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Chester Times (Newspaper) - February 9, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PA 11* (TRCI LATION FOR SI.\ MONTHS FN DING ShPTKMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,512. PINCHOT LIKELY TO SIGN SONDAY SPORTS MEASURE Indications Seen That Governor Favors Bill; Must ^ Bass Senate House Committee Has Plan Permitting Motion Pictures on Sundays HARRISBURG, Pa.. Fob. 9 (UP) Governor Gifford Pinehot will sign ^r Schwarz bill permitting Sunday sports, if it hurdles the Senate, it was learned from an authors ive source close to the executive today. While the bill has yet to pass tho Senate before being placed on the Governor's desk for signature, leaders j of the liberal bloc in the Upper House i are confident they can force final approval of the measure. The bill swept through the House by a vote of 127 to 75 and is now in the hands of the Senate law and order committee for consideration. Immediately after the bill was sent to the Senate and referred to committee, arangements were made for a public hearing next Tuesday. Senatorial leaders favoring the measure indicate they can pass it finally by a majority of two votes. Opponents claim it will be defeated by five vote;. The United Press has been reliably informed that the Governor favors outdoor recreation and believes that each community should have the light to “home rule" on the question. On that basis, he is expected to sign the measure if it passes the Senate. Under terms of the bill, introduced by Louis Schwarz, Philadelphia, j municipalities would have the right j to decide whether they wished to permit outdoor .sports on Sunday aft- ( ernoon between the hours of two and six p. rn. Five per cert of the qualified voters cf a community can demand a referendum on the subject, under terms of the measure, and if a majority express a desire to change the blue laws of 139 years ago. each political sub-division will have the right to pass necessary legislation to put into effect the will of the majority. The Rev. Dr. William Forney, of Philadelphia, head of the Lord’s Day Alliance, expressed the belief the bill I would be killed in the Senate. When the House Committee on I i,v atid Order reported ’he measure favorably, after a two minute meeting following a two hour public hearing. Dr. Forney indicated that the advocates of ♦lie existing Sunday Continued on Page Dallv Leaded Wire Report* of United Pres* (UP) sr.d International News Service (INS) CLIMAX OF FIFTY-YEAR ROMANCE CHESTER, PA., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 0. 105;? EIGHTEEN PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS RUNAWAY HORSE ENDANGERS PUPILS Tile lives of scores of Upper Darby school children were endangered yesterday afternoon, when a horse, attached to a milk-wagon. became frightened, while the driver was in a ; home making a collection, and ran I away. After running several squares, the horse dashed into the from of a house at 216 Powell lane, Stonehurst. and plunged its front legs through a cellar window. Patrolman Gabe. of the I Upper Darby police force, ran to the scene and with the aid of several passers-by, released the animal. The incident accurred at 2.43 o'clock when pupils of the Stonehurst.-Cardington school were being dismissed j When the animal started its mad gallop. many of the children ran to places of safety, and Patrolman Gabe, who was stationed at the school gave chase to the animal. PENNA. ESCAPES MOST OF MIDWEST HEAVY STORM Snow V aries From Fraction to 9 Inches; State Keeps Roads Open At I/cast 53 Dead in West; Schools Reopen in I hi -eago; ( old I vim* ors John Quincy Adams Johnson, 74. is pictured with bis bride, the former Caroline Sutherland, also 74, as they left the “l ittle Church Around the Corner.” New York, after their marriage ceremony. Hie nuptials climaxed a romance that began fifty years ago, when the couple met at Newburyport, Alas'-. John on is a maternal great-grandson of John Quincy Adams, sixth President of the United States. This is his second marital venture, but the first one for his bride. LOCAL TEACHERS DARBY STUDENT DEFER ACTION BREAKS HER BACK Not Prepared to Give Precipitated to Lenient Final Decision in Re- W alk When Handrail of tfards to Salary ( ut    Steps    (Jives W’aj HARRISBURG. Pa , Feb. 9--(TTP) A snowfall, varying from fractions of an inch to nine Inches in some sections of the State, was recorded today from the storm which struck Pennsylvania. Freezing temperatures accompanied the snow The heaviest snowfall was reported in Northeastern Pennsylvania Three to nine inches were reported from the upper Delaware and* Susquehanna River Valleys, extending from tin' New York State line southward to the vicinity of Bellefonte. Sunburv, Pottsville and Allentown. Tioga. Clinton and Centre counties also reported a heavy fall. In other sections of the State fractions to two inches of snow fell Philadelphia, where tile highest temperatures were reported, was al-, most free from the storm Af Pitts-suggestions and plans seeping out of burRh and vlomlty nround the Aile- London for settlement of the British ghenies the mercury dropped to four ROC KY ROAD SEEN FOR BRITISH DEAL Roosevelt Firmly Against Debt Plan Suggested by Ambassador WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 GNS) ■ Congressional hostility to the various PROSPEC T PARK REDUC ES TAX RATE Prospect Park's tax rate for the year 1933 will be reduced one mill, it was disclosed at the meeting of tile borough council last night, when j an ordinance fixing the tax rate at : I t mills was passed on first reading The reduction was made possible by I the paring down of appropriations to j certain branches of the borough government. It was decided to purchase an automobile to be used by the members of the police department, and John Chat lev, president of the Fire and Police Committee was authorized to purchase a suitable car. Hie budget ordinance was also I presented and passed on first reading, and the bonds of the tax collector and the borough treasurer were fixed at $20,000 and $2,000 respectively, a reduction in the amount as required to bt' furnished by these two officials last year, 22 FIREMEN RIVEN DIPLOMAS School of Inst ruction Sessions End; Graduates Arc Praised UNDER U. S. PROBE? C. OF f. SUBMITS LENGTHY REPORT Saving1 of $300,000 Possible if Recommendations Are Followed, Is Claim debt indicate a rocky road ahead for President-elect Roosevelt next month when he comes to grips with the problem. Perhaps some of the obstacles can bo cleared away in the preliminary exchanges now in progress. Perhaps not. The official silence that has been preserved since .Sir Ronald Lindsay arrived in London to acquaint the Cabinet with Mr. Roosevelt's debt above, All highways were reported open to traffic today, the State Highway tv partment announced, although traffic conditions were hazardous due to a coat of ice which covered most high ways. Department crews consisting of 426 trucks and 1,313 men worked through the night, in keeping roads open. Cindering crews were dispatched to many sections today. NEW YORK. Fob. views is ascribed here as perhaps due ti erne cold spread 9    (UP' suffering F x~ and Diplomas were presented to 22 graduates of (he Delaware County Fireman's Association School, last night, iv the Moyainenslng Hook and I adder Company headquarters, 324 Fast Broad street, where the six coulee was conducted during I lie month? of November and December, The coin c was made possible through the co-operation of the State and tic mu a I departments of Industrial Kdueat ion TV, I-: Bruton. State Supervisor of Industrial Education, who presented tin diplomas to firemen and officials. who represented companies in each of Hit' nine districts of Hie county, told th' men that it was the first tune 4 (harming lady, with a charmingly euphonious name, Mona NI.iris. South \mein an beauty, who is said to be under investigation bv (he I . S. immigration authorities, now conducting a probe into (he standing of for-wecks’ eign ac tors and actresses. Miss Maris, a prominent screen figure, is said to hive been in the company of John Farrow', Xustralian scenario writer, when he was arrested for illegal entry iii Los \ngeles recently. CO. POOR TAX CUT STUDENT KILLED; SEVEN INJURED A Smith College girl was killed and Smith and Amherst students were injured, two perhaps fatally, when the automobile in which they were riding skidded and hit a tree at Smiths Ferry, near Holyoke, Mass., early today, Miss Dorothy J. Halslak, 21. of South Orange. N. J., a Smith College'sophomore. was dead on arrival at Holyoke Hospital, Miss Jane D. Sawyer, Montgomery, Ala., Smith ?nnior, and Richard H Gregory, Jr., Montclair, N. J.. Amherst senior, w >re reported dying. Among those not seriously hurt were Philip Potter, Schenectady, N. Y , Amherst junior, and George B Rouse, Jr., Ridley Par.:, Pa., also a junior at Amherst. C HINESE KILL AN ITA LIAN SOLDIER SH ANH AIK WAN, China, Friday, l b. in—(UP Cavalrymen of Chin-e ? Marshal Chang Hsueh-Liang killed an Italian soldier, mistaking him for r Japanese, it was reported today. The Italian consul prepared a strong protest to present the Chinese Nationalist Government. Details were not reported, but the killing was understood to have occurred near here. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (lit I luted Press) AT AG TA C ALIENTE 1—Beckoned. Naughty Pat. Molanchki, Snow Berry, Tassajara, Pretty Sis. 2—Esroba Prize, Baptiste, Kranz Baby, Bright Comet, Bud Elder, Dutch Boy. 3—Penguin, Boy Friend Parisette, Kings X. Miss .Ii an, Boot Top. I—Bebe, Infinitive. 5—Montana Maid, < hafter On, Contingent, Diodoro, V o 11 a r a s t, Wizardry. 6—La Florelle, Des Jawlines. Eastko. Figueroa, El Monte. Cordon Bleu. 7—Durb, Rock Cargo, Diggins. Moronge, Torch. vellir Basil. Weather, clear; track, fast. AT HIAM MI PARK 1—i None). 2— (None). 3—Vespucci. 4— i None), 3— i None), 6— 1 None), 1 — (None), Weather, cloudy track, fast. IT HAVANA I— Non'*). J— None). r—La Contessa Reuss, Dour furl. 4—Baigneuse. Mort Always, Roval Express, Miss Hutcheson. 5— Off, sub later). 6—Overboard. Thatched Roof, I rapp?. Little Turtle. 7— off. Sub laten. It rather, cloudy; track, niuddv Sources of information, believed to j be trustworthy, have revealed that the ; teachers of the Chester schools have decided to await the outcome of pos-: sible legislation to be considered at Harrisburg early in March, before | they commit themselves to a final derision on the proposition of an additional ton per cent. voluntary salary cut, proposed to them some time ago by the school board as a means of meeting an anticipated deficit in the i budget of the current school year, 1 which, it is believed, will be in the neighborhood of $80,000. The members of the Chester Teachers’ Association met 'Tuesday afternoon, after school hours, in th" auditorium of the Larkin school, Broad and Crosby streets, which has be: n the scene of several meetings within recent weeks, concerning the matter of a further cut, in addition to the ten per cent, contribution granted by the teachers last year, At all meetings the teachers have evidenced a reluctance to hurry to a decision and have held out for more time to await the outcome of possible legislation and to consider the matter of Continued on Page Sixteen CLOUDY, ( OLDER WEATHER FOR TODAY It will he partly cloudy and colder I today in Eastern Pennsylvania. New I Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. F’air weather is predicted tomorrow. The highest temperature here yesterday was 62 degrees, at 2 p. rn., and the lowest was 32, at 8 p. rn. The average of 47 was fourteen degrees above normal for the date but two degrees below the average February 8 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 63, established in 1925, and minimum I below zero, in 1895. Sunrise today was at 7.01 a in., and sunset will be at 5.30 p. rn . Eastern standard lime. ACCIDENTAL SHOOTING Lewiss Off 17, of 370 Hatch’s L ine. Upper Darby, a student of Havor-| ford Preparatory School, was wounded in the left thigh yesterday • when a gun, the steely of which he used to poke an opossum in the ribs as it lay in the yard of a neighbor, j was discharged Off was taken to I the Delaware County Hospital and given prompt treatment for his injury. CHINESE STUDENT RUEST OF KIWANIS Interesting; I‘resent a finn of ( (mentions in Far Has! Features Meeting “I wish every friend of China would give encouragement to China in commerce, military, literature and through the newspapers", said E T. Chu, na-ti vc of Shanghi, and at present a student at Crower Theological Seminary and the University of Pennsylvania when addressing the members of the Chester Kiwanis Club yesterday, at the meeting held in the y. v/ C. A. building, Seventh and Sproul trcets. The speaker b'-gan his talk with a brief outline of the nature of the geography of China, to show how lr development and the life of its people are closely related to the four great rivers leading from the coast to the interior. One river in the northern ret ion and another in the province of Manchuria, were said to have been In measure responsible for the constant disputes arising periodically mer 1904 All disputes between . Russia, China and Japan were said Miss Dorothy Kennedy, 16, of 20 Summit street, Darby, is in the Misericordia Hospital, Philadelphia, suffering from a broken back, an injury sustained when a handrail of steps I leading from the ground to the kitchen door of the home of a neighbor on Whitcley terrace, which she was ascending, gave way, causing her to fall a distance of IO fort onto a cement walk in the yard. The girl, a student at tile Darby High School, had left her home to visit a neighbor and was ascending the steps. When near the top she stopped and leaned against the railing, which gave way. j Dr. IL L. Hodges Dick was summoned and after an examination, ordered the girl removed to the hospital in the ambulance of Hie Darby Fire Company. Physicians at the institution performed an operation and removed a portion of one vertebra. Her condition this morning was said , to be serious. It was said that Hie building inspector of Darby borough will inspect the steps leading to the rear doors of all other houses in the block in i which the girl was injured, as ii is believed the accident was caused by general decav of the woodwork. .—...----_------- SMALL HOY HURT; STRUCK BY AUTO A small boy was injured and four automobiles damaged in automobile accident? in this city last evening. The injured boy is Roy Eenough, 7. of 617 Highland avenue, who was struck near his home by a car operated by Francis J. Leary, 2109 Edg-mont avenue. The motorist took tile youngster to the Chester Hospital where he received treatment for brush burns of the hand and knees. Automobiles operated by John M. Wyatt. 405 Reaney street, and Elmer P. Driscoll, a driver employed by a Baltimore trucking concern, collided a the intersection of Fourth and R arry .treed*. lad evening. Both machines were damaged The drivers reached an agreement concerning the I damages. Aonther collision was recorded at Tenth and Parker streets, between automobiles driven by F. Hnlloran. 213 Parker avenue. Collingdale, and ; Edward B. Innis, 1000 Church street. ! (Upland, causing slight damage No arrests were made in any of the accidents. PEDESTRIANS MAY NEED I AG HTS IN DEL. DOVER, Del, Reb 9 'INS) -Pedestrians on Delaware highways at night soon may be sporting lights, if a bill before the legislature today is enacted The measure, introduced In the State House of Representatives make" it illegal to walk along highways at night outside the boundary? of incorporated communities withcu1 a licht. SWS MEN Bl vr HIM Arrested on warrants obtained I ' Tony Whit", of Second and Flow r streets, Joseph Darling. 26, Ne gin. of the HOO bit cl: West Eleventh cree , and George Ward* u, 23. Negro cl Second and Churr » :.?r( '*. will be aria ign**d lur hearing tins evening to the pained .surprise which the dram over almost, the entire United , that such certificates had born given British Cabinet feels over those views. P’or. according to reliable authority here. the President-elect talked rather plainly to Sir Ronald in their historic meeting at Warm Springs just before the ambassador railed. He is said to have bluntly told Sir Ronald that while his administration is States today ar the arctic wave which has frozen the midwest and Rocky Mountain states for .several days swept over the south and the Atlantic .seaboard At least 53 deaths were attributed directly or indirect Iv to the cold Seldom has a cold wave spread over prepared to meet Britain half-way in such a great proportion of I he cotin- t(*(‘ Sn Inn ii rectors of Door driving for an amicable agreement, the British government may as well understand from the outset that 10-rents on the dollar and similar proposal*! ’are out," and that any reduction must, be accompanied by definite concessions to American commerce. It is currently reported in Washington. without confirmation, however I that since his talk with Lindsay, Mr. ' Roosevelt has reiterated his views to I Premier Ramsay MacDonald in person. by transatlantic telephone As outlined here by those in th" President-elect's confidence, Mi Roosevelt set down a four-point approach to the debt problem: I That thp debt is an actual one. contracted as any other debt, with the debtors’ intention to pay a<o?ptod and recognized at the time the cash was advanced. 2. That carh debtor will be dealt with separately, and not collectively. I 3. That capacity to pay will be con- j sidered in each case. 4 That debts which the various nations owe to (hp United States have . no relation whatever to reparations. I WEST END ( HAIN STORE IS ENTERED While patrolling his beat in the vinicity of Third and Engle .streets, at 4 a rn . today, Patrolman Holt found a door of a chain store open. Investigation revealed it had been forced open and several articles of merchandise stolen This makes the fourth time within the past several months that this store has been broken into The theft of $15 in change, which was in a bag. was reported by Edward Thai. ll West Third street. The bag was taken from a delivery truck he drives. He furnished police with the name of a s’ pert. NAMED ASSISTANT POSTMASTER HERE try. From the western Rocky Mountain region to the Atlantic and from Canada far into the southland, temperatures ranging from 50 below zero to a few degrees above were reported. The snow which accompanied the cold wave when it, first spread over the middlewest did uot reach the Continued tm Last rage MI ST PAY FINES TO GAIN RELEASE in this .state. The purpose of conducible the com p was to develop /< ....j.,    f 1<'.ideiship training so that Hie Mu- u •'    *    '    * den;,, might train the men in their town companies, in mat hod* of firefighting in all its branches. Thomas J. Campbell, president of the Delaware County Firemen's Assot at ion, who presided at tile meeting advised the firemen that the !'1;1 : tm: had been ( ailed to filing loith the ideas of all concerning a possible solution to the problem of forming some permanent organized method of carrying on the work of throughout the county. As a means of getting Ideas from the group, Frank Cushman, chief of the industrial education service of <’. Commit-Plan to Di- A reduction in the county poor tax from 2 > mil!., to 12 mills is recommended in the report of the committee on county s overnment, appointed by iii" I)'’.aw,ce County Chamber of ( ommerce, J. K. Ward llinkson, chairman. The recommendation is made in a detailed r innate of probable expenses for the veal* 1933, as prepared by tin* committee. The estimate submitted bv the committee was arrived at, alter bm the Federal Board of Vocational Eld ii- , ration. Washington, D. CV said that! exhaustive survey and a comparison the efforts of the school would only °f the (expenses incurred by the board be successful if used further by the J?,11** lh*' Pa’t I bree years, pupils among their own groups. He lite recommendation, in PAT. M described the work or the formation Panted to Isaiah M Heyburn, An application to free Alexander ()f tl permanent organization in pceaicleivt. of the Directors of the Poor, Prince George County, Md. the place’**" " where the first school of instruction 111 the state U'hs held. He cited a number of instances where the school Lachette. who wa: twice convicted ot liquor charges arising (rom the op elation of "Ye Olde lune," on Balli more pike, Springfield, was made bo rean "The committee on county government, appointed by the Delaware County ch imb i* of Commerce, hands Ii',    EH    had    been    instrumental    in    creating    a    V™*™™* William J Burns and John R. K Brott, attorney? for the defendant. Larhette was sentenced to serve from four months to three years and fined $500 and costs at the past term of com t Juries Broomall, after hearing testimony decreed that the defendant would lie released, if he paid in cash the fine and costs, in addition to the fine and costs from the prior case, which are unpaid. The defendant would also be required to anre said high degree of morale and favorable Continued «*■ Last Page ( MESTER CONC ERN REPLIES TO ( HARGES The previously discussed question of soot or ashes emitted from the ■tuck of the plant of the Aberfoyle Manufacturing Company, in this city, Judge Broomall, to the padlocking of J? another i iring before Judge Al the establishment in Springfield , J^1! Dutton Mac!lade, at Media, yes township for a period of one year. | ‘  ..... Lachett’a brother, N A Lachette, a prosperous Philadelphia busine > man, stated that if his brother is freed he would give him a position as an engraver in the business he conducts in Philadelphia. Hic Commonwealth was represented at the hearing by Assistant District Attorney William R Toal, who proseruted Tip case a«ainst Lachette. AUTO ( LUB HEAD FILES A PROTEST terday. A group of residents of the neighborhood, headed by Joseph Berder-witz, had previously testified that the soot had damaged lines of family wk Ii, had dirtied paint and furnishings and had been a general nui- of expenses incurred bv your board during the years 1930, 1931 and 1932 in maintaining and operating the Delaware County Home, at Lima, and Continued on Page Sixteen OK NL KAL KUTI,Kit SPE A KS AT MA NOA Major General Smedley D. Butler, XI. 8 M O , retired, assailed the National Economy League, during an address before World War veterans last night. The meeting was under the auspices of the Eighth District, American Legion, at the Club Del Rio, j West Chester pike and Eagle road, Ma non “I have no patience with the men J Bor ton Week pri ident of Keystone Automobile Club in an m-Robert Parker, 717 Summit street, terview today declared, "diversion of he chief* 0f !>la: ,«lr;! ond ward, charged va battery and disorderly lire say White was .vt men he had arrested. a Honan. th assault < on due t. >bbc*d bv in and Po th? ie advent of th? Manchuria and th' EC inrl AT I MR GRO! SDS I— None). None), 3— None), i— None). 5—Angon Bard (,— Brilliant I ad Lady Morris 7—Duel’** Drury, £ — t x on? Heather, clear, track, good. to have arisen over ; other nations into their desire to cont regarding the u o of its the land within the prov "Japan wishes to retat opulent of the Chinese come from a better ti connection with the prov chum’, th?* speaker sa rased the Japanese of I Hated treaties in ISH Manchuria, under duress of war. It was said Ta ties referred to the use in Manchuria bv the Koreans and affected th*nr relations with th" landlord" . Mr. Chu claimed the ut-on % Continued on Last Page he rievel-ch would poi* t a no. i of Man-I He ae-,ving nego-regarding and threat th®se trea-)f the land POST BAIL BOND George B Elliott. 53, and Robert K Elliott, 28, both of the 15(g) bloc); Ridley street, were arrested here yesterday on a warrant sworn ou* brier" a Philadelphia magistrate charging them wnh fraudulent conversion of a truck. Both men p?*>*f"d bond nrfor* Magistrate Honan, of th. city, for their app^aranc"* in Philadelphia. FOREMAN-MAXAfif Its MI ET Members of the Eoreman-Manager Club of Chester will hold a dinner-meeting at 7 o’clock this evening in the auditorium of the Y M C. A building. Seventh street and Edgmont avenu*. An interesting program has been planned by the committee. SMALLPOX IN BOMBAY' BOMBAY'. Feb 9 'UP1 Several Europeans were among smallpox vie-t who d)*d today es an epidemic fpr^ad. N.nety-’.nre? ras** were fatal out of 131 reported since Sunday. Prospect Park, a veteran employe nt. I the local postoffice, has received official notification from Washington 'hat he ha been promoted to assis-tnnt postmaster. Mr Parker, who has been in the postal service 20 rears, has worked in all departmenta at the local office Hr rived as carrier for 17 year* and also as clerk and superintendant of the mails. He has been acting as assistant postmaster ranee the resignation of Walter M Jones on March 31, last year. POI JUE ENFORCING STOP REGULATION Police of the traffic division mad" an attempt to check on the early morning motorists today in the vicinity of Twentieth street and Provider)"" avenue, where Patrolman Kan-dravi was .‘tattoned to watch for violator* of the traffic ?**mophore signal at that intersection. Many po on: from outlying district:*, who pass the corner on their way id work in til" early morning hour? hr.*,r been disregarding the hgfii a* both Twenty-first and Twenty-second streets and Providence avenue FENCE DAMAGED BY MOTOR TRUCK the state motor fund to other than highway purposes will actually enlarge the circle of human misery bv throwing thousands of workers out dirt stopped entirely. of employment and making them de- Mr Hannum informed Hie Court pendent upon charity. It is not good that the Aberfoyle company is doing ranee. The group was represented by who wore uniforms and arr* now op-Attomey John V. Diggins, in equity posed to the bonus,’’ he said. "We proceedings.    j    are told    that granting    the bonus Yesterday the company had its side    ■    would be    raiding th" United States of the hearing, led by Attorneys John    '    Treasury    If that is so,    what about B Hannum, Jr., and Edward D. Mr-    j    the $970,000,000 paid    government Ijiughlin, whose principal witness wras clerks recently as a bonus because the a private detective, who had inter- | politicians thought they didn’t get viewed a number of the original lot of 70 complainants. Bine? the case has been aired in court, the falling of ash or soot from the stack hns materially decreased, the people told the detective, he said. Tile witness quoted Benderwitz as having said he wanted the emission of any ash or Survey of County Offices Completed by Special (’omm it tee A sum of approximately $300,000 can be saved by the county this year, if recommendations made bv a committee of the Delaware County Chamber of Commerce are followed, the County Commissioners were told yesterday afternoon. The commissioners were given a 37-page summary of the report by J. H Ward Hinkson, chairman of the committee, whose research men have recently made a study of county offices, including inspection of records and have held conferences with officials and employes. A hope of reduced county taxes for this year was held nut in the statement by County Commissioner C. Edwin Hunter, when he said to Mr. Hulk.son “We are both in accord for a reduction of the tax rate, and we hope that both county and poor tax rates for 1933 will be lowered '' Tile* commissioners told the committee Tat they had been going over th" proposed 1933 budget for more than two months and were nearly ready to deride upon it. When Hie committee referred to cuts in salaries of county employes, 1 Mr Hunter reminded them that there had bern a IO per cent, cut last year. "This year the commissioners have taken the lead of elected officers, whose salaries are set by law, and we will take a IO per cent. cut. Thro*** other department heads have agreed to go along and we are waiting for the decision of the others,” Charles II Drewes. president of (he Board of Commissioners, thanked the committee for its report, adding, "Y'ou gentlemen must remember that everything that is done herr is tied up with some kind of law, directing how* it must be done.” Referring to the recommendation that wider use of prisoners be made in county work, Mr. Hunter, who is also a member of the Prison Board. said: "Our experience here was very unsuccessful, because when county men are working about the courthouse, it is very easy for their friends to approach them. We had several experiences with men smuggling forbidden things, received from outside friends, before we abandoned the practice” Commissioner James F Desmond declared. "We had a lot of criticism from citizens about the use of prisoners, especially from labor unions." 'The chief recommendations of the Continued on Last rage SPEAKER SECURED RY DENTISTS’ ( LUR Dr George H. Cross, an authority on plastic surgery, will address the February mart mg of the "You a^id M?” Dental Club, composed of dentist* throughout the county, to ba held Saturday evening in the Y. W. C A building, Seventh and Sproul street*. The topic of his address Will be. "Plastic Repair of Defects of the Fare and Eye”, and will be further emphasized by a special arrangement of slides, prepared especially lor the lecture. The meeting will be a dinner session nnd will convent at 6.30 p. rn. Dr. Cross is a well-known member of the staff of the Chester Hospital. 15 ROUNDS LEGAL SPRINGFIELD. III., Feb 9 GNS! Bv a vote of 36 aves to 3 na vs the Senate today passed Senator Gaham’s bill legalizing 15 rounds of boxing in the State. It now* goes to the House, sense to in order I mont. It to keep j employed. "The Keys! emphatically of motor vein men! relief. "Fund'*, wrr the/ would I highway purp trust funds V wfihou' com ti and working the motoring more unemployment everything possible to restrict ernts-licve existing unemploy- aion of anv objectionable matter mal infinitely more desirable j the management ii furthermore ex-iot tho:** who now are erring ♦ e;\ influence to continue the r, . operation of its plant. "Investiga- npOOCnCS lion indicates that. some of the rom-plaints are a sinister, adroit attack on the company," he declared, to which Attorney Diggins replied thai there was nothing "sinister" about the residents of the section. enough .salary during the war? Many Legionnaires from this eltv nnd from jK>st* scattered through- I out th® county were present at the ! meeting, this county boing part of the Eighth District. ANNUAL SESSION PENNA. HANKERS • Automobile Club is >o:,cd to the diversion funds for unemploy- by Prominent Members to Feature Meeting Next Monday lerted on the theory •voted primarily to action of Therefor* thi^v hup    ...... — r sn not be diverted Si RN F N NEA ESSA RN ig a breach of trust at Injustice against TRUCK AND ( AK FIGURE IN UR NSH Alb/ mer I flay .v held definlt A motor truck delphm concern roadway in front H H. Houston. owned bv a Phila-swerved from the of the estate of Mr* on th" Providence road, north of the Governor Pnntz bridge over the Ridley river and broke several sections of a heavy iron and wood fence, which skirts the front of the Houston property. 'The mishap is attributed to the heavy vehicle .kidding and getting beyond control of the drivel, IV WI ED IN DEI AW XHE Lawrence Cole, 16-year-old Negro, who gave police an address on Union street, was arrested her? on a Delaware warrant yesterday as an escaped inmate from th" Ferris Industrial School at Marshallton De lite youth is being detained for Delaware officials. Two trucks » Re ane v street, the height of ti ing damag'd. 'The lighter driven bv Join 100 block, Rf rn ing east on F' just started Reaney st 1 ret a large truck o driven by Fin,' bury. Md lh on Fourth Hr Reaney street curred Noun* d a' M Fourth ai ling. durn a fled id cr The Pennsylvania Bankers’ Association, Group 2, will hold its 38th annual meeting and dinner at the Hotel _ tx iii* ii T nu ta Warwick, Seventeenth nnd Locust I O Sr. I I LE DIS! I IE streets Philadelphia next Monday O Fred Berger, treasurer of the Norristown-Penn Trust Company, Norristown. chairman, wall make the opening speech at tin* business meeting which will take place in the ballroom at 12 o'clock noon. Other speakers on the program will be Hon. M. Clyde Shoalier, of Harrisburg, Deputy .Secretary of Revenue, “Tax on Shares of Banks and Trust Companies and Trust Department Taxation”; Charles A Oswald, president, Oswald Advertising Agency, Inc., Philadelphia, "Fact Finding vs. Guesswork in Business Extension Development"; and Le Roy A Mershon. .secretary of Committee on Co-Operation with the Bar, Pennsylvania Bankers Association, whose subject will be "Solving mg F Damon, Jr, chief engl-t ppcr Darby township, tout Duet conferences will be l "old timers” to establish the disputed boundary Upper Darby, Ridley and townships. term bo’h be Mr Damon ordered to survey the disputed < I felt fa . til? County Com- two veil Ides. mtsslaners Ti j* .scia 3 / night, after rest- Wya , wax ti. of the ■ Proceed- dent* were sa ‘certainty of I have used the unary to evade taxes ret. and had Springfield town iship was founded no rth onto in 1686 and Uppe r Darby IOO years colli ifled with later. Small s' ref nns were used for il-tr. iller tvp*, boundaries, a md, I in some instances, woll. of 8 Si IJ & * their course has h (cen changed They are thinking about repealing th? State dry laws. When they do the news will be broadcast on a State-wide hiccup. Fat Jerry, the prosperous barber, i has resolved to eat strawberry shortcake without the strawberries in th® future, A professor points out that were it possible to land on Mars one would not h? able to return. Evidently he's not an absent-minded professor. Three college students drove sn ancient relir apa 12-foot embankment he re Their aim must be to get up in the world. The new army infantry drill may be learned in four hours Too bad thew didnt introduce this before they started teaching our cops how to march. A clothes designer says that "w’onien aren't just built to wear men s clothes.” But you can't tell this to .scores of married women who insist on “wearing the trousers." Something surprising happened the other day. Huey Long refused to be interview'd bv a reporter. Chanco* are he was in a spo$ where he couldn't be overheard. No matter what some may think about him. Henry Ford wasn't lone in showing the country how to keep body and chassis together. Ann of arisen the hi in Se* > use of F Tepr Dar in Upper pi Problem Dunn PRICK <)! O \SOLINK DROPSANOTHKR<KST A gas price "war.” st a: od To weeks ago by independent gasoline dealer*. resulted in a drop of one cent per gallon by the Atlantic Refining Company, yesterday, and tod a-/ it was announced that the Sun Oil Company, the Standard Oil Company of Pennsylvania and other leading oil companies ha\e met this reduction in gasoline prices in tin S’ate and Deja -’■'are Gasoline c- lower sn price now than it has been for several years. Mr. Ti »pr, ta) Dai ( lf LUNEY VY \s AI IKE A c )7 We A I . S, I KE USURY WASHINGTON, dwelling a st evening, was chemical crew ompany, No, 3, t, responding to It ALA NC E enterlai an addr well-km "Washir Bank* Delawar mnt deiph Peeler at th Off f cb. 9 I INS * — Treasury balance a* of F>b 7 $394 -397 061 34, expenditures $19 492,381,13, customs receipts, $4,106,879.27. include, be rIstoWTI, J president Dona! Ban tlie dinner, which will take J 30 o clock there will be an nent program, followed by b? VV, wick James Price, n journalist and speaker, ton Looks at the World ” , of Berks Bucks, Chester, Montgomery and Schuyki-i( s. as well as many Phlia-ankrrs and officials of tile e.M-i vc Bank, will be present ce ting and dinner. of t he Pennsylvania Bank -datum who will attend will ii des Mr. Berger, of Nor-iscph Pl. Ferguson, vice md cashier, Union Na-Mahanoy City; W. Fred The Weather WASHINGTON, Feb. 9—d Pi — Uorf( ant for tonight and Friday I I astern Pennsylvania and New Jersey—I ail. continued cold tonight j Friday, partly cloudy, slowly rising temperature. \\ en tern Pennsylvanl a—Partly (loud), continued cold tonight; Fridays. partly cloudy, slowly rising temperature. TODAY S TIMPUKATI RE Continued on Page Sixteen 6 a rn. 7 a. rn. 8 a rn. 9 a rn. IO a. rn. 24 11 a m, 21 Noon 22 I p. rn. 23 2 p. rn. 24 JO 23 F* Ll ;