Extracted Article Text (OCR)
To recover a article quickly place an ad in the Record. Dial 2-2121 and ask for Betty Brown. WEATHER FORECAST Eastern Pennsylvania: Showers in mom ing followed by generally fair, and warmer Saturday and Sunday. Weather Details 0 lt tf WEEK I.I rUUNDEUim DAIL1 rtUNOK0 UTS. WELKES-B ARRE, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1937 24 PAGES THREB CENTS .81 TH1 OOFT WEKKLX.
Uc: MONTHLT. Km Court Bill Foes Am elia Earhart Is Forced Down Russia Orders Forces From SaySut In South Pacific When Plane Overshoots Tiny Howland Isle More Strike Since Wagner Act Than Before, Rich Says Washington, July 2 (Representative Rich (R-Pa) charred la the House today there had been mora strikes la this country since enactment of the Wagner Labor Relations Act than at, any time previously. The Pennsylvanian mad that statement In reply to remarks of Representative Glide (D-Pa) on Juno 21 to the effect that Rich's Company, the Wool-rich Woolen Company, Wool-rich, Pa, had been accused of discrimination against its work-era In a complaint filed with the National Labor Relations Board. Rich asserted his firm never had any Ufbor trouble although It employes about 700 persona. MAP SHOWS AMELIA EARHARTS COURSE AROUND WORLD'S EQUATOR 2,570 Mile night From JiJW JUAN, it'WwiBWllS' -V-n- 'T'f LVi Q7 i tS Sif On the above map of the 28,000 mile course charted by Amelia Earhart for the 'just for fun' flight around the Equatorial belt of the world, there appears a small drawing of a plane, near Howland Island, where yesterday afternoon Miss Earhart and her navigator, Captain Noonan, were swallowed up in the alienee of the vast South Pacific after missing tiny Howland after the 2,570 mile hop from New Guinea.
The picture of Miss Earhart at the right was taken in her flying helmet as she began her flight from Miami, hoping to add another to her many notable aviation achievements. Amur Islands Action Follows Japanese Announcement of Withdrawal, Soviet Says NIPPON ENVOY SEES EARLY SETTLEMENT Tokyo to Consider Incident Closed if Evacuation Is Carried Out Moecow, July 3 (Saturday) 0P The Russian government announced in a communique early today it had ordered the withdrawal of military cuttera and armed patrols from islands in the Amur River which both Russia and Manchoukou, claim. The communique said the action was taken only after Mamoru Shigemitau, Japanese ambassador, had announced the withdrawal of Japanese Manchoukuoan military cutters from the disputed area. Qrders for the' Russian evacuation, it said, were liwued by Marshall Klement E. Voroshiloff, commissar of war and navy.
Tho nAmmiinlmm WM issued SOBIS time after Ambassador Shigemitsu announced he had reached an agreement with the Soviet government which promised an early, peaceful settlement of the conflict on the Amur River, on the border between Siberia and Manchoukuo. The iTapaneee ambassador earlier asserted that Foreign Commisar Maxim Litvinoff had promised him that Soviet troops would be evacuated from two disouted Islands and more than 20 Soviet gunboats in that vicinity would be withdrawn. The two conferred for-, JjJ. an hour shortly before midnight. If this promise is fulfilled, the Japanese envoy asserted, Japan will consider the incident closed satisfactorily.
He added, it remains to be seen whether the order for evacuation) will be carried out." Earlier the United States Ambassador, Joseph E. Davies, called on Litvinoff, with whom he exchanged expressions of hope the tension between Japan and Russia aoon would be eased. The foreign commissar said that while he appreciated that Davies was acting on his own initiative he felt sure that President Roosevelt and Secretary of State Hull also hoped for localization of the conflict. Jap Army Reiterates Aim to Insure Free Navigation Tovko. July 2 OP) Japanese and Russian armed forces continued today to gather along the Amur River near the scene of their recent river battle.
The Japanese Army and Manchoukuo Government spoke on forible measures to maintain what they called "fredoom of navigation" on the A government spokesman said any decision as to removal of Japanese forces frbm the vicinity of the Amur clash was "a matter for the supreme command" indicating decision vfers being left to the military. The Japanese press, however, apparently at government inspiration, showed marked restraint, generally expressing confidence war would be averted. 85 Millions in Cold Being Sent by Japan Tokyo, July 2 OP) Finance Minister Okinobu Kaya announced preparations tonight for the sixth of a series of gold buillion shipments to the United States, raising the total recent consignments to almost 300,000,000 yen (about 000). Similar shipments will continue into next year within the limits of the newly mined Japanese gold, Kava added. The finance minister emphasized the need for balancing 'Japan's commerce, in which imports heavily outweigh exports, of stabilizing the value of the yen and of providing funds for purchases abroad.
Where to Find It Paper Truckers Call Holiday 7 Philadelphia andCam den Publications Suspend Temporarily Steel Furnaces Glow While CIO Attempts Rally Republic Company istitute Is 'No Better' Opposition Reveals It Will Try to Sidetrack Issue for Session SUFFICIENT VOTES, PROPONENTS SAY New Measure Would Permit Roosevelt to Appoint 3 Justices in 6 Months Washington, July 2 OP) Administration forces, abandoning their long fight for the Roosevelt court bill, put fprward today a substitute which opponents declared Is "no better" than the origlrial. Opposition leaders disclosed they would seek to side-track the entire Issue for the session, asking that the Senate send the substitute to its Judiciary committee for Rut those in charge of the new bill said they had enough votes to prevent its being sent to the committee and enough to pass it They prepared to begin arguments for it on. tbe Senate floor next Tuesday. The substitute, introduced by Senators Logan (D-Ky), Hatch (D-NM), and Ashuret CD-Arix), would permit the President to name new Justices to -the Supreme Court at the rate of one a year, up to the total number of incumbent justices past 75 yeans of age. With one place on the court now vacant because of the retirement of Justice Van Devanter, the Presi- aent couia maxe a total of three appointments within the next six months.
The bill would permit one this year, and one on January 1, 1938, in addition to the appointment of Van Devanter'a successor. If. the four justices now past 75 were to continue on the bench, the President could enlarge the court to 13 members by January 1, 1940. The Increase In the size of the court would be only temporary, however. Vacancies created as tbe jurists past 75 retired, or- died, would not be filled.
The four now 75 years of age or elder are Chief Justice Hughes and Associate Justices Brandels, Sutherland and McReynolds. Under the oricinal bill, the Presi dent would have had authority to appoint immediately six new justices unless the six incumbents past 70 year of age at tba time it was proposed retired. Any In crease in tne size or- tne court would have been permanent. The new bill would apply to the lower courts the same theory It proposes for tne supreme court, but the age involved would be 70 instead of 75. A total of 20 lower court iudares could be named.
In stead of the 50 provided for by tbe original measure. Senator Hatch, one of the authors of the new bill, was one of the members of the judiciary committee who voted to recommend that the Senate reject the original bill. Two senators who had not committed themselves publicly hereto-fnr Senators Ellender (D-La) and Herring (D-Iowa) announced for the substitute. Another Senator Radcliffe (D-Md) said he probably would oppose it. Britain Rejects No Patrol Plan Source Says En voys Agree to Submit It to Their Governments London.
Julv 2 OP) Britain to night nrnmntlv r1lctrt a. nrOPOSal of Italy and Germany that the naval patrol of spanisn coasts do aoan-doned and belligerent rights be accorded both parties in the Spanish civil war. A German source, however, said envovs of other nations to whom' the proposal was made had agreed to reier it to tneir governments. The Italo-German Plan was laid before the directing sub-committee of the 27-nation committee seeking to Isolate the Spanish conflict. British rejection was considered to bring the whole European controversy over control to a stale mate.
The sub-committee adjourned until next week, when other nations in full committee will be called in for a review of the situation, which diplomats admitted was grave. Informed British sources said five of the nine members of the subcommittee, supported the British losltion, leaving Italy and Germany alone in advocacy of their plan, with Portugal sitting on the fence. In an earlier session of the subcommittee total Italy and Germany had turned down the proposals of Britain and France that. the naval patrol of Spanish coasts be recon stituted. Britain and France offered to use their own warships to replace German and Italian vessels withdrawn last week.
Eventual French rejection of the Italo-German proposals was considered certain. German quarters showed no op3 tlmism that reference of their plan to European governments would bring its acceptance. They said they couia not say now tne Berlin-Home axis would turn it other nations followed Britain's lead In rejecting it In favor of Anglo-French patrol plan. The Earl of Plymouth. British chairman of the full committee, was empowered to call the next meeting, which informed persons believed would be a "full dress" assembly of all 27 nations in the non-interven tion group.
Informed British sources said they saw no way out of the impasse. Bloody Battle at Massillon; Tension Eases at Johnstown East Chicago, July 2 (ff) akies red along the 7-State strike strove to rally their forces against new back-to-work movements. More ttrlke-locked mills opened at Massillon, O. New Guinea Ends in Menacing Silence GAS SUPPLY LOW AT LAST REPORT U. S.
Cutter Begins Hunt for Fliers as Radio Messages Fail Honolulu, July 2 OP). Amelia Earhart, the world's best known aviatrlx, and her navigator, Fred J. Noonan, were believed forced down at sea today in an $80,000 "flying laboratory" somewhere near tiny. Howland Island on a daring attempt to span the South Pacific Apparently headwinds had exhausted her gasoline within 100 miles of the end of a projected 2,570 mile flight from New Guinea. The alarming silence of the lane's radio spurred Into search he Coast Guard cutter Itasca from Howland Island when Miss Earhart's estimated gasoline deadline of-7 p.
m. (EST) passed without word. (Aviation authorities had varying estimates of how long the monoplane could remain afloat. At Los Angeles Paul Mantz, an aviation associate, said he believed the craft could float "almost A mestge from the globe-girdling plane, the time of which was translated at Washington by Coast Guard headquarters as 2:20 p. m.
EST. said she had only a half hour's gasoline and had not sighted land. A later- incomplete message was reported at 8:48 p. m. EST.
Earlier, at 1:46 p. m. EST, the plane was approximately 100 miles from the Island. Cutter Hunts Plane The cutter, Itasca, only vessel within several hundred miles of Howland Island, set out at 7:80 p. m.
EST. to hunt for the raising plane. Coast guardsmen here expresed belief aviation's first lady and her companion had overshot the minute Island and come- down aomewhar In the vast -mid-paclf 1c region far removed from regular shipping lanes. The cutter prepared to search the little known area northwest of Howland. Bound around the world on an equatorial trail of more than 27,000 miles, Miss Earheart had flown since May 21 from Oakland, In relatively leisurely stages.
Arriving at Lae, New Guinea, June 28, Miss Earhart awaited favorable weather for the attempt to negotiate the unflown miles to Howland Island, the dot of which represents the United SUtes's frontier In tbe South Pacific and which Is regarded as a potential stepping stone on an air line between the Pacific Coast and the Antipodes. They left Lae at 10 a. m. local time. July 2, which was 7 p.
m. Thursday, Eastern Standard Time, expecting to complete the flight in 18 or 20 hours. Plane's Reports Meager The navy tug Ontario stood by half-way between New Guinea and Howland but was not heard from. The Itasca, waiting to receive Miss Earhart at the island, received only the barest reports on her progress until the message came that her fuel was about gone. The next nearest lnd tn TT.
land is Jarvls Island, a similar mid- racmc dot 40 miles north. Outside of these virtual sandbars there Is nothing but water for hundreds of 1 1 asi Her six gasoline tanks, with a total capacity of 1,000 gallons, provide extraordinary flotation. They are sealed when empty and will act the same. If she is down In the Pacific, as big drums attached to a raft," said Mantz, long an advisor to Miss Earhart. "I am convinced that she would be able to keep afloat long 'enough' for any vessel within several hundred miles to reach her." Navy Instructed to Search for Fliers Washington.
July 2 OP) Admiral Wllliafrl Tjtfltiir CMof Operations, Instructed the Commandant of. the Naval -station -at Honolulu tonight to render whatever aid he may deem practicable' In the search for Amelia Earhart Leahy acted after receiving word from the Coast Guard that Miss Earhart was believed to have been forced down in the Pacific In the vicinity of Howland island. A number of fast surface vessels, mostly destroyers, are now at Hon- olulu. as well as more than a score of long range naval bombing planes, Tbe Commandant at Honolulu has complete discretion to employ planes and ships in the search weather and other condition per mlt. Honolulu la annrnximatelv 1 MM miles from Howland.
The Coast Guard headquarters here received Information that Miss Earhart probably over-shot tiny Howland island because she was blinded by the glare of an ascend-in? sun. The message from the Coast Guard cutter Itasca said it was believed Mies Earhart passed northwest of Howland island about 2:20 p. m. (EST-, or about 8 a. m.
Howland island time. The Itasca reported that heavy smoke was bellowing from its fun- nels at the time, to serve a a signal' for the flier. Republic steel defied the threat of a "damned bloody battle," voiced by a CIO picket captain, 2rtcrs n.c uauiOn wiiHi, National Guardsmen without violence. Selling Below Cost Banned Earle Signs Bill Authorizing District Attorneys to Prosecute Harrisburg, July 2. OP) Pennsylvania today prohibited the sale of merchandise below cost.
Governor Earle signed a bill authorizing district attorneys to prosecute complaints against dealers. The Act provides a minimum fine of $500. The law excepted perishable goods, legitimate clearance sales or sales to meet competition in comparable goods not sold below cost. It was sponsored by Representative James Patterson, Washington Democrat. The measure was one of 83 approved by the executive today as tbe deadline for acting on bills passed by the 1937 Legislature ap-roached.
He vetoed five bills. The Governor has until midnight July 4, to act oh the 120 Legislature-approved bills still on his desk. They include tbe 44-hour we.ek law and the general appropriation bill allocating the State's revenue for the next two years. Most important of the other bills signed: Gave Judges the right to examine records and evidence in granting liberty to persona held for trial, and extended the privilege to applicants for freedom and their coun sel. A similar bill previously was vetoed by the Governor.
Provided for hearings by boards of view and Juries in awards of private property damages where the fight or emTfiaat has-been exercised by a municipality or governmental agency. Extended the law prohibiting false and misleading advertising to placards and displays. A revisea coae lor oituminous coal which the Bureau of Mines said made a 'few minor changes to bring it up to date with modern mining machinery, equipment and practices. Gave teachers the right to take a year's cf absence after tch-ing 10 years, receiving the difference between their own salaries and that of substitutes. After 10 years service, a years leava can be taken every seven years.
Deficit Nearly. Three Billions Morgenthau Reports on Federal Fiscal Year Ending June 30 Washington, July 2 W) Secre tary Morgenthau reported today that the Federal deficit lor the 1936-37 fiscal year exceeded President Roosevelt's revised estimate by $150,000,000, largely because borrowers repaid Government lending agencies more slowly than ex pected. The deficit, exclusive of 000. used to retire debt, was 000,000. This was $1,654,000,000 less than the previous year's.
President Roosevelt has rorecast a $418,000,000 deficit for the new fiscal year, which began July 1, but Daniel W. Bell, acting budget director, said he hopes this can ba reduced materially. it is possible. Ben aaaea, tnat economies, increased repayments to lending agencies and additional revenue through legislation plugging tax loopholes, may whittle the President's figure. Morgentnau, summarising operations for the fiscal year ended Wednesday midnleht.
said both tax collections and spending exceeded official forecasts. He reported the public debtc limbed $2,646,000,000 to $36,425,000,000. Revenues aggregated $5.294.000.. 000 an increase of $1,178,000,000 over tne previous vear and 000,000 over the revised estimates. lncbme tax collections rose over those of the previous fiscal period to $2,158,000,000.
They totaled $53,000,000 mora than Mr. Roosevelt' forecast. The treasury chief reported spending amounted to $8,001,000,000 exciuamg aeot retirement This was $476,000,000 less than In the previous fiscal period, but over the President's estimate. Treasury Balance Washington, July 2 OP The position of the Treasury Jnn an- Re ceipts, expenditures, balance, customs receipts for the month $41,715,547.29. Rfrft1nt fnl fhn flannl vu.
July 1) $5,293,849,236.87. a' Late Flashes From The AP Wire CHICAGO. JULY 2 W. Repn sentatlves of -14 "non-operating" railway labor organizations In the rjhttea" States" today -authorized a strike vote among their 800,000 members. WASHINGTON, JULY 2 UP).
The Agriculture Department reported today that grasshoppers were "becoming destructive" In 18 farm states. They were especially numerous in the panhandles of Oklahoma and Texas and South Dakota. LOUISVILLE, JULY 2 W). Young America can always figure out the answers so say Louisville policemen. Ordered to enforce an ordinance which was enacted to stop the pre-fourth-of-July din by prohibiting the sale of fireworks until three days before the fourth, policemen reported that celebrants, questioned as to; where they purchased the nolsemakers, replied "we saved them up from last year." "Who ever heard of a kid 'saving up' firecrackers," was acting Mayor Horace A.
Taylor's rueful comment LONDON, JULY 2 (W. Officials counted 27 dead tonight In the explosions and fire which continued to burn In the Brymbo coal mine at Chesterton, Stoke-on-Trent. They said it was Impossible to get to 18 men trapped by the disaster. A rescue team retreated without success, reporting, there was no hope the men were alive. SYRACUSE, N.
JULY 2 UP). James Demopoulous, 55, died In General Hospital today as a result of a cerebral hemorrhage suffered in a pinochle game four days ago after he drew a perfect pinochle hand. HARRISBURG, JULY 2 OP). A Philadelphia woman today demanded the state pay her she said was due "from youth." She was unable to tell deputy State Treasurer J. Warren Mickle on what she based her claim.
HARRISBURG. JULY 2 OP). Amos W. Zerbe today was named superintendent of Schuylkill County schools, effective at once. He succeeds Irvin A.
Seltzer, retired. Df. Lester K. Ade, superintendent 6t public Instruction, said Zerbe served for seven years as assistant to Seltzer. MEMPHIS, JULY 2 OP) Police Chief Will D.
Lee said today all drunken drivers here will be treated as "potential murderers." NEW YORK, JULY 2 UP). A storekeeper was haled into court today because a policeman thought his burglar alarm, set off by a thief who fled, made too much noise. Magistrate Michael Ford dismissed a. charge of disturbing the peace, commenting Ironically to the defendant, Joseph Osherowitz: "If you are being held up at an earlv hour, do not shout 'police' too loudly or you may receive a summons what a travesty!" Slattern Asks Flight Permit Washington, July. 2 OP) James Mattern." famous American flier, asked the government's permission today to mane a non-stop ingnt across the North Pole from Oak land, to Moscow.
The Texan announced he would fly some time during August In hi i SlOO.OOO tri-motor monoplane. I Defies Threat of Steel Furnaces turned the night front tonight while CIO leaders and moved 115 automobile-loads of unuer iu vycficb urCbSCuCu uuS De Valera. Foe Get Dail Seats Irish Free State President and Cosgrave Each Carry Clare, and Cork Dublin, Irish Free State, July 2 W) President Eamon de Valera and William T. Cosgrave, former president and opposition leader, were reelected to the Dail (Parliament) as the Irish Free State tonight continued counting Its election returns. De Valera polled 14,012 votes-double that of his nearest opponentin County Clare while Cos-grave obtained 9,508 votes, about 1,000 over the nearest government candidate, in County Cork.
Full results will not be known until next week because storms are delaying the official transmission tf ballot boxes from the Free State Islands. Lord Mayor Alfred Byrne won his Dublin constituency with 12,085, topping Oscar Traynor, who was also elected under the proportional representation system, by 2,000 votes. Byrne was rcntly elected Lord Mayor for the eighth conscu-tlve time. Traynor is minister for posts and telegraphs in de Valera's Cabinet Sean MaCentee, minister of finance, who stood side by side with President deValera in hU political triumphs and set-backs was reelected frdfia Dublin Township. The first election sensation was the defeat of Genral Richard Mul-cahy former commander-in-chief of the Free State Army and Fine Gael member in the Dail since its Inception.
He Was beaten In Dublin by H. I. M. Larkin, a labor leader once associated with Tom Mooney (serving a life term in a California penitentiary on charges of murder In the 1916 San Francisco preparedness Day bombing). 18 Killed by Air Raid Gibraltar.
July 2 (An The Insurgent radio station at Salamanca reported today that 18 persons were killed and 21 wounded when Spanish government airplanes raided Burgos, former Insurgent headquarters. Philadelphia, July 2 OP) Publishers of Philadelphia and Camden, N. newspapers suspended publication tonight for the duration of 'the emergency created by the general trucking The publishers made their announcement after a conference with Mayor S. Davis Wilson. The action was necessitated, the mbllshere stated, because of the mposeiblllty of making deliveries and because they did not wish to "subject their employes and the public to danger of serious injury." The newspapers affected were the Inquirer, tne Record, the Eve- and" the Daily News of Philadelphia and the Morning Post and Evening Courier of Camden, N.
J. The Record and the Inquirer reported their first editions remained standing on loading platforms. Both were uncertain as to delivery of future editions. No disorders were reported In the walkout called today In Philadelphia and Camden by the Joint Teamsters' Council of District No. 53 to protest against the Committee for Industrial Organization "Invading the teamsters' movement." The council announced tonight it would exempt milk and bread trucks carrying American Federation of Labor placards.
The' strikes against the Frel-hofer and Ward Baking Companies, in effect the last two days, were continued, however. The Record said it was sending all staff members home, excepting men In executive posts, until summoned to return. The Inquirer said its staff would remain on duty tonight, with instructions not to report after tonight until called. Seattle Has Trouble Seattle, July 2 C4 The Seattle Star unit of the American Newspaper Guild announced appointment of a committee late today to negotiate with the newspaper "in ah effort to avert a strike. H.
Richard Seller, president of the Seattle Chapter of the Guild, who led a guild strike against the Post-Intelligencer last year, presided. The conference followed action of the teamsters' union today In refusing to transport issues of the Star for street and district circulation after Star circulation employes had declined to drop membership In the Guild. Teamsters demand they join the teamsters' new affiliate, the Newspaper Drivers and Helpers Union. $70,000 -Demanded In Girl's Death Suit Louisville, July 2 M) Brig. Gen.
Henry H. Denhardt was accused of causing tbe death of Mies Patricia Wilson, 25, whose body was found atop of an elevator in a hotel here a year ago, in a suit asking $70,000 damages filed today In Circuit Court by. Edward C. Langan, administrator of tbe girl's estate. Denhardt former Adjutant General and Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky, recently was tried in Henry County on a charge of murdering his fiancee.
Mrs. Verna Taylor. The 1ury disagreed and the case was reset for a second trial next fall. In the Langan suit, the petition filed by Attorney James T. Robinson alleged the portly (1-year-old general "assaulted, beat and bruised" Miss Wilson, "causing her to fall down an elevator shaft in the hotel.
Here in East Chicago, 5,500 daye shift workers fattened their pay checks with a second day of work at Inland Steel's plant On all shifts, company oinciais said, 12,500 men were back on the job under terms of a strike armistice" arranged by Gov. M. Clifford Townsend of Indiana a pact embodying Inland's own labor policy and an agreement to recog nize the swuu as collective oar-gaining agency for Its members only. The other three strike-embroliea "Little Steel" companies in the dis pute with John L. Lewis's CIO held firmly to their refusal to deal with the CIO on tbe main issue of signed contracts.
"We are not going to sign any thing," said Frank Purnell, president of Toungstown Sheet and Tube, in a statement today at Toungstown. "We are preparing a letter to our Chicago district employes again ex plaining our situation. Tne letter will state that Inland Steel did not sign any agreement, contract or pact and tnat we are not going to sign anything. "Any statement we mane wm plainly state on top of that it is not to be construed as a contract or agreement or any other subter- "6'" Spokesmen for Bethlehem and Republic Steel, the other two companies involved, indicated a similar stand. The Wagner National Labor Re lations Act requires employers to "meet and negotiate" with employe groups, as stated by Purnell, it has still to be determined whether such negotiations, by law, must end in a written agreement for all employes as demanded by the CIO.
The Federal Labor Board is now holding bearings in Chicago to determine the legalities of this prime point of dispute. Tension Relaxes in Johnstown Area Johnstown. July 2 (. Ten- son relaxed in the Johnstown steel strike area today as a result of union and State asssurances that no cause for alarm was discerned in the-scbeduled mass meeting of miners here Sunday. Workers and pickets about the strike-encircled Cambria mills of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation also speculated on the outcome of a union petition for a labor election at all Bethlehem Plants and the Wetrton Company of Welrton.
W. Va. Virtually all pickets were with drawn. Chairman Philip Murray of the steel workers organizing committee said he filed tbe petitions for a col lective bargaining election with the Pittsburgh Regional Labor Board oilice. Amusements 6 Believe It or Not 24 Book Review 14 Boake Carter 7 Dr.
Clendenlng on Health 10 Comic Page 18 Crossword Puzzle 18 CulbertooA on Contract 9 Dorothy Dix 9 Editorials 14 Ftdler in Hollywood 6 Financial 15 Jay Franklin 14 Gladys Glad 9 Mark Helllnger 7 Home Institute 10 Frank Kent, Reappears Monday Learn About Women 10 Walter Llppmann 14 Looking Back 14 Marshall Maslln' 14 Menu Hints 9 Mine Schedules IS My New York 12 Daily Press Pattern 9 Household Arte Pattern 9 H. I. Phillip 7 Emily Post 9 Robert QuUIen 14 Radio Programs 15c Elsie Robinson 10 Eleanor Roosevelt 7 Suburban News 19-20-21 Sports 16-17 Social and Personal 8-9-10 Voice of the People 14 Want-Ads 22-23 Washington Close-up 14 Yesteryear S'.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
- Millions of additional pages added every month
About The Times Leader Archive
- Pages Available:
- Years Available: