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Chester Times (Newspaper) - March 27, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT PAID CIRCULATION FOR SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 ONAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,551. DISPUTE OYER Daily Leased Wire Report a of United Press (UP) and Internationa; New* Service .INS* ( HESTER. PA.. MONDAY. MARCH 27, 1055 PRICE, TWO CENTS “YOUNGEST SET” AT WHITE HOUSE BIRTHDAY PARTY TAX RETURNS Controversy in Pa. Assembly Over Distribution of the Money Pinchot Bill to Propose (asb Be Turned Into T reasury HARRISBURG, Pa., March 27-Distribution of money to be received from taxing beer in Pennsylvania created a new controversy today within the State Legislature. Present beer control legislation provides that license and production tax moneys be distributed on a pro rata basis among the State, the counties, and the municipalities. A new beer bill, drafted by Governor Pinchot’s administrative advisers, is expected to propose that all license and tax revenue be turned into the State treasury. Leaders would use this money for unemployment relief A race for legislative enactment may develop between the rival plans when the General Assembly meets tonight to begin its twelfth week. The special House committee on the beer subject is said to be ready to report one of the four Conner-Sowers bills immediately. Meantime the same committee may get control of the new' bill, which is to be pr. -sented early this week. Proponents of the so-called administration measure want the ways and means committee to handle it. The legislative proposals now being prepared are said to be far more liberal than the Conner-Sowers bills which would restrict to a great degree the retail distribution of beer. The new plan would permit retail sales by practically all food dispensing enterprises. While the problem of providing some state system of controlling beer sales and of deriving some revenue from them after April 7 was mast widely discussed, questions of relief, economy, teachers’ salary cuts, and Sunday baseball also held attention. The House will vote tonight at 9.30 o’clock on the final passage of the Talbot $2,000,000 relief appropriation. The money is intended for April and May needs, to provide a stop gap until the major relief program can be enacted. Plans called for passage of the measure by both Houses before the end of the week. At ll p. rn., final action will be considered on six bills amending the state school code to permit teachers’ salary reductions, to lower state subsidies to school districts, and to permit consolidations of smaller districts. Savings to the state alone through adoption of the bills would aggregate $5,-000,000. FARM CREDIT ROOSEVELT WORK FOUR LONG YEARS gMFI) BANDITS UNITS MERCED BILL FOR 250,000 BY ROOSEVELT MEN. IS APPROVED President Sends Message Senate Labor Committee to Congress Citing $2,- B a c K s Reforestation 000,000 Saving    Plan    Unanimously Combines Bureaus Into Revised Bill Cuts Out Wage ‘ The Farm Credit Organization” Bate; Leaves It to the President WASHINGTON March 27— (UP)-■- WASHINGTON. March 27—(UP)~ An executive order reorganizing the A bill to give President Roosevelt government’s agricultural credit ngcn- almost unrestricted authority in ordos was sent to Congress today by j ganizing an emergency utiemploy-Prosidrnt Roosevelt with a message j merit relief army of 250,000 men for declaring that savings of more than j reforestation work was reported fav- The east room of the White House became a playground fur 17 happ\ youngsters as Mina I leaner Hall, “Sistie,” President Roosevelt's granddaughter, gave a party celebrating her sixth birthday. With gilts for all her guests, "Sistie” is shown here, her hair falling over her shoulders, handing a t«»\ puppy to her little cousin, Betsy Mary De Dibour. On the right is lier mother. Mrs. Anna Roosevelt Dali, and her brother, "Bruz/ie". BUSINESS SPURTS AS 3.2 BEER NEARS Revival in Kindred Trade Lines Reported Over the Nation PITTSBURGH, March 27—(INS) — Aboard the first plane leaving Pittsburgh after 12.01 a. in.. April 7. there will be a special steel case with a consignment ticket reading; ‘ To President Franklin D. Roosevelt, the White House, Washington, D. C.’’ Inside that case will be one cas" of 3 2 per cent. boer. A local brewery, Ii- W ASHING TON, March 27—The first trickle of the stream of gold which sponsors of legalized beer predicted was reported in industries in various parts of the country and by the Federal Treasury itself. The Government expects millions of dollars in tax revenue even before sale begins April 7. and representatives of the lumber, bottling and other industries reported revived activity. A close adviser to President Roosevelt, who declined to permit use of his name, described the developments in this manner. “We have been on a dead center for months economically. It is too early to judge definitely, for, after all. the money that will flow in the beer trade is but a small fraction of our national spending, but it may be the factor necessary to start business up anew.” Dr. Wilson Compton, manager of the National Lumber Manufacturers’ Assoc.ation. reported that box lumber demand, both for softwoods and hardwoods, has increased appreciably in the midwest, due partly to demand for beer cases. Tank stock also was said to be in demand for brewery purposes. Dr. Compton said “for the first time this year, board feet lumber FAIR ANI) WARMER WEATHER FORECAST Fair and warmer Is the forecast for today in Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. It will be cloudy tomorrow, with showers probable. The highest temperature herr yesterday was 44 degrees, at I 40 p in., and the lowest was 33, at 3 a. rn. The average of 38 was six degrees below normal. The highest temperature ever recorded here on March 26 v as CO, in 1921, and the lowest was 25, in 1878. Sunrise today was at 5.53 a. rn. and sunset will be at 6.20 p. rn., Eastern Standard Time. GAS FUMES CAUSE DEATH OF WOR KER $2,000,000 could be effected in this manner. The Presidents order would have the effect of combining all Federal organizations which deal primarily with agricultural credit into one central agency the farm credit administration. It was Mr. Roosevelt's first move under the economy act which he signed March 20 after its swift passage through Congress, The President assured Congress that his reorganization plan would 'maintain and strengthen a sound and permanent system of cooperative agricultural credit” designed to furnish the maximum of security to investments resting on farm mortgages or other agricultural securities. The organizations which would go to make up this new unit were listed in the order as "The Federal Farm Board, the Federal Farm Loan Board, the functions of the Secretary of Agriculture, with regard to loans in aid of agriculture and those of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation pertaining to the management of roilier and State Trooper, global agricultural corporations. Edam- NEW ASPIR ANT FOR POLICE JOB ( apt. Wilson, Former Sol- of Pipe to ( lean the first to receive a temporary cense, announced today that its first1 orders booked bvThe mills 'during*'The case of 3.2 beer will be shipped to the week ended March 18 were heavier Chief Executive. WOMAN MOTORIST’S CAR IS DAMAGED An automobile driven by Mrs. Veronica Recknert, 927 Booth street, was damaged to the extent of $90 when struck broadside by an automobile driven by William L. Brown, 21, Negro, of 1423 West Seventh street, last evening. No one was injured. Mrs. Recknert was traveling east on Fourth street and had stopped at the intersection of Highland avenue for the traffic light. When the green light appeared, she started to make a left turn into the avenue and had almost cleared Fourth street when the ear operated by Brown, and traveling westwardly on Fourth street, crashed into her car. In police court this morning, it was testified that the car Brown was driving is owned by Luther Ellis, 28, of 111 Hickman road. Claymont, Del. Ellis was sitting beside Brown at the time of the crash. Both Brown and Ellis were released for a continued hearing in police court the latter part of this week. MEDIA WAREHOUSE VISITED BY THIEVES Burglars broke into the warehouse j of Henry C Snowden, Inc., of Media, located on the Pennsylvania Railroad ! siding at the foot of Painter street. I Media, sometime Saturday night and with the aid of a truck carted away 1500 pounds of white lead Police of Media borough discovered the robbery yesterday morning i through wheel tracks in the snow-leading to the highway near the building. The place was entered about five months ago when a quantity of white lead was taken. FLAMES TURE XTEX M TO An apparatus of the Good Will Fire Company, No. 2, and its crew responded to a still alarm this morning at 2 o’clock, and extinguished flames that threatened to destroy an automobile in the Sun Hill section of the city. Only slight damage was caused to the vehicle. than for the corresponding week of 1932—14 per cent heavier." As a part of moderate quickening of commercial and industrial activity Continued on Last Page SCHOOL DIRECTORS TO DISCUSS RI DOUT Budgeting for the coming year has been scheduled as the main object of the regular session of the school directors, to be held this evening in the Larkin building. Broad and Crosby streets. The meeting has been called for 7 o'clock, an hour earlier than the usual time. in order that the directors may have a full evening to discuss matters pertinent to the schedule of Income and expenses for another fiscal year. It is also probable that the formal acceptance of the board will be made of the recent offer by the school teachers to accept another IO per cent. cut in salaries by voluntary contribution, which was made last week in order to assist the directors in making up an anticipated deficit for the present fiscal year. Offers His Services A former bodyguard of the once famous Harry K. Thaw, convicted ; slayer of Stanford White, Is the latest aspirant for the post of Superintendent of Police of this city. The latest applicant for the job is a former chief of police of Norrls-: town, a former state trooper    and an [j ex-soldier. He tiller, himself    Captain Percy Wilson, of 1320 Spruce street. Philadelphia, and gives his age as 43, His self-admitted qualifications repeal that he has had numerous billets. T, ,    4    ,    .    ,    . ,    ...    He was a member of Henry Fords I at ality Attributed    to    Him    >corci, service for 6 months    spent 3 01 i a *    ii'    o    i* .    years as captain of th guards at the Selecting    \\ ronff    Section War Department, worked as an operator for the Burn’s detective agency; was detective for Macy’s department store in New York and worked for several private detective agencies, Ii** learned of the past through newspapers and thniks he is the man Chester seeks to improve the efficiency of the police department. Contrary to expectations of many, the appointee will not be named to- j morrow, when council meets. So stated Mayor William Ward. Jr., this morning, although he intimated the new superintendent may be named j this week. It is common knowledge that Detective Captain George Feeney and a former State policeman. Earl Kauff- I man, now a private detective, are still I in the running for the post, but the j claims of a “dark horse" in the form j of Captain Harry Robinson are gath- j ering strength, it is rumored. Many j however, are clinging to the belief I that Former Chief of Police James Deavcnport will be the man named. The order abolishes functions of Tile Federal Farm Board with regard to further stabilization operations. The President’s sweeping realignment of government credit organizations would go into effect within 61 days unless Congress blocks it within that period. The message accompanying the order declared that “the better coordination of the agencies involved Continued on Last rage CHAPLAIN Pl ICH AMONG THE GUESTS A mistake made in selecting a section of pipe that lie was ordered to clean cost the life of Isador Lenard, 45, of 317 Townsend street, and endangered the life of another workman, Lorenzo Zcch, of Hayes street, yesterday. The accident occurred In the plant of the Stauffer Chemical Company, at Trainer, about IO o’clock yesterday morning. The two men had been ordered to clean a pipe that was not in use, and evidently not noticing they were working on the wrong pipe, proceeded to follow instructions. They had just finished the cleaning process when the fumes carried through the pipe to a condenser operation b gan permeating through the pipe-room. So intense were the fumes that only a moment or so had elapsed before both men were lying unconscious, and so fast was the lethal action of the gas that, although both were discovered within a few moments after the accident, Lenard died shortly after his admission at the Chester Hospital. Physicians did succeed in reviving Zerh, however, and he is now a patient in that institution under observation. Officials of the plant said that it was the prompt action of employes in other parts of the plant investigating the flow of the fumes that was responsible for the short time in which the two stricken workmen were removed from the gas-fillrd chamber ll S. TRE AS I R Y B ALANC E WASHINGTON, March 27 (UP) — The Treasury net balance for March 21 was $518,021.798 24 Expenditures that day were $8,722,226.18 Customs receipts for the month through March 24 were $12 630,221.22 NAME CONSERVATOR FOR DARBY BANK The First National Bank, of Pennington. N J , was licensed yesterday to reopen for an unrestricted banking business, according to announcement made at the Philadelphia Federal Reserve Bank. The Reserve Bank also issued a list of 21 national banks in this district for which conservators were appointed over the week-end. Thirteen of the institutions are in Eastern Pennsylvania and the remaining eight in South Jer^’ Since the end Of the bank ho'™ y cons* i valors have been named for 63 national banks in tile Third Federal Reserve area* Included in yesterday's list was the First National Bink of Darby, A J. Crawford being named conservator. Rev. William Barrow Pugh, pastor oi the First Presbyterian Church, and Regimental Chaplain of the 111th Infantry, Pennsylvania National Guard, was among the guard officers from all units of the state who attended the farewell dinner tendered to Major General William G. Pi ii ■ . Jr., at the Union League, Philadelphia. Saturday evening, following the parade held in Philadelphia. Other local officers who attended the affair, were Captain* Peter S. Kochan, commanding officer of Company C and his two junior officers, First Lieutenant Well T. Phelps and Second Lieutenant Henry L. Peterson. The officers who attended the banquet were each the recipients of a personally autographed portrait of the retired commander of their di- I | vision, PLEADS GUILTY TO MURDERING GIRL Willie Brown, 17-year-old Negro, once convicted and sentenced to the electric chair, pleaded guilty to charges of attacking and murdering j 7-year-old Dorothy Lutz a year ago, | when called today in Philadelphia for retrial. v ais plea he threw himself on the mercy of the three Judges in the court of Oyer and Terminer and his attar- I news hoped for a sentence of life imprisonment The sentence will be announced later. GET READV FOR SEASON Caretakers of the De; hong Memorial Park are beginning the spring preparation of the baseball diamond in the park, where the inter-class baseball practice and .schedule of games of the Chester High School will soon begin. A number of other local teams are awaiting completion of thp work on the diamond so that they can begin practice. Drably today by the Senate lion and I Tiber Committee. The House Labor Committee also acted favorably on the measure, voting 15 to 5 to accept the Senate amendments Chairman Connery, of the House Group, reserved ins right, to oppose the bill on the floor, repeating previous assertions that he would not "turn over all these powers to the President ” A joint unemployment relief program drafted with the general approval of the administration and carrying $.500,000,000 in emergency grants to states also was introduced in the Senate today by Senators Coatigan. Democrat, Colorado, Wagner, Democrat. New York, and I a Follette, Rcpt i bl lean, WI.sen! tai ll. McNary, minority leader, blocked immediate consideration of (lie reforestation bill, suggesting that the measure be taken up tomorrow after the Senate had been able to study the text of (lie substitute. The Dill milking large relief grants to states was referred to the Banking and Currency Committee. The House later agreed by unanimous consent to make Hie President s program the special order of business for next Wednesday. Majority Lender Byrns said he hoped to pass the bill on that day. As approved, Mr. Roosevelt is authorized to proceed with the employment of approximately 250,000 men under Hie rules and at rates of pay to be fixed by him. The cominltee struck from the bill, as prepared by the administration, details of organization and payment including the $l-a-day feature » denounced by organized labor As the bill was submitted to tire Senate today Mr. Roosevelt himself must assume iTsponsibilty for fixing compensation and it is understood lie will establish a Sl-a-day level. Any unexpended public work funds may I)" drawn upon by the President for the reforestation plan except for projects on which work, could begin within 90 days. Terms of the amended measure limit reforestation and other labor ; to be performed by the Civilian Conservation Corps to the public domain Employment may be provided on I state owned lands bv contract br-i tween the State and Federal governments. It was proposed In the original bill j to authorize the President to "select” I unemployed men for one year’s service in the Conservation Corps, j President William A. Green, of the American Federation of Labor, de-j flounced this as a form of conscript i Lion. As now drawn, the bill merely I creation of the Corps, but I leaves to executive order the method of recruiting In all respects, except In limiting the corpsmen to work on public domain the Senate draft gives the President a free hand. It is estimated the emergency reforestation program will cost about $200,000 000 and that $40.000 000 will be available from unexpended balances between now and July I. HULL AND LINDSAY RENEW CONFERENCE WASHINGTON, March 27 - <INB> Sir Ronald Lindsay, the British ambassador, today resumed hts eon- STICKUP WEST END STORE; GET $1900 Hold Clerks and Customers at Bay While Leader Empties Cash Register Mal \e Getaway in Auto and Succeed in Eluding Police Details Kl UBERT HOON I It This is .in unusual close up of former President Hoover made in Palo Nito, Cal., following his return home, llie cares and worries of hts four years in the White House are reflected In the deep lines In his face and Ids hair, now while. II. SCHUM ACHER DIES SUDDENLY Executive of Sun Ship- Horvcy Schumacher, 58, widely Twelve clerks and three customers were held at bay by four armed bandits in the department store of Morris Mailman, 1528 West Third street, at 11:15 p. rn . Saturday,while the leader of the gunmen rifled the cash register, stealing checks and cash amounting to approximately $1,900. The four robbers fled from the store, after warning everyone in the place to make no outcry and jumped into a tan-colored sedan and disappeared west on Third street. No one was able to describe the make or license number of the car. The clerks were straightening out counters and shelves in preparation for closing when the four men walked in. None was masked, but all displayed large calibre revolvers. The leader shouted his mission and ■ aid that if anyone would make a false move there would be bloodshed. The women clerks and a few women customers were frightened and stood riveted to tile floor as the leader walked behind a small counter where the cash register is located and cleaned it of its contents. Nathan and Herman Mailman were closest to the gunmen. While the bandits kept them covered they made a ( lase study of their features and elothing, which they were later abl© building Go/s Realty In- j to4' ”ci:lb'' i)oUf'r .    „    .    .    Hie    leader, a man in his late forests Sutlers Attack twenties, about 5 feet 7 inches in height, wore a black soft hat pulled down in front and a tan overcoat closely drawn up around his neck. known resident of Swarthmore, was He was the one who scooped up the found dead in bed at his home, 220 j lo°t; «nrl stuffed it into his pockets. The others are described as being Haverford avenue, at J) o’clock yes-1 terday morning. Heart trouble Is attributed as the cause of death. Mr. Schumacher, who returned I from a trip to Florida two weeks ago, I was apparently in the best of health j when ive retired Saturday night. He had accompanied his wife on a social visit during the evening He was widely known in this city, having been connected with the Sun Shipbuilding and Drydock Company Iii an official capacity since 1916. when he gave up a banking position in Pittsburgh, Pa , to accept the position of treasure! of the Sun Shipbuilding company here. During recent years, his tune was occupied bv supervising Sun Village and Sun Hill properties of Hie Sun Shipbuilding Company in the capacity of vice president and general manager of the North Chester Realty Company. Mr Schumacher was affiliated with the local Rotary Club and also in their twenties, one having the appearance of a pugilist, another of Continued on Last Page SAI,US TAX KUTI KNS MUST UU IN APRIL I Saturday next is the dead line for the payment of (.he Stale Emergency relief sales tax, which started on September I. 1932, for a six months’ period ending February 28. The act specifies that all returns to the state must be completed by April I. Gilbert Griffin, Ji , of the State Department of Revenue, will sit at Chester police headquarters today and tomorrow, to aid merchants and others to make their returns; Wednesday, he will be at the Chamber of Commerce headquarters in Media, at the I South avenue and Baltimore Pike and Springhavcn Club. He was a golf rut huslast. Besides his widow, two children. John and Marjorie survive. Funeral arrangement* have not been announced. HELD EDR ( OHRT ON LARCENY(HARGE Charged with breaking and entry and larceny, Harry Black, Negro, of Market .street, near Mary street, was I held in bond for court when arraigned jill police court, this morning, before j Magistrate Honan. Black was arrested at 3. a. rn, today at Fifth and Welsh streets, by Patrolman Rosen, who saw him carrying un overcoat that seemed to be weighed with something. Investigation revealed the pockets to lie stuffed with brass spigots and lead pipe. Police say Black admitted taking the plumbing fixtures from vacant houses at 405 and 407 Welsh street owned by Samuel Brandeis. STOLK OIL TANK Thieves yesterday on Friday and Saturday, at the Municipal Building, Upper Darby. Violation of the act, it is pointed out, calls for severe penalties. There are fines from $100 to $500 and imprisonment for not more than six months, for those who should make a return and fail to do so. It is also a misdemeanor, punishable by fines and imprisonment for anyone to refuse to permit the Department of Revenue to examine his books or tail to retain hts records, invoices, bills of lading and other papers pertaining to taxable sales for a period of two years. SNOW QI lf'KEY VANISHED The springtime snowfall that visited this section of the county Saturday night, covering the ground to a depth of three inches, vanished rapidly y> terday, to the disappointment of the kiddies, who h..d anticipated another use of their sleds. The average temperature was 36 degrees. or six below normal for tho date. morning ferences with Secretary of Stat* Hull j a    truck    up    to    the gasoline con re ming problems related to the j operated    by    George Peters, world economic conference, and to the British debt. There was some speculation over whether the British envoy entered today’s conversations with a debt offer that could be used as a basis for bargaining. Sir Ronald declined to comment. backed I station j on the Chichester road, Boothwyn, and ! loaded onto it a steel oil tank con- 1 taining about 60 gallons of cylinder oil. and drove away. Police of Boothwyn found the empty tank lying ; along the highway near the Van Lear property on MIU Creek road later in the day. J opics of I lines Says Beer Will Restore Music    to Nation's Homes GOES ON TRIAL AUTO HITS TREE; FOR FATAL FIRE TWO YOUTHS HURT Japan Fears U.S. Menace, Tokio Visitor Here, Says Though everyone seems to know who is going to drink the beer, not even beer dealers can tell you whoa going to scil it. Artificial molars valued at more than a million dollars were exported from here to Europe last year. Then Europe tunis around and bites tho hand that gave it teeth. WHY GERMANY OUSTS THE JEWS Dr. Ernest Hanstaengl Says It Will Continue Till “House Is ( leaned” HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY I Bt United Press) AT TROPIC AL PARK I—Gallic, C harlie’s Girl. Full Dress. Sue Terry, Starry, victorious. Z—Hunter Lyon, 3—\bsinthe, ''lint Drift, Premeditate, Moriah, Battling Knight. Black Stocking. 4— i Cone I. 5—Gracias. 6—Pan. Fort Dearborn. 7—Show Down, Weather, clear; track, good. BERLIN, March 27 — 'Copyright. 1933, by United Press)- Ousting of Jews from influential positions in Germany will be continued "until the house us cleansed” but not by means of a pogron, Dr. Ernst Hanfstaengl said. “If we had wanted to conduct a pogrom against the Jews it would all have been over now',” he said. "The Jews who already have been ousted, were put out because they were morally and politically unfit to safeguard German interests.” Asked the basis of th*5 current wave of anti-Semitism rn Germany, Dr. Hanfstaengl said; “In the last 14 years Jewry has achieved positions of influence which it has grossly misused morally, financially and politically in an unheard of manner, with the result that the German jjcoplr crumbled morally, financially and politically, "Th* same Jewry now is seeking to smirch Germany* renaissance. Anti-Semitism is not bas'd on strictly religious grounds and is not Continued on Last Page NEW YORK, March 27— < INS)— ; ’ B ‘cr will reopen the pianos of the nation.” Gene Buck, president of the American Society of Composers, authors and publishers, today declared in an interview with International News Bervie *. "Sine" prohibition and the invasion of the ladio, the pianos have bren lorked from Maine to California. ‘ Now, the family and their friends will huddle around the* piano and sing songs once again. "The entire music business— writers, composers and publishers-anticipate a tremendous revival in music—old music and new music.” Buck, who put. on the first Ziegfe’d midnight frolic 'the original American cabaret». who has worked with Victor Herbert Misc ha Elman, Ru-dolpf Prim!, Jerome Kern, Franz Continued on Page Five ('HESTUK RESIDENTS SAFE IN 'QUAKE ZONE Robert J. Boyle, a former resident of this city, who recently had been living with his family at R^dond Beach, Calif, has written a letter to the Time*, setting forth that he and the members of his family escaped injuries during the recent earthquakes. Redond Bf ach is locat' d 20 miles from long Beach and about IO mile' from Compton, both of which town,'; suffered the greatest damage during the disaster. (’hosier Negro Is Accused of Lansing Deaths of Two Infants In a dramatic opening address to a jury of Av women and seven men, Assistant District Attorney Louis A Bloom asked for a verdict of first degrc e murder and the extreme penalty for John H. Stewart, Chester Negro, who    went.    on    tnai    for the murder by fire of two small Negro children. Th" victims were Ernest Ward, Jr., 28 month*    old,    and    his    brother, Arnold Ward. 5 months old, who were burned to death in their home, 323 Pancoast street, on the night of January 21. .Stewart, a boarder in the Ward home, is accused to setting lye to the structure. The case    is being    tried    before Judge Albert Du!* on Mac Dade. The accused man is being defended by Attorney John J. Striver, who hinted that he will prove that his client was not responsible for his actions because of drunkenness. Mr Beulah Miller, a housekeeper of Upper Darby, is foreman of the The mother of    the    victims. Mrs Dorothy Ward, was the first witness called' She merely testified that; after putting her children to bed she visited the liome of friends on Fulton siree! and was there when she learned about the fire She said her home was a mass of flames wnen she reached it. The father, Ernest Ward, also testified to being with his wife when the tots were tucked in for the night. He Continued on Last Page Both Placed Under Technical Arrest After Hospital Treatment Two Philadelphia youths were injured, one seriously, when an automobile in which they were riding crashed into a tree on Morton avenue rn ar Ridley avenue, shortly after 7 a rn , yesterday. The injured are Robert F. Keyman, 614 Wynn'wood avenue. Philadelphia, who wa:    treated at the Chester Hospital for a broken arm and other injuries, and John A. Leon, 23, of 928 North Sixty-sixth street, Philadelphia, who was admitted to the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, with probable internal injuries and head cuts. Both men were technically placed under arrest at the institutions to which they were removed, as, police say they had been drinking. Keyman was driving the automobile, according to police investigators. Both men were later admitted to $500 bond each for a hearing in police court on April 4 A young girl named Lynch was cut about the face when an automobile driven by her father, Clyde Lynch, Fairview road and Mac Dade boulevard, Fairview, was in collision with a car driven by Edward Benjamin, Jr, of 113 West Twenty-third street, Saturday evening. Thus accident happened at Ninth and Buller streets. Automobiles driven by William Jones. 517 Kerlin street and Daniel Kawal, 2031 West Second street, collided at the intersection of Tenth and Potter streets, Saturday after- NEW YORK. March 27 'Copyright 1933 by the United Press) Japanese people fear an "American menace” quite as much as the United States is disturbed by the Shibboleth of a "yellow peril,” Yosuke Mat* u-: oka, chief Japanese delegate to the recent league of Nations session, believes. The forceful, blunt little Japanese cast aside the usual barriers of diplomacy to clarify the position of his government and people concerning American-Japanese relations in an interview published b^day in the New* York World-'!'lecratn Replying to a question relating to Japan's attitude in event the United States, in view of present conditions, should choose to pursue ‘military enterprises which it agreed not to pursue in the Pacific that is, erect Continued on Page l ive CIRL SUFFERS HURTS WHEN ( ARS COLLIDE A sidewiping accident occurred on the Kproul road, about a half mile south of Broomall, yesterday. A car driven bv Mrs s M Dodd, of Swarthmore, collided with one driven by William Hinkler, of Lenin. Both ECONOMY BILL Rep. Ellwood J. Turner Says Governor Seeks to Defeat State Measure HARRISBURG, March 27 Representative Ellwood J. Turner, Delaware county, last night charged Governor Pinchot with desiring to defeat House bill 22, which effect* economies in state government. “Notwithstanding the fact that House bill 22 will reduce the cost of government, the Governor wants to defeat it," Turner asserted m a statement. "Its check on the unlimited expansion of bureaucracy and high salaries is not pleasing to Mr. Pinchot,” Turner, chairman of the House state Government Sub-committee, added. "The bill restrict* tho issuance of superfluous publications by department*. and publications praising the Pinchot administration are excellent publicity for the Pinchot political ambitions” The Delaware county legislator characterized as "a smoke screen” ‘he vehicles were badly damaged Mrs» j Governor’* offer to accept a vol un -Dodd* daughter. Dorothea, 15, was tary ten per cent, cut in salary, his thrown from    the car    and    sustained    mortgage foreclosure proclamation, minor bruises    and lacerations.    Two    reductions in salaries for state em- other children. Grace,    14,    and    Arthur,    -—-—— Continued on Last Page 9, escaped injuries.    .[    C    ontinued    on    Last    Page They say time and tide wait for no man. To that we might add President Roosevelt, also. American airways carried 75 per cr rn more peavngers thus year than during the same period last year. It did eem that everyone was up in the all for a few weeks, if you remember. A small dispatch informs us that rubber dishes have been perfected and will have a wide market. Now' a woman can truthfully say to her husband "111 bounce this plate off your head.” At the time of going to press, a number who are worrying if they will br allowed to sell legal sud* haven't said a word about the free lunch. Girl students in a nearby college ar*' tieing taught the "troublesome problems of married life *’ They will learn more when they graduate and marry one of them. We are anxiously waiting to hear someone say they are impatiently waiting for the promised 3.2 per cent. wine. " (SHING LOV, March 27—Eastern Pennsylvania—Cloudy, probably followed by light rain in north and west portion tonight and Tuesday. Warmer tonight and in southeast portion Tuesday. \'* stern Pennsylvania—Light showers and warmer tonight. Tuesday generally fair and slightly colder. TODA! s TEMPERATURE 6 a.    rn    42    ll    a    m.......48 7 a    rn.......43    Noon    ........ 50 8 a.    m  ..44    I    p.    nj.......48 9 a.    rn.    ......    46    2    p.    rn.......48 IO a.    nu    ....    .    50 ;