    Frederick    Gruenoerg and George Woodruff In replying to that, K.ng said that the Senate had retained the question of    approval    or    dismissal for further    consideration    anil that not until the Senate had acted would the Continued on Page fourteen GENERAL PRIC E GOM PA NY B CH EST Officers and men of Company IV, ‘ I lith Infantry, have plans for an in- j teresting drill program to be held j this evening, when they will honor Major General William O Price, Jr , retired commander of the Pennsylvania National Guard, on the anniversary of his first enlistment in the guard as a member of their company. A number of old time members of Company B will la' present also. As the bugler summons the men to drill this evening, shortly after 8 o'clock, for inspection by their former commanding officer, lie will be accompanied by Captain Prank It-owsky, commander of Company It At the conclusion of the inspection General Price will move to the de,signaled reviewing stand, along the east wall of the armory floor, and will take the review, which will be tendered him by present day personnel of the company, which gave him his first taste of a military career many years ago. and from which he steadily rn'* to tin' position of a divisional commander with forces in every large town and city in the state under his charge. General Prier has always taken an interest in his former company and on various occasions, both official and unofficial, has paid a number of visits to the two companies using the local armory. He recently presented th* members of the Non-Commissioned Officers’ Club of Company B with his portrait to be placed on the wall* of the newly decorated dub room in the armory. MKS. HIBBEN SHOWS SOME IMPROVEMENT RAHWAY N. J, May 22 Further improvement wa reported in the condition of Mrs John Orier Htbbcn, who still is In a serious condition from injuries suffered in the auto crash in which her husband wa killed She is In a hospital here Dav intense Interest was regarded significant yet disarmament d< Ile spoke in a was difficult * to hear, let John Sunol emir, Brit i minsters. f< line from v Day sp*d nomic bv tin i. of in*' come ti foreign {Mil Hull also elusion of one of Am*' p< of 'UCI hailed t the MUI its a hap tho Wi dun f d Dt gospel of peace as ‘a current v<f ii I connie -power y for the ornament at tm firm IAI Gone the ’n and Joseph a lid Fret!* Pa rd th* n cop *ii d pc mg the extent to which the cd States is prepared to go. Gait Geneva, said that in the event nations, iii conference, “deter-■ that a state has been guilty of a rh of peace in violation of it* Intl ions! obligation* and take Mire* against the violator, then, e connu in the Judgment ren-1 a* to the responsible and guilty overy. in ft IDV WA An indie will be t right* of mote univ the world American speech bef ference at HINGTON. Mav 22    * INB* teat ion that the United Blate1 -epa red to abandon cert ait neutrality in order to pro rental {Mace, wa* given ti v by Norman II Davis m.vsidor-at-Large in » th<> DU armament Con ct ive thus tmh Am ore o< Coincident itll Davis Hon on disarmament, Her prof i et ar Itma nn!) {tarty, we will mr tion tending to defeat such cr effort* which these state* nu make to restore peace." America is willing, Davis Informed th** Geneva delegates, to enter into a consultative pact, to participate in an Internationa) commission lo supervise control of armaments, and to loin with other power* in abolishing offensive weapon* of warfare, such as I nut inned nu Pag» I Mortem CARDINAL OPENS TAX IS VOTED NEW HOSPITAL Other Measures Adopted .‘IO,(NKI Present at Fit/-In House Group to Aid gerald-Mercy Institution ENVOYS AGREE ON DETAILS OF 4-POWER PACT Mussolini Treaty Expected to Be Initialed This Week, at Geneva Italy,Great Britain, France and Germany Involved; Skepticism Rife LONDON, May 22 -iUP>— Accept* anre by Great Britain, France, Germany and Italy of the draft of Premier Benito Mussolini* ten-ycar peace pact was announced officially today. The draft wa* accepted at Rome by representatives of the nations concerned. but formal initialing and eventual signature remained to be accomplished. Britain and France, It was said, reserved the right to make changes iii (tie Mussolini Pact at Geneva. It was assumed by officials that the approval at Rome of Herman Ooering, who holds cabinet rank in Germany, meant Germany was satisfied with the pa et ns it stands. Mussolini, the author, naturally approved. ROME. May 22 <UP» -A treaty binding Europe's leading powers to keep the peace for ten years awaited formal initialing by diplomats today after approval by representatives of 11 ting nations Italy. Great France and Germany, o Mussolini wrote the pact ago He revived it this week-un ideal, and perhaps, essen-Is for agreement by the Disarmament Conference at Geneva and th** World Economic Conference which meets at London. June 12. Bo .swiftly did he obtain approval by representative* of the powers for hi* revived program! that when the news was flashed out last night it was greeted with skepticism in other European capitals. Drafts of the {airt were due to arrive today at london, Paris, Berlin and Geneva. The plan was for representative; of the contracting nations to initial the treaty at Geneva, In connection with the disarmament Conference. Mussolini pre-j pared to announce it* approval in his chamber of deputies today or tomorrow. and if all went well to pro-I claim his sucrevi to the world over an international radio hook-up. It wa easy to understand the sur- ( nntmurd on Page Fourteen the cor Britain Benn months end as tla! ba? Public AN orks Plan WARMINGTON, May 22 'INB* Meeting behind closed doors with Director of the Budget Lewis W. Douglas as the only witness, the House ways and means committee agreed today to propose Hie following tax levies to raise the $220.000.(MKI needed to {jay interest and amortization on the "administration's $3,300,ooo ooo public works program; 1 Increase normal Income taxes from four to six per cent on the first $4 .(KIO of taxable income, and inc re a.se from eight lo ten per cent the tax or the remainder- estimated to yield $46,000 (HXL 2 Make dividends paid by corotation* subject to these Pier* axed normal income tax to yield $92,000,000 3 Increase Federal tax on gasoline from one cent a gallon to one and three-fourth cents lo yield $83,OOO,-OOO Rep Houghton d)> of North Carolina, the chairman announced the commit tee’s agreement. He said member voted 13 to 9 for the plan T7o* committee rejected a motion by Rep McCormack *D> of Ma a -chusett* to levy at Darby Congress Today (ll? UNITER I'llESS) SENATE Continue* Loudetback impeachment trial. Finance Committee begins hearings on industrial recovery blU Joint committee opens hearings in Investigation of Akron crash. Banking Committee considers home mortgage relief bill. IHM nE •Steagall neral manufac turers ’ tax. I OAF I OK JOHL! SS MAR J FNB FERRY, O The Ohio Highway Department doing grading work on the National Road near here. unwittingly entered the mal minor’ end unemployment relief busine?;* While rutting through the Blaine HIU, worker* uncovered a vein of cool. A* a results seores of unemployed families now have plenty of free con I, NI VV ENVOY IN MADRID MADRID. May 22 fill')- Claude jG Bowers, new American ambassador I to Hpain, arrived today. Mrs, Bower* 'accompanied him A throng of 30 OOO people turned out yesterday afternoon to witness the I brilliant ceremonies marking the dedication of the magnificent new ll : story Fitzgerald-Mercy Hospital, on j Lansdowne avenue at Davis avenue | in Darby. Two hundred members of the Catholic clergy Joined in the ceremonies in which thousands of mem- j hers of the Holy Name Society par- I ticipated, with members of the Fourth ! Degree, Knight* of Columbus, Papal Knights of the Cape and Sword, j Knight* of St. Gregory and dignitaries of the church. The color bearers of the various! Holy Name Society groups, which to \ the number of forty had participated in the parade which preceded the! ceremonies, were massed alongside the temporary platform and altar on the hospital lawn, where Cardinal Dougherty, Monsignor Thomas F McNally and Samuel M Vauclaln eulogized the hospital's benefactor, the late Thomas lf Fitzgerald, of Lansdowne, who died Mav 13, 1929 In a special scat reserved tor her in Hie right alcove of the hospital sat Mrs. May F. Fitzgerald Major, widow of the donor of the institution Hanking the cardinal and hts clerical and lay escort* were prominent!    — la'men and pea Is from many par- Since our police force became so bile*, in Philadelphia nnd the sui- mobile it .-> plain to tie seen that some rounding coontie    I    cops    are    better    at    driving a car than Borough official. from Darby, Yea- they aie at driving home an argument don and Lansdowne as well as county ln police court. Continues debate on Oia.a bank reform bill. Ways and Means Committee con-sldera tax feature* of public works bill. Commerce Committee continues hearing on railroad reorganization bill. I opicsof I imes ‘ Frequent wa ter-drinking," says Jim Deavenport “prevents you from becoming *'iff in the joints" Yes, but some Joints don't serve water. Many bathing in the nude are report'd in Chester creek Maybe they don’t want to get their bathing suits dirty. BDV ( ant limed on Page Twelve (IIMIK I ''I K\ lf I At the service held last evening in the First Baptist Church, Seventh and Fulton streets, a group of boys from the local Y M C A were in charge Prayer was offer* I and short talks given by members of the Hl-Y Club. NKW YORK. May 22 UP* His suicide attempt a failure -loseph W Harriman, former president of the closed Harriman Nation •’ Bank, won today a week’s postpon front of his trial on charges of fan dying the bank’s books to cover dr . s in its own stock The case was postponed until next Monday. Harriman w,.-s J> iii-? comfortably at Nassau Hospital, Mineola, where lie was taken after he stabbed him-hclf late Saturday. Braw of his condition and because United States Attorney George Z Meda *c wa: devoting all his time to toe trial of another banker. Charles E Mitchell, defense and prosecuting attorneys agreed on the week’?; de ay. Had the' agreement not been rear;.' d Ham- j man’s $25,000 bail would have been j subject to forfeit unless Im app* ared j in court today Harriman was under surveillance of two operatives of” th * Concord j Surety and Casualty Con pain which j posted the $2,5.000 bond r his ap-) pea ranee. The company I TSH DOf i INDICTED BANKER AFTER SUICIDE ATTEMPT SHIELDS WINS IN IRANI E HAVERFORD MAN i'll i i*i\ ix' i' i i i The company I ails not if led the dc-KU.PFD IIN r A IvlH fen**' that it wish'', to be relieved of  _ I the responsibility and Harriman a j A man whom police identified a.r, counsel, George S. Leisure, said an-, William T Berber, socially prominent other bond w’ould be obtained attorney of Haverford, either fell or A surprising development was the jumped from the fourteenth floor of statement of physicians at the hoa- ------------------------Ro    a I Estate-Land Title Building    pita]    that Harriman’,* heart was in a AUTEUIL, France, May 22— * UP* • in Philadelphia today and was killed J "perfectly normal condition" for ai —Frank X. Shields, the giant New Breber, who was a nephew of the man of his age, 68 Harriman’s own Yorker, teamed with Dr. Daniel late Judge Dimner Becher, landed on physicians had said he was suffer-: Prenn of Germany today to win the the roof of a third floor extension. im* from a complication of heart opening match of the annual French His secretary. Miss Ruth Wallace, diseases which might have a fatal el-J tennis championships,    told police he was seized with a chok- Shields and Dr Prenn defeated the ink spell and went to a window. French brothers, Pascal and Francois “As he opened one of the windows," Merlin, 6-2, 6-2. 6-3, This was a she said, "he collapsed and fell forts—Marmitina,    Minion, Playing On. second    round match, the    contestants    ward Gold Step.    having    drawn    first-round byes    Miss    Wallace called err.pinVe of    chard    Inn. Roslyn. Long    Island, where 7— Nonei.    Bec    use    of    their    victory    the    Ger-    ’he building, who immoned police he once had a country home Left 8—Ever Faithful.    Newgro    man-Amenrtn    team was    regarded    ai    and an    ambulance from Hahnemann    alone    for a moment he    .stabbed him- U esther, clear, track, good.    .the dark horse doubles team.    »Hospital    . self with a small knife. feet in the event of sudden shock Harriman disappeared Friday from a New York nursing home where he had been under close observation He was found late Saturday at Old Gr it. a little early In the season for It. but fair county detectives ans gathering in plenty of com these days. 'Iliere hasn’t been a revolution in Mexico for .so long that W’e feel sure the country is back to abnormalcy. A former mayor who now has a Job as an elevator operator in the capitol at Washington has just been rookie a Kentucky c olonel by Governor Batoon Well, an elevator operator is used to ups and downs. At this season of the year, an optimist is a man who believes his garden will produce vegetables as big as those pictured in the seed catalogs. I Soviet Russia has just floated Its largest loan at the high interest rate of IO per cent. I yC&cLs one to ^usp^ct that the nation is in the Red. The new Roosevelt forestry army of thousands of men armed with axes comes a little too late; we should I have had It a couple of years ago when all those nutty "champion trea sitters*’ were doing their stuff. Most people sec nothing wrong WUU dictators, provided they dictate to ! somebody else. Perhaps the reason so many ex-* athing beauties become star actresses in the talkies Is because they know I their lines. I he W eather A closeup of Joseph IV. Harriman, indieted found, r cf Hi*’ Harriman National Bank and T rust Co ny of New York. being carried from an inn at Roslyn, I.orig 1‘fi.tml, after attempting suicide by stabbing. Harriman was located at the little Inn a day following his disappearance from a private hospital in New iork. lie was about to go on trial charged with falsifying his banks book to the extent of SLOtiLiTO. W ASHINGTON, May 28--(I Pl — IV ather forecast for Eastern Penn-s\Bania; lair tonight and Tuesday! slightly warmer I uesday in West and North portions. New Jersey; lair tonight and Tuesday; little change in temperature. Western Pennsylvania:    Mostly cloudy; warmer tonight and Tuesday. TODA VS TEMPERATURES 6 a.    rn   60 ll    a    m.......66 7 a    in.......60    Noon    ..........68 ft a.    rn.......60    I    p.    rn. ,,,,..72 9 a.    rn....... 64    2    p.    in.  .....73 I IO a.    rn.......64 ;

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