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Chester Times (Newspaper) - March 21, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION FOR SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With AII Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,546. Da'.lv Leased Wire Reports of United Press (UPI and International News Service (INSI CHESTER. PA., TUESDAY. MARCH 21, 1933 PRICE, TWO CENTS F.D.R.PLANSWORK FOR 250,OOO SOON MESSAGE SHOWS Reforestation and Flood Control Stressed as Outlet for .Jobless Proposes Relief Administrator iii Broad Public Works Program Highlights in Relief Message WASHINGTON, March 21—(UP) —Highlights of President Roosevelt’s unemployment relief message to Congress: It is essential to our recovery program that measures immediately be enacted aimed at unemployment relief. I propose to create a civilian conservation corps to be used in simple work, not interfering with normal employment, and confining itself to forestry, the prevention of soil erosion, flood control and similar projects. T estimate that 250.000 men can be given temporary employment by early summer if you give me authority to proceed within the next two weeks. More important, however, than the material gains will be the moral and spiritual value of such work. Complete Text of the F. D. R. Relief Message WASHINGTON, March 21 — (UP' — President Roosevelt today transmitted to Congress the following message on unemployment relief; "To the Congress: i "It is essential to our recovery program that measures immediately be enacted aimed at unemployment relief. A direct attack in this problem suggests three types of legislation, "The first is the enrollment of workers now by the federal govern-i ment for such public employment as j can be quickly started and will not I interfere with the demand for or the proper standard of normal employment. "The second is, grants to states for relief work. "The third extends to a broad public work labor creating program, "With reference to the latter. I am now studying the many projects suggested and the financial questions involved. I shall make recommendations, to the Congress presently. "In regard to grants to States for relief work, I advise you that the remainder of the appropriation of last year will last until May, Therefore, . and because a continuance of Fed-! eral aid is still a definite necessity for many States, a further appropriation must be made before the end of this special session. "I find a clear need for some simple Federal machinery to coordinate and check these grants of aid. I am, therefore, asking that you establish the office of Federal relief administrator, whose duty it will be to scan requests for grants and to check the efficiency and wisdom of their use. "The first of these measures which I have enumerated, however, can HITLER OPENS M£JLBEER!iL5S!}£" SUNDAY SPORTS REICHSTAG WITH THREAT TO ENEMY War Songs of Former Monarchy Mark Atmosphere of Sessions Chancellor to “Destroy All” Seeking to “Damage Our People” BERLIN, March 21 —(UP)—The Reichstag convened in the Kroll Opera House at 5 p. rn. for a 40-minute organization session, Hermann Goering was re-elected speaker and the session then adjourned until Thursday at which time dictatorial powers probably will be voted to the Hitler government POTSDAM, March 21—(UP)—With a threat to "destroy all those seeking to damage our people," Chancellor Adolf Hitler opened a session of the Reichstag today in an atmosphere of imperial Germany. The banners and war songs of the former monarchy dominated A European nobility is stirred by persistent rumors that Baroness Fran-ciska De Janko (above), famous Austrian beauty, may become the bride the of King Zog of Albania. The story of scene in Potsdam, seat of the Kaisers, the engagement in Viennese papers as President Paul Von Hindenburg attracted so much attention that the Austrian government issued an official communique, denying the ru mors, which, nevertheless, persist. im WASHINGTON, March 21—(UP)— A "direct attack" on the unemployment problem was proposed by President Roosevelt in a special message to Congress today. It was estimated that 250,000 men would be put to work by early summer if his program for reforestation and flood control is accepted. Speaker Rainey referred the President’s unemployment program to the labor committee, where it will be given speedy consideration. Mr. Roosevelt proposed establishment of the office rn federal relief administrator and procedure along three types of legislation: 1. Enrollment of workers for quick public employment. 2. Grants to states for relief work. 3. Creation of a broad public works labor program. The President asked further appropriations to cover the state grants Continued on Page Eleven 3 YOUTHS SENT TO PENITENTIARY and the Nazi chancellor addressed a parliamentary session expected to confer imperial powers on Hitler In these words the Chancellor delivered his declaration of policy to the new Fascist Reichstag: "We shall strive to unite all those willing to help, but we shall destroy all those seeking to damage our people.” Speaking in the Garrison Church where lie the bones of Frederick the Great, Hitler called for cultivation of) RenrfWiPntfltivp Deniers Vittle old national tradition, repudiated prtMfiuauvt i trues .as Germany’s admission of war guilt as PINCHOT AGAIN BILL PASSED RY PA. LEGISLATURE Blue Law Repealer (Joes to the House for Concur renee Pinchot Must Si^n Measure Which Was Revived by Met lure HARRISBURG, Pa., March 21— (UP' - Sunday sports legislation was finally enacted today by the Pennsylvania legislature to eft ret the first major change in the state's blue law's of 1794, The state Senate approved the Schwartz House bill permitting baseball and football on Sunday afternoon ii state-wide and municipal referenda approve granting licenses for the sport. The vote was 26 to 23. The bill faced two more steps before it became law. First, House concurrence in Senate amendments was necessary. This was considered certain Then Governor Pinchot must sign the measure. Provided the Schwartz proposal survived both steps, the baseball and _ 1 foot ball licenses it would legalize could j not be effective until 1934 because of the referenda to be held in the 1933 _ ! election. Senator John J. McClure, of Delaware county, led the moves by which the Senate reconsidered its previous defeat of the measure as the General Assembly began the twelfth week of its session. Reconsideration of the vote by which the bill was beaten was ap- A FIGHTING MAN IN GENTLE MOOD BEER-WINE BILL PASSES CONGRESS; LEGAL APRIL 7TH House Action Today Finally Puts End to 13 Years* Bone Dryness, When It Agrees With Changes Made by Senate Cheers From Wets Mark Dramatic Incident Measure Legalizes 3.02 P. C. Alcohol Goes to President, Who Is Expected to Sign Late Today or Tomorrow—Fifteen Days Elapse Before Sales contained in the Treaty of Versailles, and cited the banning of the Republican flag as an act of restoration of the national honor. I/mg Terms Given Them j nSMEfSJSS?55 for Drug Store Robber- KS h.T ies; All Pleaded Guilty senilely Is Tardy on Jobless Relief Bills Continued on Page Eleven ( ARS DAMAGED; WOMAN INJURED A woman resident of Linwood was injured and three automobiles were Three West Philadelphia youths, who pleaded guilty to the holdup and robbery of six drug stores in this county, were sentenced to serve terms in the Eastern Penitentiary Continued on Page Eleven McClure bill backs STAMP SCRIP ISSUE HARRISBURG, March 21—(UP)— Stamp sc ... issues to relieve unemployment would be legalized in Pennsylvania under the terms of a bill b Tore the State Legislature today. John J. McClure, Delaware county, introduced the bill which provided that the State Unemployment Relief Board authorize scrip issues by municipalities. The state treasury w'ould issue the stamps, fifty-two of which, each valued at two cents, would be affixed to $1 scrip certificates before redemption. Penalties were provided for counterfeiting the scrip or the stamps. The state treasury would sell the stamps and redeem the certificates. Johnstown and other communities of the state are said to be considering adopting the plan if it is legalized. FINED FOE TRESPASSING James Copple, Negro, of Edwards street, was arrested last evening by Lieutenant Biggen*, of the Pennsylvania Railroad police, when he found him trespassing on railroad property. Copple w'as fined $5 and costs, by Alderman William Carter of the Eleventh ward. I\ S. TREASURY BALANCE WASHINGTON, March 21—(UP) — The treasury net balance for March 18 was $453,169,263.56. Expenditures that day were $16,161,173.35. Customs receipts for the month through March 18 were $8,488,222.04. HARRISBURG, March 21 Representative Turner, of Delaware county, last night bitterly criticized Governor    j _____ „.„w    ______________ _____ "a united, free^nd^oud oSmany"    IPinchot's statement® condemning the    damaged in a triple collision at Third praised the Chancellor In a second    *nactivity    tbe legislature in pro-    ;infj Flower streets, yesterday afteraddress.    vlding funds for unemployment relief noon. ThoUruf^iraCHl0US life    Is.t    symbo1    Speaking as a matter of personal The    victim    of    the    crash    was    Mrs nazi!?" SL »^?MPS^eir    Whole    privilege, he pleaded that the legis- ; 0 P.    Gleason,    of    Ridge    road,    Ltn- n%U™' , J'old Hltlfr-    |    la tors be not "intimidated" or "de- wood who ls a patient In the Ches- fbof .L    y lfc was expected    celved” by    "false scents drawn across    U r Hospital, suffering from deep cuts ...        „    Jnjrt th,e :Hi tier government would    the rail to    economy.” He said it wa* I of the head and face, inflicted by this morning, when they went on    oemand that the Reichstag surren-    deplorable    that the governor should    K]a.s.n trial before Judge Albert Dutton ali, ^werf^° J111" a^d the cab' hold before thp needy thf> Pictur*' of Mis. Gleason was a passenger In MacDade in Media.    *het, making the Nazi leader absolute starvation and "incite them to riot." I ,tn automobile driven bv Albert The youths and their sentences are '    Of-rmfiny    until    1937    Such    A    concise    and    accurate accounting chaplow. 32, of 2 TaUyn avenue, Unas follows: William J. Minor    17. of    Jn ^wering act    was    prepared by    of relief funds was demanded.    wood,    and traveling eastwardly on Fifty-second street near Baltimore the government last night.    Representative    Hoopes, of Berks, 1 avenue, IO to 20 years; Robert Rick- Today Potsdam surged with trium- raised a point of order that Turner ards, 18, of the 700 block South    Fifty-    phant national emotion,    It was esti-    was out of order and Turner declared second street, nine to 20 years;    Lew’ls    mated that half a    million persons    j that under the rules he had the right! •-—    I to defend the integrity of the House. Continued on    Page    Eleven    j Speaker Talbot ruled Turner w as within his rights Phipps, 16. of Fifty-fourth and San som streets, eight to 20 years. In addition to the prison sentence each youth was assessed a fine of $100. The money obtained by them from the tills of the stores robbed totaled $400. Following pronouncement of the sentence, counsel for the youthful bandits, William C. Alexander, made a strong plea before the court that the GET PERMISSION FOR NEW TERMINAL "The governor evidently forgets that the Constitution provides ti.Rt the Senate and House comprise the Continued on Page Eleven AUTOIST, IN CRASH, A downtown trolley loop and terminal is planned by the P. R. T„ which will eventually abolish the present Third street terminus. Already permission has been granted to the company to install tracks from East Third street, at a point about opposite the west side of old ACCUSES OFFICIALISM PM1;* cemetery, through to j Fourth street. Owners of the old Grand theatre property are said to have started clearing out the interior of the building, which may eventually be used as a trolley and bus station, but as far as can be learned it will first be Edwin S. Fry, local collector of county taxes and widely-known politician, Is charged with being a "hit-and-run” driver, according to polcie reports. Tile charge against Fry is made by , used as a commercial parking space” David Cooper, 1402 West Eighth Officials say it may be two years street, who claims that Fry's automo- ; before the loop is constructed, bile rammed his at Eighth and Tilghman streets, yesterday afternoon and MAGISTRATES BLAN failed to stop. Cooper followed Fry's automobile and overtook it at Ninth and Penn streets. Cooper told police that the local official refused to discuss the accident, but, instead, cursed Cooper. FOR CELEBRATION The Magistrates’ Association of Delaware County will observe “Ladies night," at Its meeting to be held in the auditorium of the firehouse of - Collingdale Fire Company , No. 2, The regular supper club meeting of Parker avenue, Collingdale, on Tues- ARRANGE FOR MEETING the Chester High School Alumni Association will be held Wednesday night. April 12, at the Chester Club, 511 Welsh street. All who attended the reunion of the Alumni at the New Century Club house recently are invited to attend Miss. Mary day evening. May 2. An anniversary of the organization will also be ob- ; served. The following magistrates were recently admitted to membership in the organization: Fred T. Cooper, Media; I Edward Shumw-ay, Seventh ward, Continued on Page Eleven DISCHARGED AS BANKRUPT Mary Treat Dickson, Wayne, was granted a discharge as a bankrupt in the United States District Court, at Philadelphia, yesterday. LF. C. TO AID WEAK BANKS Several Thousand to Reopen on IOO B.C. Scale Through This Blan WASHINGTON, March 21 -(INS) - Wide scale participation of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation was seen today in the reorganization of banks of the United States now in the hands of conservators. Several thousand banks will be permitted to open for IOO per cent, business under plans for purchase of pre- 1 ferred stork by the finance corporation. Many millions of dollars in deposits will thus be released. All banks so opened virtually will have the government's guarantee of their security. Moral assurance from Third street. This car and one owned by Deputy Coroner Horace Griffith, of Norwood, traveling In the opposite direction and a truck traveling south on Flower street and operated by Harry Wlllmore, of Baltimore, Md., met at the intersection. After Mrs. Gleason was removed i lo the Chester Hospital, the three j drivers were placed under arrest by I Traffic Paltrolrnan Hines. The truck driver and the Linwood motorist said I the accident was caused by the Norwood driver ignoring the red traffic J light, which Is suspended at the in-I tersection, The drivers were released | in $500 hail each for a hearing in police court Thursday morning. DISTRIBUTION CENTER TO OPEN Building in Fourth Ward Obtained for Storing IT. S.-madc Clothing Through the courtesy of Senator John J. McClure, the Chester Chapter of the American Red Cross has been given the use of a vacant store, formerly a part of the Imperial Hotel, at Seventh and Welsh streets, for use by the Home Service Section of the chapter, as a center for distributing garments which have been received for needy families in this industrial area. Efforts have been pushed to make as soon as pus Here's a two-fisted fighter In a Senile mood- (Jenera! ^medley D Butler, retired "Fighting General” of the II. S. Marine Corps, at his home in Newtown Square, with his three month - old granddaughter, Edith VVC hie. ALLEGED BANK ROBBER ON TRIAL Young Woman Positively Identifies Prisoner as One of Four Bandits Charged with being one of four bandits who held up the cashier and bookkeeper of the Prospect Park State Bank, Prospect Park, on February 13, last, Victor Bartclll, 28, of South Philadelphia, went on trial before Judge John M. Broomall at Media, this morning, The prisoner was positively Identified by Miss De Im a Rolph, bank bookkeeper, as one of the men who had staged the robbery. In all probability the case will go to the jury this afternoon. On the date In question, four men entered the bank, and displaying revolvers, cowed Miss Rolph and Herbert S. White, the cashier. The bandits made their getaway with $2395. On February 15, Miss Rolph was taken to police headquarters In Philadelphia and there, in the rogues’ gallery, picked out a photograph of Bartelli as that of one of the robbers. Nine days later, Bnrtelli, who had been arrested for "sticking up" a numbers game writer In Pottstown, was confronted In the Jail at. Norristown by Corporal Bloom, of the State police, and Miss Itolph, the latter Identifying Bartelli, The defendant offered a denial to the charges and to Miss Rolph’s Identification. He said he was Identified with the numbers game, but in no way connected with any hold-ups or bank stick-ups. John J. Btet.ser Is counsel for the defense and the Commonwealth’s ca' e is being presented by Assistant District Attorney William R. Toal. OPERATION NEC 'ESSARY WASHINGTON, March ‘JI—(INS)—-Congress today dramatically voted an end to thirteen years of bone-dryness when the House approved a conference report on the 3.2 per cent, beer bill. The measure now goes to President Roosevelt, whose signature is assured. However, he won’t get a chance to sign it before nightfall, for the Senate recessed before the House acted, and Vice-President Garner's signature could not be affixed during the Senate recess. His signature and that of the President probably will bi* attached tomorrow. And fifteen days thereafter beer will begin to flow where it is not specifically prohibited by state law. Th)* House acted with remarkably speed and without a record vota. There were only scattering "noes'* when Speaker Rainey put the historic question. As the measure becomes effective 15 days after signature, legal beer will flow in 23 states after April 6. The House parliamentarian held that th * effect ive date will be April 7 if the bill is signed tomorrow. The final Congressional art. brought mighty cheers from the wets who have fought for years to amend the Volstead act. The decision was received in silence by the House drys but outside of Con-_    ,    ,    ,n TT    .    .    gross    the militant dry leaders hast- Legislators Still Uncurtain «ned their plans to test the legality of the act In the Supreme Court. TALBOT RELIEF RILL SENT BACK TO COMMITTEE $22,000,000 Measure to Be “Studied”; Was Up for Second Heading as to Means of Raising Amount HARRISBURG, Pa.. March 21 (UP) The Talbot $22,000,000 unemployment relief appropriation went back to committee today "for further study” when the House of the General Assembly took up the bill on second reading. The action was approved without protest despite Governor Gifford Pin-chot’s urging the legislature to act immediately and in the face of a reconstruction Finance Corporation telegram advising that no further Federal funds would be available until the state provided Its own relief fund. Tile telegram from the Federal agency notified Governor Pinchot that Pennsylvania must do more than it has been doing in raring for the 2,-000,000 needy persons in the state. State relief funds expire March 31 and Federal funds will provide only $2,000,000 for April, according to Pinchot. Today’s move, In sending the appropriation back to committee, showed legislative leaders still uncertain on the amount to be which Since tho Senate had approved the sconfercnce report yesterday by a 43 to 36 vote, yielding to the House on all important matters of dispute. House approval today was a formality. The Senate dropped Its amendment for 3.05 per cent, beer and the bill legalizes ix-er containing 3.2 per cent, alcohol by weight or about 4 per cent, by volume. The Senate also droned the Horah amendment prohibiting sale to persons under 18 years of age, Ah finally passed live measure legalizes beer, ale, porter and also wine. California representatives, however, derided the wine amendment and declared it means nothing. The end of the reign of the Volstead law came 13 years and five months after its passage. The Volstead law. providing for enforcement of the lath Amendment, was passed over President Wilson’s veto on Oct. 27, 1919 It, succeeded the war tim* prohibition law. The national proht- Uontinued on Page Eleven WARMKR WKATHKR PREDICTED KOR AREA provided and the Rain Is predicted again today, with means by which the money would slowly rising temperature, In Eastern lie raised Tile Talbot bill made no j Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware provision for getting the money, and Maryland. Fair and colder is Leaders expected to finance It by the j tomorrow s forecast, economies proposed in the Sterling The highest temperature here yes-program.    j    terday was 42 degrees, at 12.30 p. rn, To provide relief during April and and the lowest was 35, at 3.15 a. rn. May. $2,000,000 would be allocated, I The average of 38 was four degrees this fund to come from an estimated surplus of $1,500,000 and possibly through borrowing or "dipping’’ into the motor fund for the remainder needed. Talbot proposed $5,000,000 be allocated from June through November and $15,(KH),(KW from December, 1933, to May 31. 1935. Plans for carrying out the governmental economies to raise the relief funds were completed with the below normal for the date and five degrees below the average March 20 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 77. established in 1921, and minimum 8, in 1885. Sunrise today was at 6.03 a. rn., and sunset will be at 6.14 p. rn., Eastern Standard time. Uontinned on Page Eleven HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bv United Press) STREAMS ARE SWOLLEN Carroll of the high school /faculty, Chester; William Bonsall, Jr., Bethel government that banks already will hold reservations until April 7. township, and J Albert Northam,. open«*fl for business are sufficiently First ward, Chester. JAIL SENTENCES LOR HEER SELLERS AT AGUA CALIENTE (’ampillo, Morri- Rlack I—Molanchia. Ridgewood, Rural Charm. f—Anth* S., ( art ago. Mary son, Old Mark, Cere Ilia. Minnie. 3—Miss Timidity, W’anda D., Easter Lurk, Clemente Girl, Charming Lady, Rehita. 4—Genevieve M„ Bettie Bet, Catty, .lrsso, Patsy t arter, A alley Sun. 5—None. 6—Prince Rock, Gene Oliver, Rubric. 7—Slracode. Dealer, Uoallngo, Washington Rose, Remle. 8—Silver Bond, Bayamo, NUM. Ouetor, Diggins. Bright Outlook, Golden Sheep, Argue. Weather, cloudy; track, fast. Continual rains of the past several I days have swelled the waters of Ridley river, In Chester Park, and i the low land on either side of the stream is inundated. Frequenters of the park remarked that the stream I was at a higher level yesterday than it had been for several seasons. WALKER DIVORCE SUIT IN COURT Wife of Former Mayor Weeps as She Testifies at Miami, Fla. backed to perform all banking functions Is implied in their license to operate. In connection with plans for formation of a new national bank at Detroit, it was stated that the cor- Mrx. .Sylvia Oyler, of Ridley Park, field secretary of the Community Welfare Association of Lower Delaware county, whose office Is at Martin* center available as soon as pus-'f ,1S Hook, Buffeted an acute attack of sible, for the dispensing of the new I appendicitis Sunday, and was re-garments, which are made from gov- moved to the Chester Hospital where McULURE REPEAL eminent cotton by lied Cross volun- sb'‘ underwent an operation. Her    ,,    .    fiono    n/itTcm te<r workers of Southeastern Penn- condition this morning was said to be BILL PASSES HOUSE rho new center will be I favorable. _ ___ opened Thur day for the first time    w    rm    r    I    HARRISBURG,    March    21 (INS) —The House today passed finally the McClure Senate Bill providing for a >n veil Hon to act upon proposed re- I opics of Times The following two day per week schedule will b<* observed Thursdays, 9 30 a rn. to 12 noon and I 30 p in. to 4 p. rn. for white clients of welfare Continued on Page Eleven Continued on Page Eleven COUNTY SEEKS SHAKE OF TAXES Judge Imposes Additional Term on Defendant for “Taking the Rap” COURTROOM March 21—(INS) MIAMI, Fla. Two county men, who were premature in selling beer, were sent to the county prison yesterday by Judge Albert Dutton MacDade, when they entered pleas of guilty. Jack Oliver, 32, of Market street Marcus Hook, received a jail sentence of six months to three years, plus a fine of $300. Judge MacDade told Oliver he was given three months stocks and bonds extra because he "took the rap ’ for As soon as the Securities Control Rush cd,    To Pro tee 11* ii bl ic Claim Dor ranee Estate Owes$2,DOO,DOD for 5-Yr. Period; Appeal Probable peal of the Eighteenth Amendment The vote was 132 for passage and 67 against. If the Senate concurs in minor amendments the bill will go to the governor. FARM BILL URGED RY HOUSE GROUP "Beer is coming around the cor-! ner,” sez headline. "Back too soon," sex BUI alipin, "Bock, too, soon," sea I his lunch hour neighbor. The brewers this time will not j have horses, but auto trucks. However, the beer will have the oldtime horsepower, Paddy Gorham pointe out. The famous picture "September Mom,” which showed a lady bathing, is reported missing In Russia. Probably destroyed as a counter-revolutionary propaganda. Many local communities are already formulating plans to ban beer by local option. Well, beer today and gone tomorrow. WASHINGTON, March 21—(Copyright 1933 by United Press)—Administration advisers are rushing work on a securities control bill to protect the investing public against "blue sky” Agriculture <' o rn rn i 11 ee AT TROPICAL PARK 1—Gamma Delta, Biota. Mahomet. Plum Wild, Mond Baldy, Polly. 2—Third Alarm. 3—Black Watch, Indian Legend, Sun Manor. Please. 4—Boy CTaiy. Janet Allen Walker In her suit for di vorce from former Mayor James J. Walker, of New York, was virtually conceded here today by the defense attorney, Benjamin Cohen. During a brief recess at the hearing before Master In Chancery T. J. Dowdell. Cohen who was retained by Walker last week, declared that ‘ Mrs. Walker is proving her case,” Victory for Mrs. I Frank Gross, 56, of the same address, who was acquitted by a jury. County Detective Charles T. Smith testified concerning a raid on the Market street house on December 30 following two "buys" of pints of liquor securities by operatives of Detective James Mf Ii, j It Is expected to require-two and three days prior to the raid Oliver said he rented the house and details are completed, possibly next week, President Roosevelt will send a message to Congress asking Immediate passage. This federal protective measure will cover both foreign and domestic Another chapter in the collection j of taxes from the John T. Dorrance estate remains to tx* written. Yester-Trade Commission. In that capacity1 day, tile executors of the estate he gained intimate knowledge of the agreed with the State of Pennsylvania methods used by unscrupulous stock to pay $14,500,(XX) for inheritance and bond promoters.    I taxes, but the county of Delaware Is Daniel Roper, secretary of corn- hopeful of collecting upwards of $2,-rnerce, and some of his assistants 000.000 from the same estate, have been associated with Thompson j The new claim is for tax on socuri- ln working out the proposal.    Sties, which, as a resident of Radnor j      ,______„    . Tile president’s advisers are draw- township, Mr. Dorrance should have T    *!    !!:.    ..    f,'.l    ^    .J” ing inspiration from drastic features paid to the county of Delaware, it is of the Hrltish Companies Act of 1929. claimed. However, they will go much further, I More than a year ago the County including foreign securities which are Commissioners, through James J. not covered by the British Act. i I>esrnond, filed an assessment of Papers comment in amazement on the shortness of Roosevelt’s message to Congress demanding beer. Only way he could have made it shorter could have been to say "A scuttle of Makes Report as Essen- dttrk* Gu*r tin! Ilk llnlinf    Japan    is    buying up old ships all over ii«ii id ive ni l    world for scrap. Panora gave us -■ ———    I    the impression they have plenty of WASHINGTON, March 21 (UP) - scrap on their hands already, and nearer home. its formal report on the Roo.>'*velt farm relief program today urged House passage as "essential to the relief or the National Emergency.” The object of the bill, restoration of pre-war farm price levels, was de- 1. Full publication of the names of promoters, the amount of their Under this act a British peer U>rd $100,000,000 for securities held by Mr. ^ed , h r^nl(LS of *,ual beml. Kylsant, one of the leading shipping I>orrance. The four mills tax on this ?4t to the farm£r and the business - 5—Fort Dearborn, Don Romlro, Bait- and that would file no exception dor*.    Dowdell recommends to the Dade 6~Eliiabeth Fox. Loyal I,ouis, Ban- County Circuit Court that the divorce derlof, Ruane, Peace Lad*, Jane b* Wanted on desertion charges Me.    Tears    first    appeared    in    Mrs.    Walk- 7—Bichloride. Weather, cloudy; track, muddy. permitted Gross and his family to live bonuses and commission, and the full extent of their financial interests. 2. To forbid any concealment by promoters of material facts or circumstances surrounding the securities offered. 3. To place responsibility for full AT FAIR GROUNDS 1—(None). 2—Princess Hack, 3—Magna Mater. 4—Laten Luggage, Catwalk. Muslet. 5—'None). 6— None I, 7—Arrow, Juggler, Duelist, Chene. 8—(None), Weather, clear; track, fast. cm the second floor. Qross and hts son. Fred, who also was arrested, and acquitted, had nothing to do with the beer or liquor, Oliver said. Fred Knox,    chemist,    testified the beer was 3 65    per cent,    alcohol and er s eyes when her attorney, Mayor A. the liquor more than 40 per cent Frank    Katzentine.    of Miami    Beach,    "We believe    Frank Oross was guilty    rooters asked    her    when    she was    married    to    and you were    taking the    blame your-    4.    To require refunds with inter men of the empire, was sent to prison on charges of misrepresentation to investors in his company. T)ie purpose of this measure U to save American Investors from a repetition of the losses, running probably assessment will i t to $400,000, .    ^    b„,    eomM    up today under and aa the c I a im co v "rsfiv« y^ara, the stringent rules holding debate to four total will reach $2,OOO,(XX),    hours Nothing has been done pending the "The ultimate danger to the con-final decision as to the domicile of gymer of the extremely low but now that it has No one can deny that spring received a damp, cool reception upon arrival here last night. And a taxi cab crashed into tho porch of a Darby home yesterday. The family didn’t call a cab, but they called it lots afterwards. Mr. Dorrance, sumer for agricultural prl< The Weather lf disclosure of the facts upon the pro- It added that "the present economic self, hence you get six months instead .est or cancellation of contracts where like    the flotation some    years ago of    now handles securities taxes, will be ---- ■      *-    an    issue of Peruvian    bonds by a    for the executors to take    an appeal J    emergency    is In    large part the result banking house whose    own experts    before the board lf the    appeal is1    of the impoverished condition    of had    warned that default on the issue    refused, the next likely    procedure I    agriculture    and    the lack of ability    of was almost certain. Walker She broke dowm In tears on the    of three," Judge MacDade told Oliver    |    misrepresentation is disclosed, with stand a few minutes later.    The    defendants    were    represented    out requiring fraud to be proved. I begged him to come back.    I    by Attorney John J. Stetser, with    5. To make those issuing false or begged him to visit me."    Assistant District Attorney Louis A.    misleading information liable to wL ‘ Have you done everything    to    Bloom conducting the prosecution    j    criminal prosecution for obtaining hold the marriage together’"    In    the    other case. Anthony Vila,    money under false pretense and like - A "I certainly have He left me— who lives on Thirteenth street, Eddy- wise liable under conspiracy statutes why, I don’t know. I asked him    to    stone, pleaded guilty to possessing    The draft is being perfected for •-----------!    --------------------the President by Huston Thompson, < nntinurd on Page Eleven I    Continued on Page Eleven former chairman Of the Federal . .    _       products    is    that, „ into billions, which    they suffered    been    legally fixed    as Radnor    town- ;    continued they shortly will result In through worthless foreign bonds and    ship,    the claim will    be pressed.    tbe ruln ’0f agriculture and it even- pyramided stocks. It would not be I The procedure, according to a rep- ! tually will be necessary to pay unduly retroactive.    resentatlve of the    Board of Assess-    higher prices before it can be re- But it would reach    a future case    ment    and Revision    of Taxes,    which    stored,” the committee reported. It would also reach a future case Uke that of a bank which after discovering that its Cuban sugar loans were bad, floated a stock issue to the public and from the proceeds bailed itself out. would be for the excutors to carry farmers to purchase industrial com-their appeal to the county courts. modules.” Just when these steps will be taken Through various methods of reduc-is not known, but It is likely that lion of acreage the measure, the corn-very shortly the county will ask for miltee said, seeks to gradually effect action on the part of the Dorrance the following basic prices for major estate executors.    farm commodity prices. W A S II I N G T O N, March 2I-— Weather forecast—Eastern Pennsylvania; Generally fair and colder tonight and Wednesday; snow In north and extreme wert portion tonight. .. Western Pennsylvania—Loc-a1 snow and colder tonight; Wednesday generally fair except probably snow flurries near Lake Erie. Today’s Temperature* 6 a rn. ... ...36 ll a. rn. .....42 7 a. rn. ... ...38 Noon ,, .....44 8 a. rn. ... ...38 I p. rn. .....44 9 a rn. ... ... 42 2 p. rn. .....44 IO a. rn ... . .. 40 ;