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Chester Times (Newspaper) - March 1, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT PAID CI RCI'K AXION FOR SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 FINAL EOI if it it i With All Lat Best News o 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,529. Dally I pas ort Wire Report.* a1 United Prens (UPI one! Interr.utio’asi New.- Service UNS CHESTER, PA., WEDNESDAY. MARCH I, 19311 CKK WASHINGTON IS AXED TO HOUSE INAUGURAL FLOW Thousands of Visitors Already Stream in for Saturday’s Events ALL READY FOR BIG DAY Hotel Prices Are Raised 700 Per Cent.; Roosevelt Coes Tomorrow WASHINGTON. March I -(UP) — "housands of inauguration visitors treamod > V.... hind >n tuba. pening a saw that wa beginning 0 tax the capital's housing facilities I'hc* influx wa i \poi'cd to reach 250.000 before President-elect Roosevelt is sworn in on Saturday. While roustabouts placed formfitting folding chairs, in the miles of parade r< VI* '.ting .• incoming Democrat:' tis died in the street:- and said unpleasant things about clerks. The latter were getting tired of laying “filled nj). Every hotel in own had waring lists for room In ome cares prices were raised as much ■ ?edy hotels went for $10 a day and p. Rooms m good hotels coul s had at any price. Some 20,000 citizens listed spare edrooms with the inaugural com-uttee and rented them for an averse price of $4 a day Arrangement:. (ere made to park hundreds of ieeping cars and buses in railroad : md motor terminals. Mr. Roosevelt was one incoming Itizen that had no worries about ]    - a bed Three rooms and a itll await his coming tomorrow at ie Mayflower Hotel. He will stav [lore until Saturday afternoon, w moves into the White House. 1 Ivania avenue, the most elaborate ;■ie wing stands in inaugural history nearing completion for the trade in which 18.000 soldiers, sailors, etcrans and citizens will march. J The central portion of th.*' main land Is two stones high with a ipola. There are mullioned glass [indows and even a steam heating {ant for the comfort of Democratic Ignite nos, ■Open air stands with roofs are on Uh sid< s oi ross the street. Seats in them have »n sold at $7 each. Twenty thousand seats in stands Ethout roofs went at $2 each. Three msand additional splits lered built. Homo owners along the parade fie put rockers in their bay willies for rent at prices ranging up to id. The Salvation Army sold seats Pe Ii iidqunrters. placed benches in V'k cl the chapel windows and built platform behind the front door, so |e customers might look through the in som. MM* TURNER BILL ON ™RD ..ALDE FOUND MANT PRESENT AT ADMINISTRATION GIVEN APPROVAL Here is a view of the completed stands at the National Capitol from which Franklin I). Roosevelt will (ak* the oath of office during his inauguration as President of the United States. On that day the Capitol Plaza will he a seething mass of citizens from all parts of the country to witness the historic event. Assisted From S in o k c-fillcd Red room in Second Ward Home by Firemen U. S. CITIZEN IN GEHMAN ARMY Lieut, SI liber to Recite Experiences at Chester City Post Meeting l). commissioners LH A I) BRIEF SESSION ly routine business was given ieration by County Conimis-Drewes. Hunter and Dcs- I Annual I ppropriat ion < ?d for Company C, 111th In-,of Chester. tom rn us-inners voted to appro-■1,000 for the Delaware County la I    Society, that more than $1,900 had ’lit by the organization l.i.t f William Penn celebration in last October. The organ-ir aint an the hist') aw! t ‘ -the Old Court House in this Four children were led from their beds in a home filled with dense smoke and district firemen were in service for an hour, .shortly before 5 a. rn. today, when extensive damage was done to the cellar of the home of Jesse MacDanial at 1424 Edgmont avenue, by fire believed to have been caused by an overheated firebox in were I the furnace. Firemen were hampered in their : efforts by the dense smoke which : prevented them from entering the (cellar without masks. The fire was confined to the party wall between the home where it is believed to have originated and the cellar of the home of William Sweeney, a driver for th*' ) Good Will Fire Company. Ii was I necessary to tear away partitions to ■reach the flames and prevent them spreading to upper floors of the house. The flames were finally subdued with j the use of small booster lines from the apparatus of the Good Will arid Hanley companies. Upon the arrival pf the firemen, a J search of the premises revealed four; children ranging in age from one to four years, who were still in the upper rooms of their home, their mother directirg the firemen to the room in which he children slept and where J they w re endangered by th? heavy smoke. The tots were led to the open : air and safety by Harry Evans, a i driver for the Moyamensing Hook and I Ladder Company. The alarm was turned in from Box 45. located at Fourteenth and Farcy streets, a short distance away, by Mr. MacDanial, who had been awakened by the pungent odor of the smoke. REAR ADMIRAL DU S la! donation of $52 the Chester Hospital, on treatment rendered county pissioners voted to pur-pw flags for the court-new halyard for one of S on the front lawn. Ad- ITHDRAWN 'RACES TODAY United Press) NEW YORK. March I Rear rn ira I Edwin Stewart. United State:-; Navy, retired, was deed today at his home in South Orange, He was ninety-five years old Until recently, the admiral had been in good health for his years. Three sons, William E Stewart, of Newark; Donald S. Stewart. Newark, and Commander Laurence S. Stewart, survive. An ironic twist of the late World War will be unfolded tomorrow evening at the meeting of Chester City Post No. 390, American Legion, when the guest speaker of the evening will be an American citizen, who served through the World War as a German soldier without losing his American citizenship. Strange as it may seem, Lieutenant Walter J. Stuber. formerly of the German Imperial Forces, is now an officer in the artillery corps of the United States Reserve Army Corps. A paradoxical circumstance caused this unusual situation. Lieutenant Stuber was born in this country. The rights of birth entitled him to citizenship. When he was eleven years old, Stuber was taken to Germany by his parents. The Stuber family settled and young Stuber was enrolled in a German school. The World War broke out shortly afterwards and Stuber was swept up in the tide cf scholastic patriotism. He enlisted in the German army along with many Continued on Page Twelve TURNER GOING TO INAUGURAL FETE HARRISBURG. March I -(INS* — I)1 a Hated by Speaker Grover C. Talbot. a group of House members today make arrangements with the ten appointed senators to attend the Roosevelt inaugural a* delegates of Pennsylvania’s assembly. The senator;- designated were announced yesterday. No expense fund was provided. Delegates of the lower branch are: O'Neill, Lackawanna; MaJina. Philadelphia; Cohen, York; McGinnis. Allegheny; Downey, Lancaster; Munley. Lackawanna; Simons, Clinton. Fiinchbaugh, York; Fitzgerald, Erie; Wagner, Washington; Flynn. Elk; Branca to. Philadelphia; Raub. Northampton; Cordier, Lackawanna; Hamilton, Philadelphia; Turner, Delaware:    Rice, Dauphin, and Hutton, Franklin. House Passes, on First R e a cl i ii u , SI0,000,000 Economy Measure Sponsor Lites Manx Benefits to State Which Would Result (Special to the Times'* HARRISBURG, March I The Administrative Code, entailing .sweeping salary reductions, reducing the number of State bureaus from 160 to 75. and making many other changes in the operation of the State government during the next two years, so as to make possible a saving of upwards of $10,000,000, went back into eom-! rn it tee today after passing first reading in tile House. Rep. A. J. White Hutton, Frank;sn chairman of the Stat*' government I committee which released the bill yesterday, moved for its recommit a1. The motion was adopted This bill was presented on the first day of the session by Representative Ellwood J. Turner, of Delaware county, and since that time ha ; been the subject of prolonged study by a sub-committee of the committee on State government Mr Turtle! also acted as chairman of the sub-committee. Prior to the reporting of the bill out of committee an up-state member of the House was overheard to say "Only a member of the House from Delaware county would undertake sum a gigantic task.” In commenting upon the bill when it was reported out of committee, Mi Turner said: j “The Administrative Code sets up the machinery for the operation of the entire executive branch of the State government including the Departments of the Auditor General, State Treasurer, and Secretary of Internal Affairs, the heads of which, are elective officials. ■'Economies in the admin; native j organization and activities of government. curtailment of bureaucracy, can be definitely accomplished only j by enactment of amendments to the Administrative Code. House Bill No. 22. proposes amendments which will make possible reductions of upwards of $10 OGU,OOO in the cost of operating the State government during the next biennium. ■'Evidence of the possibilities for 'curbing over-expansion of governmental agencies, for eliminating frills and non-essentials in administrative I operation, is shown in the provisions CHESTER TIMES (’(HIKING SCHOOL I rues! (I. Lichold, general secretary to Henry lord. auto magnate, " b o s e mysterious disappearance started Detroit police working on a theory that lie had fallen into the hinds of kidnapers, was found in a traverse City. Mich, Hotel, last night. Ile told Mi, Ford by telephone, that lie had "Just woke up.” and was totally exhausted. IO CONVICTED AT Found Guilty in spiracy (har^e of latino Prohibition (on- Vio- Law Lontf ( ase Ended; Some Sent to Jail Pending New Trial Appeal Continued on Rage Eleven EARLY MORNING FIRE AT GFA DYY ILI E Fire, of undetermined origin d?~ j stroyed a number of small buildings on the property of Chark A. Ger-forer. on Line Road. Gradyville early ; this morning. Mr. Gerforer and his family were awakened about 1.30 a, rn by the reflection of Ham x rh ini jig in their bedrooms. All the outbuildings including the garage, chicken home and a shed were burning. Gerforer led his family onto the roof of lim house where there is a water tank, and all assisted in pouring water on the roof to prevent it catching fire. Four fire companies responded to the alarm. Media. South Media, Bort,ondnle and Benni and they battled the flames for over two hours before finally getting them under control. The flames burned part of the house roof and one corner of the structure. Beside (he three building Gerforer lost a Ford truck, 20 < hlckens and 6 turkeys. CONTINI Kl) I AIK WRATHER KOK ARRA Fair, with not much change in temperature, Is the prediction today and tomorrow in Eastern I3* nn.xylvania.. Nev Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. The highest temperature here yes-teidav was 50 degrees, at 4 10 p. rn.. Ten members of the $5,000,000 Hilton liquor ring yesterday were convicted in the United States District Court, in Philadelphia They were found guilty on an indictment containing nearly IOO counts, charging conspiracy to violate the national prohibition laws, the Customs Jaw:; and the Federal Radio act They have been on trial since February ti. Judge George A. Welsh remanded the IO men to Jail without, bail until Monday, when he will hear arguments lur a new trial. The Court also ordered four oi the 24 members of the ring, that pleaded guilty, sent to j jail ponding sentence. The Court s action in committing the 14 to prison indict?4es. it was said, that Judge Welsh intends Imposing a jail sentence on all of them. The maximum : ■< iTtenc" for conspiracy is two years. The r< mauling 20 that admitted1 their guilt, will be fined and given suspended sentences of two years each, it was indicated. Tlie long trial, said to be one of the ■costliest, in prohibition history, ended at 5 30 jj. in The Jury deliberated two hours and 28 minutes. Atter the jury announced Its ver-j dict, Special Deputy Attorney Gen-1 eral Chef. A Keyes, who prosecuted the case. charged that some of the men that entered guilty pleas had continued selling liquor. “Even up to two hours ago, one j of them delivered a supply of liquor," he said. Kt ye; offered to furnish Congress- • man Benjamin M Golder, chief dc-I lense counsel wall? the address where the liquor was delivered j Go fi r . lid Im did not see how any . of iii*' defend tits could have de- J livered liquor while in the custody Of the Court Tho: • found guilty and committed i to prison are William J. (Biz; Markle, ha brother. George Markle, j Jarl; Wynin and Bernard J. Mc- j Nichol, lieutenants of J Frank HU-; ton. head of the ring. Robert Malloy, all of Philadelphia; Frank Bailey, Miami, Fla., William Burns, New Mrs. Katherine Delaney Opens Fifth Annual Sessions Three More Lect ii res Scheduled, Including Tomorrow Night The auditorium of the Masonic Temple was packed to the doors yesterday afternoon, to greet Mrs. Katherine Delaney home economics exfierl of the De Both organization, as she opened the fifth annual Cooking and Home Making school for the city of Chester anti its environs, sponsored by the Chester rimes. Long before tile announced hour for the opening, streams of interested women were filing through the doors oi the Temple Bv the time 2 o’clock had arrived, there was not a vacant st at to be had, either on the floor of the hail. or in the balcony. The hum of conversation and the i music from a radio placed at one side of the stage, were instant Iv hushed I as Frederick lf Long, of Hie Times. I appeared upon the stage to greet the ; audience, and to make several announcements Mr Long paid tribute to the Chester merchants for their' fine co-operation with this civic proj* I cot, and said that the Chester Times was gratified to organize and set in motion an. annual event, winch has ; proved, and is prov ing so popular with I i the homemakers of the city. There were a lew word: of greeting and congratulation from Mrs Harold i R Bodtke, who came from Bywood to I be present at the opening session of 1 j the school Mrs Bodtke is chairman 1 ! of the American Home Department of I the Delaware County Federation of i Women’s Clubs As Mrs Delaney herself appeared j upon the stage, which has been trims-i formed into a kitchen-dining room for the four st ■ dons of the school, she was greeted with a burst of applause Many of the woman in the audience j have attended the school regularly each season, and would be loath to miss a .session, Many others are coming this year for the first time. That there is no age limit in the field Of Continued un Page Twelve BLOOD TRANSFUSION (llVEN BV ATHLETE Chester Banks Will “Carry On” as Usual The following statement was issued by the Chester < lea ring House Association this morning, following a meeting of the members ; "the action taken at Harrisburg to give greater protection to clo -positors in banks merits the fullest commendation and co-opera-tton on the part of live public. \ similar method of dealing w itll hanks on which unusual withdrawals were being made has worked well in New Jersey. Something similar probably will lie put into effect by Mary land. Delaware acted simultaneously with Pennsylvania. Other states may be es peeled to fall iii line. "Ax stated by Governor Pinched yesterday, tins aition is taken to safeguard the mass of Pennsylvania depositors I rom suffering from the needless desire of hys-terieal depositors to withdraw' their funds. It should also preclude the immediate calling of many loans and the hasty foreclosure of many mortgages which otherwise would be unavoidable, " The Chester < tearing House Association authorized the statement today that the Chester banks will carry on business as usual and that following the practice adopted in Philadelphia and elsewhere, saving fund deposits will be subject to the usual JI) days' notice. "Chester im ilks enjoy an enviable reputation. During a period of over one hundred years and (brough many financial panics, they have served tlvis community without live loss of a penny to ell lier depositors or stockholders." ASSEMBLY ACTS ON HANK SAFETY Framing U*«islal ion on \\ it Mdrawals, Loll owing Previous Moves. Daniel Hayes, ii young athlete of the First. Ward, gave a blood transfusion at tile Chester Hospital last night in an attempt, to save the life of William Scott, oi 2412 Providence avenue Scott, who is an employe of the Sun Ship, has been In a serious condition finer his admission to the lto.spif.fiI last Sunday. When the need for blood became known, Hayes volunteered and hts blood was found to be of the correct type After the transfusion, Scott's condition showed considerable improvement . Hayes, who lives at 25 Ae t Fight -edith street, is a member of the Crowther Brothers basketball team, champion1, of the Delaware County League last year. He Lh a graduate of St. Roberts Catholic High School and expects to enter college in the Fall. After the transfusion. Hayes made a delayed appearance at the Crowther-CIu’Her Boys’ Club game al Hie Y. M C A. building He immediately entered the contest and played ills usual speedy game. WOMAN IS HEED ON ROOT LEG CHARGE HARRISBURG. March I UNS)-A resolution tailing on the people of Pennsylvania to place (heir savings In banks instead of hoarding them was introduced rn fin* House today by Rep, Robert Cordier, Lackawanna. The measure pointed out that the joint hanking resolution passed bv the legislature and signed bv Gov Gilford Ptnchot Monday night had restored confidence in the banks and the people of the Commonwealth should lie encouraged to take nd-vanlagM of banking facilities. ’The resolution was laid over for printing. CALIENTE prate, Risky Miss. [King ( areic, .Marvin,!. Miss Baggage, Paul ICcnrirzv ous ’’lying Ace, Alyssum, All Deghah. I’ari- hosen Pal, Ladrone, Monte, Privately. >rv French, Rurk-Montanaro, ( ali- advdid, Wizardry, I XU mss India ll [id. [ck. fast. AH PARK McClure Plays Important Role in Safety Regulation Hie above imp as year. URGE ADOPTION OF ZONING LAWS County Association Holds Well Attended Sessional Glenolden I libbler »*k muddv ANA pa Prim • ■ Netie Tombere.i u \ iv i i n Tater, I ma High- |k> lames I fast. DI sn- Habit. Ls. iter ■et- the the s of HUI first that the first : A session of iii? Delaware County Planning and Zoning Association was I held last night in the council chamber in Glenolden firehouse. Ch' ' pike near Logan avenue. The it ins was marked by a large at deuce, consisting of members of Zoning association, members of civic association and member borough council. George /. Swaze. of Dr a Philadelphia attorney, was speaker. He told his hear (zoning first came into bein ; United States in 1885. and 1 introduced at Modesto Cai as movement to segregate Chin laundries. The program wa: la' extended, the speaker ‘aid. to elude other trpes of buildings is* built on the land and also to nate the amount of land which co be built upon William ll Hartmann, of Dr' Hill. ar\ insurance engineer, sate proper zoning ordinance will reduce fire hazards and will costs to municipalities. Wale. the speaker said were laid ii localities for the purpose of s.u ing water for a residential ar a frequently small factories have located in these districts. Wh In the approval Monday night by the Senate, the House and the governor, of the resolution giving the Banking Commissioner authority to regulate withdrawals of deposits in Pennsylvania banks;, the supijort of the mea* tire by Senator John J. McClure. of Delaware county, played an important role when the proposal was discussed in the governor’s office prior to its presentation to the Senate and the House. It was upon Senator McClure's motion that those taking part in the conference, including the governor, \ members of his cabinet, Republican and Democratic party leaders, and leading bankers from all parts of the state, finally voted to present the measure favorably to the two brancher of the General Assembly The Delaware County Senator, speaking firmly and sharply, declared this was no time to enter into theorizing, A situation had arisen, he raid, which must b<* positively deair, with; there v.?s no necessity for further talk and hesitancy, and he moved ( rot inure! on Page Eleven and the lowest was 31. at 5 a it average of 40 was four degrees nounal for tim date but the the average February 28 It Maximum temperature for the date is ii established in 1903, and lumina un IO, in 1888 AGED WOMAN KILLED BY AUTO A ccidclit Occurred This Morning al Motorist in (’ollinirdalc ( ’us tody ( uniinued on Page Twelve I S. I HI ASI RY BALANCE WASHINGTON. March I GNS* -Treasury balance a , of February 27, $232,652.618 43; expenditures, $6,521,-7:2 th; customs receipts $15,704,818.58. HIT-RUN SUSPECT IS IN CUSTODY Police Locate ( ’ar They Relieve Killed Collingdale Resident I Rosa Cassena. 61, of Green street, near Second street, Marcus Hook, was ! arrested last night when police raided the house in which she lives and confiscated alleged contraband liquor. Bhe was held in $1000 bail for court I when arraigned for a hearing before Justice, of the Peace Forwood Clark, Jr. of Glenolden j The raid was conducted bv county! | detectives headed by County Deice-j th? O N .Smith and State Detective! ’ A I. McNeal. HARRISBURG, Pa. March I (UP) Legislation covering the points embodied in the Emergency Bank resolution, including limitations on withdrawals as approved by the General Assembly will be considered ill the Senate today. The bill, introduced by Bena tor Andrew J. Sordoni. Luzerne, was prepared by Attorney General WillHam A. Schnader It gives the state secretary of banking legal dictatorial powers granted in the joint resolution to permit banks limiting withdrawals to remain open. Adopted at the conference of legislative leaders, bankers and state officials, It, is a companion piece of legislation to the resolution passed inid- Conlinued un Page Twelve TWO Mr(’LF RE RIELS ARE ACTED UPON HARRISBURG. March I (INS) The bill of Senator John J. McClure 'requiring treasurer# of political com-j puttees concerned with Hie nomlna-' lions of candidates to file an account I of the cost of such nominations wa reported out of committee and pa? d 1 on first reading In the Senate today I HARRISBURG, March I <INH> The Senate Committee on finance' today reported out the McClure bill I providing for the revision and con-! .xolidation of taxation lawk for local purposes. T ile bill parsed first reading It j provides for regulating the assessment and valuations of persons, property, and subjects for taxation. TAK A in on cli Is Pi* ins U Second This! Meal harrJ I tm'pre: J hi and J ob Ie; prohibition' J I Both bn dais wit.!]Pi delayed in I to uarmpit The ttssenu night. The Schwi (Hill McClure dry : ii; ■    ( : ; ■’    ; ■ ;■ mg' There was no Both will be I then they will I mm rn: rn The I j was not called remains on the I dar. Final approval I the Senate Tuest 11 if IL i i al iconcurrence in an irs till to the Governor, ’ 1 rn ■: rn . In . a rvj least a three-! branch. The dr I ,    | mitt ce. The Schwartz I spending approXli ■ rn I | orals found their other notch as ago a similar < * I' I»t    '    rial ent form, the I rcpt boxing and and 8 p rn usa On the second the House tod a; more a ('ping bl! ( nu v it and other? Sabbath. After licenses • ■pp, Hit' ("a i( tmnudum i peal of the licensing I ate committee provide I' .• all font1: whether t slot) la charged, altho) would he only $1 wimr) mn itll. pro\ is IP I are at the re lfl is vie' Continued on rage T CII ESTER TOWNSHIP TAX BAIE REDUCED The : uporvTsors of Chester town-diip. at <t meeting held Monday, voted I to reduce the tax rate from six and j one-half mills to five and one-hall mills. Property owner in the township are appreciative of this action taken by the .supervisors in line with what other well managed municipalities are doing in the matter of relieving the property owner of some of his tax burden The action is also in line with the recommendations made by the taxpayers committee of the Delaware County Chamber of Commerce. ( ONDITION IMPROVES Rev Thornus Doyle, assistant pastel' of St Anthony’s Catholic Church, who has been seriously ill in the Mis-erieordia Hospital, Philadelphia, has made rapid recovery during the past few day Father Doyle was taken to the lf pit a I ut the beginning of last week. Unemployed ‘ ‘reliers ’ ’ Relie Hunger Claims MARRIERS ASK P A. FOR ( ASH RELIEF Top i cs of Tin After most who want repeal the\ will be asking their f what’ll you have. mav be an advantai such factories to ie to mid n< rreatiy lesson pipes, many apply-a. but been it of the < ontinued on Page Twelve Steam Shovel Mamed Weapon In Divorce Suit CHICAGO, March I — GNS) — Mrs Rose McGowan brought suit for divorce today against Joseph McGowan, luting 'assault with a steam shovel". When Mrs. McGowan asked her husband for his pay check, she avers, he hoisted he- into the air in the shovel bucket from, which she leaped several feet to the ground. Mr 4. Ma dolir dent ot ( ‘olm an a menu mile after 8 cc lock Parke r ant J Ja dale. aid SU cause d hoi dc later pl ta I. ie I Th' Va ira / I von a f j kz an. r V 11 si Cl Colla guile ; I if , w her f< ■lr- K r\ vivor fid wa! when he was nan Oar bv ti a tin As -1 e v ax down (Y I Cl Smith of olden Mr Mill! bv n of I rn ;ed ti I having i mobile Jordan I lingdal Andrew Coiling » mo n U Of the , Colling! Ming on <• driver 'ruck ane 1000 block ii Ie. was ar-suspicion cif if the auto-killed J, H De it inn boa Psi fo rd a h us rh de I high truck drivi kn CT died DTV ■are ;nd red lured skull arid lr actor arm* Pat n man Wa >sh, of t dale Af .CO ft arr took b n be fore M agist! McBr tde of ( Joint I gd; He, in ba ii o await the OU Ic wo ma b's in, uries. Wh* learnt *d the won an had to he r njur Mat j 1st r a fixed tnt ba ll al SICXX) slaugi lit d charge for a lu ing of b wh' id* i pl ion e ted to i an in h morn Wilha an Tho brough OfXJ blo hey 105 Mal shall re ad. Oot- 8 aaron avenue between Beet* I (Wood avenues. t Satin day nit TU. > ».? ruck as leav- tore Ic place a quan- rf his c rh he I lad just ch wa# highwi e ame out, th driver ar left th” va me A he < ar was jig ted arid c >(' olUngdi tie poll n. ce, who a boul 4 o r lo ck. Ber rn Fltr-pa trick a ri d Pa- J W slsh wej e waik- at alley in the rca i of ck of C besmut street :at JHI a Cl ir they believed no d*. cription of the J arri ut i An xamin- 'd? biood stains on one w strand i of hat r caked 1 he a r also had a Lea vim; about eight pounds of white ! and i ve bread, broken into pieces and lying on Md* walks and streets as a memento of their brief sojourn In Chester, a detachment of ' Pennsylvania Hung! i Marchers’* departed Ii (jill Eighth and Flower .streets at 3 15 ye sterday a Bemoon, for the stat*' capitol. The “marchers*' left Philadelphia earlier in the day, riding in six big motor vans, owned by alleged communists. and came to this ritv, where a detachment of local Communists awaited them. Parking the big vehicles along Eighth street, be) ween Flower and Edwards streets, the riding marcher), disembarked and grouped about the smallest truck In the group, an open vihch where they assisted "fellow workers” in * converting'' an audi-cnee of nearly 200, assembled at the corner of Eighth and Flower street'* As the various speakers addi e.-.sed their “comrades and brothers,'* the "audience,” almost to a man, would Interrupt with shouts of approval. It j Continued un Page Eleven The bells t fore;a do it Jim. Tile Roose bant VUU cc Scots who chanted ‘ () ho'! i f it 272 miles an hour, I veil will be a happy af cveiv. Johnny We I hardly say the j< ‘Hunger Crowd** Meets Legislature and Asks for $100,000,000 HARRISBURG. March I < UP)-Pennsylvania's hunger marchers today demanded that the legislature appropriate $100,000,000 for cash relief of the unemployed, repeal the evic* and repeal the Sta . D. It. for happy one. the next four I "dr I hor tty He Bt Upwards. ken into t j will have [cant Boyle of the h ate Hie McBr d P dy by stains d Pa-Highway hear- are assi ting Collingdale poll the investigation Both id his wife. according to posy the car was near the scene tragedy on Saturday night. 400 Sign Petition Boosting Zangara For Cabinet Job TEMPLE, Tex.. March I -<UP) A petition urging President-elect Roosevelt to appoint ills assassin, Giuseppe Zangara, to his cabinet, bor? the signature of 400 Temple residents today. A reporter circulated the jietl-Uon to demonstrate that people sign petitions without reading them Even hi# managing editor signed it. n lion law lion act. Several hundred marchers the halls of the House of Rep tive.s and leaders were given a to present their demand: The marchers chanted in unison “we want cash" and ‘down with the commissary plan.” They earned banners reading "free Tom Mooney;M “uphold the Soviet union'* aud ‘’down with the Pi ne hot starvation program." Edith Briscoe, Pittsburgh, opened the demands by telling the legislators “you men think we can live on nothing '* She charged that the steel companies of Western Pennsylvania were paying starvation wage.* “We didn't come here to ask for anything, but to demand what we want," she suid. When Miss BrVyrbe mentioned Governor Pinehot's name boos rang through the assembl, chamber. Robert Ray, Easton, threatened that I 1 I 'la! ’I rad** Comm! mvi ligate the rut in cigaret )‘' i J O J cheaper, Some one has suggest re xL time the cops formancc that ti parking spac who enter the The r< like tho the aver "AS* J ige lh V\ WilJ Forecast Fasten cloudy, p portion lair, sits lion. I fair snow tonig Jarratt ■, I ;*«> Ie nu the unemployed of the State w stop all mortgagend eviction a lions, His spree * It is funny hi (until uld I ;