Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive
A Publisher Extra® Newspaper

The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware • Page 2

The Morning Newsi
Wilmington, Delaware
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

F. Febru re are age 28, street. on at 35 2 years. rest- I choir at I m. WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS, WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1933 PERSONS SLAIN.

2 NEWSPAPERS: IN REICH SUSPENDED Flood of Oratory Marks Opening of Final Week of Political Campaign Many Followers of Hitler Wounded in Clashes; Son of Ex- Kaiser Cheered BERLIN. Feb. 26 (AP) -The deaths three persons, suspension of two more newspapers, and a flood of oratory today marked the beginning of final week before German citizens elect new Reichstag and Prussian diet members. Two persons were shot and killed and five were wounded at Wuppertal when Communists fired upon a Nazi procession. At Lindenfels, an 18- year-old member of Chancellor Adolf Hitler's youth organization was stabbed to death and another suffered dangerous knife wounds.

Three brown shirted Nazis, adherents of the Chancellor, were wounded by gunfire at Falkensee. and at Breslau a Nazi was stabbed in the lungs. Die Rote Fahne, organ of the Communist party published in Berlin, was suspended for six weeks, and the Bamberger Volksblatt, newspaper of the Papal Prelate Johann Leicht, was forced to suspend publication for four days, under an edict forbidding publication of matted considered inimical to the government. Son of Kaiser Cheered of the former Kaiser Prince August Wilhelm, fourth, son loudly cheered while speaking in defense of Nazi principles in Magdeburg. Saxony, considered by the Nazis to be an enemy stronghold.

Three planes bearing the National Socialist symbol, the Swastika. circled overhead while the Prince spoke. In a shooting affray at Hamburg six persons were seriously wounded and 11 received slight injuries. Most of the injured were Nazis. Ushering in the last week of the election campaign, Vice Chancellor Franz vor.

Papen, Minister of Labor Franz Seldte, Minister of Interior Wilhelm Frick, and Hans Kerrl. President of the Prussian Diet, addressed audiences in several parts of the Reich today. At Dresden Herr Kerr! emphasized that ho campaign of the Nazi party was not anti-Catholic, but was aimed at conciliating religious factions. STATE'S CHIEF WITNESS IN MURDER SOUGHT SNOW HILL, Feb. Wilmer S.

Purnell, of Worcester county, is looking for Paul C. Mumford, 29-year-old medical student, who is the State's chief witness in the case of the State against Charles Dryden and Harry Silver, of Snow Hill, accused of the killing of Herman 1932. poor, two men will go to trial Lewis, Snow Hill on August 14. on March 13 in the Circuit Court at Salisbury to which court the trial was removed. Last Summer Mumford was employed in a cleaning and dyeing establishment at Snow Hill and shortly after the investigation was started in the death of Lewis, Mumford drove into Snow Hill stating that he had been fired at as he was driving from Pocomoke City.

A bullet hole in the windshield of his automobile confirmed his statement. Sheriff Purnell and Constable J. William Hall, seeking Mumford to appear as a witness, went to his home at Greenbackville, but were unable to find him or learn his whereabouts. Lewis was shot and killed near a filling station on the Snow HillPocomoke road, owned by Dryden and operated by Silver. WOMEN WILL HEAR LECTURE ON INDIANS The Woman's Home Missionary Society of St.

Paul's Methodist Church will meet tonight with Mrs. H. A. Cox, 1404. Van Buren street.

Miss Reba B. Smith will preside at the business session. Devotions will be in charge of Mrs. A. W.

Davis. Mrs. Elizabeth P. Dressner will exhibit posters and speak on "Brotheras applied to the American Indian." At 6 p. the Young Woman's Home Missionary Society will hold a covered dish supper in the dining hall.

Mrs. H. W. Starkey is general chairman. April 0, the West Chester State Teachers' College Glee Club, with William Bretz as leader.

will bive a concert at St. Church. The club gave a program in the church. January 19. Baptist Young People Meet Tonight The Baptist Young People's Fellowship of Delaware will hold its annual business meeting in the First Baptist Church of New Castle, at 8 p.

tonight. Election of officers for the ensuing term will take place at this time. The Rev. Edmund C. Osborn.

of Crozier Seminary, will speak. DEATHS ARMSTRONG. -At Delaware City, on February 25, 1933, Samuel T. Armstrong, aged 86 years. Relatives.

friends and members of Old Glory Ne 12. Jr. 0. U. A.

are invited to attend the funeral services at his late residence. Delaware City, cn Tuesday afternoon. February 28 at 2 o'clock. Interment at Delaware City Cemetery. HAWK.

-In this city, on February 23, 1933. Ella McCracken, of Waldman Hawk, aged 38 sears. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral services at the Chandier Funeral Home, Delaware avenue and Jefferson on Monday afternoon. February street. 3.30 o'clock.

Interment at Silverbrook Cemetery. Friends may call Sunday at the Chandler Funeral Home. OLIVERE -In the city, February 25, 1933. Bella Olivere tnee Ferguson). wife of Cohn RelaExes and friends invited to attend the funeral services late dence 109 N.


258, Jewish National Workers' Alliance, held a banquet last night in its quarters, 2 West Fifth street, in celebration of its fourth anniversary. It was well attended. Harry Yellis, of New York, general organizer of the Alliance, was the principal speaker. He traced the progress of the club since its organization four years ago with 15 members. Now there are more than 100 members.

This includes the Ladies' Club, composed of wives of the members. Other speakers were: Louis Siegel, of New York, general secretary, and Simon R. Krinsky, who was head of the Alliance School, but who is now princ pal of the Adas Kodesch Hebrew School. Marcus Stiftel, president of the branch, was toastmaster. Theodore Berger was in charge of the musical program.

Mrs. H. Coonin was general chairman. The Ladies' Club is planning A public card party for March 12. The proceeds will be for the Palestine project.

COUNTY DOCTORS URGE NEW CITY HIGH SCHOOL The condition the Wilmington High School. unless relieved, "must inevitably impair the health of the coming generation of citizens," declared the New Castle County Medical Association in a letter to Governor C. Douglass Buck, Saturday. The society's letter endorsing the move for a new high school buildinz, follows: "You are quite familiar with the present overcrowded and inadequate facilities of the Wilmington High this situation with alarm because School. The medical profession must inevitably impair the health of the coming generation of citizens.

"New Castle County Medical Society, in session February 21, heartily endorsed the movement now on foot to secure a new high school for the city of Wilmington. "Our young manhood and womanhood deserves the very best physical equipmens which the State can offer. Anything short of this ideal is unworthy of Delaware." CHAUFFEUR ENDS LIFE AFTER KILLING REALTOR Medical Examiner Says Slayer Had Been Drinking; Motive Lacking SEEKONK, Feb. 26 (AP)Matthew Gallagher, 60, wealthy Pawtucket, R. realtor, was shot to death in his home here today police said, by his chauffeur, Albert Pinsonault, who committed suicide a few minutes later in Pawtucket.

R. I. Medical Examiner W. Battershall said Pinsonault had been drinking. Gallagher's 14-year-old son, Matthew, told police he was sitting in the parlor reading when he heard two shots in the dining room.

He ran in to find his father stretched face downward on the floor and Pinsonault running out the back way. The chauffeur jumped into his autotmobile Matthew said, and drove away. Within a few minutes after Gallagher was shot, Pinsonault pulled up at a street corner in Pawtucket, R. put a bullet through his brain with the same pistol that had killed Gallagher. ST.

STEPHEN'S LUTHERAN ACTIVITIES FOR WEEK The Women's Missionary Society of St. Stephen's Evangelical Lutheran Church will hold its annual Fausnacht Social tomorrow at 8 p. m. in the social room. The members will give a play "The Truth for a Day." There will be other entertainment.

including readings by Miss Mildred Lindeburg. The Sunday school ofticers' and Teachers' Association will hold its supper meeting Thursday at 6 p. m. in the Sunday school room. The Rev.

Samuel E. Wicker will speak. The Willeg Workers' Sunday school class will meet at 8 p. m. the same day at the home of Mrs.

Eva Enkemeir, 117. West street. The Leadership Training Class meets 7.30 p. m. tonight.

Usual rehearse's will be held Friday. RELIGIOUS DRAMA ENDS CONFERENCE Young Folk Present 'The Rose on the at McCabe Church Hike Along Brandywine, Fellowship Service Among Sunday Events of Meeting The presentation of a religious drama, "The Rose on the Dial," written by the Rev. I. W. Arnold, featured the closing session of the Third Annual Methodist Youth Conference of the Delmarva Peninsula, at McCabe Memorial M.

E. Church, last night. The drama was presented by the Intermediate. Senior and Young People's Societies of the host church. Features of the business session Saturday were the election of a new president and vice- president and the adoption of resolutions of appreciation for the hospitality of McCabe Church.

Charles M. Dannenberg, of McCabe Church was elected president and Miss Ruby Lewis, Chesapeake City, vice-president. It was also decided to hold the next Youth Conference in Asbury M. E. Church, Dover, on last Friday, Saturday and Sunday February, 1934.

they A fellowship service was held at 5.30 o'clock yesterday, with the district Epworth League and the McCabe Youth Council, entertaining at the church. It was followed by an Epworth League service, led by the retiring president of the Methodis: Youth Council, Miss Marguerite Sterling, who also is first of the Wilmington District Epworth League. She spoke of the necessity of cooperation for the attaining of success in the work of the organization for Christ and church. Earlier in the afternoon many of the 250 delegates attending the conference enjoyed a hike up the Brandywine, Dinner for the delegates was served at 1.30 p. m.

yesterday at the Young Women's Christian Association building. At the morning service the Rev. Alvin C. Goddard, D. pastor of the host church, preached on the subject, The Greatest Life." He pointed out that greatness in life is not to be measured by power, wealth or ence of a material character, but by character and service and love for one's fellow men and women, or as Jesus Christ said, "He who would be greatest, among you.

let him be a servant!" Assisting the pastor in the morning service yesterday was Rev. Dr. Percy Hayward, of Chicago, guest leader of the Youth Conference, and Miss Sterling. The annual banquet of the conterence was held Saturday night, with the Rev. Essell P.

Thomas, of Smyrna, as the speaker. His subject was "The Fun of Working 17 PROPERTIES ARE SOLD AT AUCTION BY SHERIFF Sheriff Joseph H. Gould sold seventeen properties at public auction Saturday in the Public Building as follows: Property on the southwesterly side of thirtieth street, northwest of Market street, owned by Minnie B. Newstadt and Louis Nenstadt, sold to H. Eugene Savery, attorney for $500.

Property on the west side of PopJar street, north of Fifth street, owned by the Industrial Trust Company and Arnold Goldberg, executors of Samuel Schwartz estate, sold to E. E. Berl, attorney, for $400. Property at 2110 Lamotte street. owned by the Industrial Trust Cmpany and Arnold Goldberg, executors of Samuel Schwartz estate, sold to E.

E. Berl, attorney, for $1000. Property at 507 West street, owned by Maurice C. Jackson and William M. Sulley, to Edward W.

Cooch, attorney, for $400. Property at the northwest corner of Fifth and Lombard streets, owned by Harry Goodman and Elizabeth Goodman, sold to George L. Townsend, attorney, for $3000. Property at 1003 South Rodney street, owned by Annie C. Murphy, sold to Reuben Satterthwaite, attorney, for $2000.

Property at 3303 West street, owned by Vananches H. Curren, sold to Horace G. Eastburn, attorney, for $4000. Property on the south side of Seventh street, east of Clayton street, owned by John F. O'Connor and Catherine M.

O'Connor, sold to Charles B. Evans, attorney, for $3000. Property on the east side of Greenhill avenue south of McDonough road, owned by the Union National Bank, administrator of the estate of William A. Casey, sold to Horace G. Eastburn, attorney, $450.

Property at 904 West Twentythird street, owned by Edwin A. Scotton and Margaret Scotton, sold to J. W. Lattomus, attorney, for $100. Property at 217 West Twenty -sixth street.

owned by Leona B. Brown, sold to Charles E. Richards, attorney, for $2000. Property on the east side of Harrison street, south of Fifth street, owned by Emilie T. Dauphin and Mary A.

Dauphin, sold to Evangelyn Barsky, attorney, for $308. Property at 602 West Third street, owned by Rachel Berger and Benjamin Berger, sold to David J. Reinhardt, Jr. attorney, for $1500. Property at 427 East Third street, owned by Vito Columbo, sold to William Prickett, attorney, for $200.

Property on the west side of Lincoln street, west of Fifth street, owned by Peter Episcopo and Lucy Episcopo, sold to Daniel DePace, attorney, for $2000. Property on the northwesterly side of Palace street, southwest of Forest avenue, owned by Cecile Leonard Calvert and Elizabeth C. Calvert, sold to George W. Hering, attorney, for $500. Idle Plan March On Capitol HARRISBURG, Feb.

26 (AP)- Hundreds of self-styled "hunger marchers" plan to converge on the State capitol and the legislature Wednesday to -demand $100,000,000 for jobless relies this year. CERMAK BEARING UP WELL DESPITE (Continued First ATTACK ed in one lung today and Dr. J. W. Snyder, one of those attending Mayor Cermak.

said it probably would spread rapidly, However, Dr. Frederick Tice of Chicago, another of five doctors attending the wounded Chicago Mayor, described the pneumonia as a "small localized area and said 24 to 36 hours would be required to determine whether the disease "will spread dangerously. Setback Came After Rally Tice, a heart specialist, said a somewhat similar condition appeared I several days ago under Cermak's left lung, but cleared away. Bulletins have reported lung congestion for several days, but doctors declared no indication of pneumonia until notice was given late today that the severe setback had come. The setback came after a gallant rally.

Cermak underwent a blood transfusion yesterday and began showing signs of improvement. He was kept almost constantly under an oxygen tent and heart stimulants were administered. POPE THINKS THIS YEAR WILL END WORLD CRISIS VATICAN CITY, Feb. 26 (AP)Thrift was exalted today in an address by Pope Pius in which he ex- pressed confidence this year would see the end of the universal crisis. Speaking to 600 clerks of savings banks in the province of Lombardy, he said: "Saving includes a sum of general elements centering in vigorous work tO provide for the present and future.

For this it is necessary to employ another element, that is, exercise of one of the cardinal virtues, temperance of life which means the control of oneself, a temperance moderated by prudence so that it be not excessive and degenerate into avarice. "Thrift demands one provide a margin of living without rendering oneself miserable. It is a virtue essentially Christian which requires a certain force of self-denial and some spirit of mortification and penitence. Life always has a need of thrift." Speaking of the Holy Year. The Pope said the intention is that it be a year of redemption of sin and reorganization of Christian life with exact fulfillment of duties.

increase of wealth, virtues and good works orientation toward a life more Christian, said the Pope, inspired him a confidence that notwithstanding the clouds outlining the horizon, this commemorative year will outline termination of the universal crisis burdening the world and mankind will be able to breathe freelier." DIRECTORS FETE INTERNATIONAL HEAD Francis S. Harmon, of New York city, chairman of the International Committee of the Y. M. C. with the personal direction of work of that organization in more than 25 countries in his charge, was the guest of honor at a dinner given by the directors of the local association and wives in the building last night.

Mr. Harmon, who is successor to the internationally influential John Mott, told the directors and their wives of the far flung lines of the Y. M. C. A.

in Asia, the Near East, Europe, Africa, and South America. He emphasized the point that American Associations everywhere in this country are aiding in this great of international Christian understanding and good will. There is no organization, he said, which has done more to mould the emerging leaders in those continents. as has the Y. M.

C. A. Today Mr. Harmon will be the guest and speaker aot a luncheon sponsored by several members of the Y. M.

C. A. board for a group of leading business and professional men; and tomorrow another similar dinner for another group will be held. FILE $49,426 TAX LIEN AGAINST GLORIA SWANSON LOS ANGELES, Feb. 26 (AP)Gloria Swanson's financial troubles in Los Angeles have been increased by $49,426 with the fling of a tax lien against her for that amount in the United States District Court by the internal revenue collector's office.

The complaint said she owed the sum on her 1931 income tax A judgment against Miss Swanson for $37,500 was awarded Maurice Cleary, a theatrical agent, Friday. She is in England with her husband, Michael Farmer. Another income tax lien was filed against Lew Cody, claiming $559 on his 1930 income. Member of Peary Expedition ITHACA. N.

Feb. 26 Dies. Louis C. Bement, 67, member of the relief expedition which found Peary in the Arctic region in 1901, of pneumonia here last night. It seems that the sergeant at arms spoke up without being recognized by the News.

WASHING YOUR HAIR WON'T CLEAN IT Soap and water cannet clean your hatr because first, water does not mix with oiland there's oil in your hair from oil glands of the scalp. And, secondly, because certain ingredients in all soaps are not soluble in water. Barker's Hirsutus is a genuine cleansing agent. Being astringent, it does a thorough job. In fact, what soap and water are to the hands and face, Barker's Hirsutus is to the hair and scalp.

Remember, too, that a clean scalp never knows dandruff or excessive falling hair. A few seconds brisk rub of a morning with Barker's Hirsutus will bring wonderful results--and "dress" your bair, too. Barker's Hirsutus is free of grease and oil. for dry and oily hair. In use over 83 years! At your druggist's.

Send for new, important, free booklet, "The Proper Care of the Hair and Scalp." IT Jay Barker, 1826 Park New York, N. Y. HOOVER AT QUAKER SERVICE IN CAPITAL Hears Apparent Tribute in Done, Good and Faithful Servant' Will Be on High Seas; Panama-Bound, on Next First Day WASHINGTON, Feb. 26 Hoover, attending today for the last time as President the quaint Quaker meeting -house near his home, heard the words: "Well done, good and faithful servant." As many people as could be seated within the Colonially simple stone building worshiped with him in the way he was taught by his "leader" mother at West Branch. Iowa.

Others waited outside, clustering about the dial that read: "I mind the light. Dost thou?" And the gatepost informing, "Meeting for Divine worship first day." No thought-distracting ornament broke walls, the and severity fine of white ceiling. wood wainscoating. Under the "sounding board" at the front sat two clevated rows of friends, the women on one side and men on the other. President Worships Silently His arms folded, his face thoughtful, the President, with Mrs.

Hoover beside him, sat through ararvice that started with silence, had a silent interim between each talk or prayer, and ended in silence. The first speaker was Dr. A. T. Murray, formerly of the Stanford University Friends group that included the Hoovers.

Spiritual triumph over tribulation was the theme of his discourse. Abstractly presenting the austere Quaker philosophy of meeting a means to goodness and greatness, he created a close enough analogy to the presidency that his final words, "Thou hast been faithful." were regarded by many of his hearers as a tribute to the man himself. On next "first day" the day after inauguration, Herbert Hoover will be on board a boat bound for Panamaand plans are being made a Quaker service in his honor. Mrs. Hoover will be on a train, crossing the continent to California, 14TH CHILD IS BORN HERE TO WOMAN, 38 A boy was born to Mr.

and Mrs. James Petrizzi, 616 West Sixth street, last night in the Wilmington Gencral Hospital, This was the fourteenth time the stork had visited this family although Mrs. Petrizzi is only 38 years old. Ten of the 14 children living. Several other babies were born in the same hospital yesterday and last night.

They were: A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cunningham, 1303 North Clayton street; a boy to Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Dimidio, 516 Union street, and a boy to Mr.

and Mrs. William R. Simpson, 822 Madison street, Stabbed Negro Critical Charles Walker, negro, 23 years old, 517 Stoeckle street, who is in the Wilmington General Hospital suffering from a knife wound he claims was inflicted by Mack McBride, negro, 105 Washington street, Saturday night, was reported to still be in a critical condition last night. McBride is in the Delaware Hospital with slight cuts. The cutting occurred during an alleged brawl at 121 Washington street a party.

Trolley, 2 Autos Crash A coupe collided with a sedan and forced it into a trolley car at Twenty-sixth and Washington streets last night. The coupe was operated by Hugh J. McShea, of Philadelphia, the sedan by Irvin Stetser, of 2507 Market street, and the trolley, No. 416, was in charge of M. Allen, 1311 Scott street.

There was little damage. Edison is our philosopher. Ford is our prophet. Our poet is still unborn-Ellery Sedgwick. Francis M.

Boyle, 56 years old. former proprietor of the Lincoln Highway Service Garage, Ninth and Union streets, who died at his home. 1813 Lincoln street, Friday, following a heart attack. will be buried in Cathedral cemetery tomorrow morning. The funeral will take place from his late home at 8.30 o'clock, with solemn requiem mass in St.

Ann's R. C. Church at 9.30 o'clock. Boyle retired from the automobile service business last October because of illness. In former years he was well known as a bicyclist and as a member of the old Wilmington Bicycle Club, was undefeated State champion.

Surviving him is his wife. Mrs. Lydia M. Boyle: three children. Mary Ellen, James and Raymond Boyle; two sisters, Mrs.

James F. Hoey, this city, and Mrs. Harry E. Kerr, Hamburg. and two brothers, Patrick and Charles P.

Boyle, both of this city, Mrs. Emma S. Steward OBITUARY NOTES Francis M. Boyle The funeral of Mrs. Emma S.

Steward. 81 years old, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Hanna, at Newport, Friday following an illness of a year from paralysis, will be from the home of her daughter this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in St. James' P.

E. Church Cemetery, Mrs. Steward is also survived by two sons, Harry and Austin Steward, both of Newport Mrs. Ella M. Alexander Funeral services for MIs.

Ella M. Alexander, 1804 Spring Garden street. Philadelphia, who died in Miami, Thursday, will be held here Monday afternoon from the Yateman Funeral Home, 819 Washington street, at 3.30 o'clock. Interment will be in Riverview Cemetery. George P.

Alexander, who the husband of Mrs. Alexander, resided in this city until his marriage. Mrs. Bella Ferguson Olivere Funeral services for Mrs. Ferguson Olivere, 38 years old, wife of John F.

Olivere, of 709 North Union street, who died at her home Saturday morning, will be held from the residence tomorrow at 2 p. m. Interment will be in Silverbrook cemetrey. Olivere became ill suddenly Thursday night while visiting a neighbor. Besides her husband, she is survived by one son, John F.

Olivere, her father, Frank Ferguson: three sisters Anthony Warrant, this city, and Mrs. Clayton Johnson and Mrs. Frank Young, of Chester, and two brothers-Charles of this city, and Howard Ferguson, of Chester. Mrs. Anna M.

Anderson Mrs. Anna M. Anderson. 70 years old, wife of Andrew Anderson, died at her home, 1317 Cedar street, Friday following an illness of a week. Mrs.

Anderson is survived by three children, Mrs. Emily Watson, Lawrence and Alfred Anderson and three grandchildren, besides her husband. Funeral services will be from the McCrery Funeral Home, 2700 Washington street, tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock with burial in Riverview cemetery. John Draniewicz Funeral services for John Draniewicz, 49 years old, of 827 Bennett street, who died Friday in the Wilmington Genera: Hospital from peritonitis which developed from a recent operation, will be held from his late home this morning at 8 o'clock. Requiem mass will be said in St.

Stanislaus R. C. Church at 9 o'clock, followed by burial in Cathedral cemetery. Mr. Draniewicz was employed in the Todd's Cut Shops of the Pennsylvania Railroad.

His wife, Veronika Draniewicz, and five children, the oldest about 15 years old, survive. Mr. Draniewicz was a member of St. Stanislaus Beneficiary Association, Group No. 18.

Butler Stresses World Accord NEW YORK, Feb. 26 (AP) -Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University and of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, believes that only international cooperation on war debts, disarmament and the tariff can restore world prosperity. JERSEY SOCIETY WOMAN IS CRUSHED TO DEATH Mrs. Mathilda Yeaton's Horse Stumbles and Rolls Over Her TEANECK, N.

Feb. 26 (AP)Mrs. Mathilda Yankering Yeaton, 38, socially prominent, was crushed to death today by the horse on which she was taking her customary ride at the Bell-Ho stable in Ho-HoKus. The horse stumbled on the indoor track, throwing Mrs. Yeaton, and rolling over her.

Her husband, Dr. W. L. Yeaton, who has offices in Hoboken, carried her to the stable office. Her chest had been crushed.

Three sons, George, 12; Robert, 10. and David, 6, also witnessed the accident. Mrs. Yeaton was an ardent equestrienne and rode every Sunday at the stable, usually- outdoors when the weather permitted. She was the daughter of Adolph Lankering.

a director of the closed Steneck Trust Company of Hoboken. THREE DROWN AS AUTO PLUNGES THROUGH ICE Air Holes Result In Several Other Narrow Escapes On N. Y. Lake SYRACUSE, N. Feb.

26 (AP) -Three fishermen were drowned today when the automobile in which they were riding across the ice of Oneida Lake to Cleveland, N. after a half day's fishing plunged through an air hole, one mile off the north shore, and sank. Two bodies had been recovered at dusk. The dead are: Louis Eckert, 43, of Syracuse, and Allen Crozier, of Solvay. Treacherous air holes and scattered spots of soft ice resulted in several other narrow escapes on the lake today.

Two other cars went through the ice, but their passengers managed to escape. 2 ATTORNEYS TO SEEK GARNER'S VACATED SEAT SAN ANTONIO, Feb, 26 (AP) -Two attorneys, Milton H. West of Brownsville, and Gordon Griffin of McAllen, today appeared the choice of Fifteenth District Democrats 3.5 candidates for a run-off primary to determine the Democratic nominee for the Texas Congressional seat vacated by John N. Garner, VicePresident-elect. West and Griffin, apparently nominated on the face of a count which included all but approximately 1500 votes cast in a "first" primary yesterday, would oppose each other in the run-off balloting March 15, The winner of this contest will oppose Carlos G.

Watson of Brownsville, a Republican, in an election April 22. PASTOR ADVOCATES MEDIEVAL 'TITHE' The medieval "tithe" under which everyone contributed a tenth of his income to the Church was advocated by the Rev. A. H. Kleffman.

Ph. in a sermon on "The Christian Steward," yesterday morning in West Presbyterian Church Dr. Kleffman, however, suggested a modification of the old principle. He advocated dividing the tenth between charity and the Christian Church. Discussing the stewardship of time, talent and money, Dr.

Kleffman reminded that all will be held accountable for their use of these gifts of God. All that is spent or saved, he declared, must be considered a sacred trust. Negress Hurt in Scuffle Ella Wright, negress, 46 years old, 511 East Twelfth street, was treated in the Homeopathic Hospital last night for injuries to her head caused when daughter-in-law, Lola Wright, negress, hit her with a kerosene lamp. She was taken to the hospital in the police ambulance and four stitches were required to close the wound in her scalp. Willys- Overland Employes to Strike TOLEDO, Feb.

26 (AP) -Plans for strike of 300 employes the Willys-Overland Company, effective tomorrow, were approved today at meeting of 1,000 employes of the a concern which went into receivership February 15. The proposed strike would apply only in the department concerned with production of trucks for the International Harvester Co. Low-Fare Excursion $6.00 to Pittsburgh, McKeesport and Braddock, Pa. March 4th 5th Lv. Wilmington 9.28 P.

M. Returning March 5th Baltimore Ohio R. R. TODAY TODAY 2 P. M.

TO 2 P. M. TO 3 5 P. M. HOURS 5 P.

M. ONLY ONLY Silk "Fashioned" Hose Three Pairs of Reg. 89c The New Shades, Moonbeige and Smoketone. All Sizes, to Free--Free--Free Present this certificate and 89c and receive 3 pairs of Ladies' Silk Hose and one bottle of exquisite perfume, and one box Face Powder. all 5 articles and this You pay only 89c ad.

This type Quality Ladies' Hose was never before offered at so low a price. Remember, you get 3 pairs of this fine hose. Rose Millinery Co. 424 MARKET ST. Limit: 2 Sets to a Certificate.

Win Free Tickets To See Outstanding Hit CECIL 8. DeMILLE'S The SIGN Fredric March OF THE bert, Elissa Claudette Laughton Charles Landi Col- CROSS NOW SHOWING A ALDINEWILMINGTON'S LEADING THEATRE FOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES! Find the answers to the questions below in the CLASSIFIED PAGE of today's MORNING NEWS. Mail bring your answers to WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS, care of Classified Adver. tising Manager. Winners names will be published each morning on the CLASSIFIED PAGE.

1-How many ads in the Real Estate 6-What is scheduled at 910 Zine For Rent classification? 1-Who is located at 400 Market 2-Where is Harris' located? 8-What service does 2-4185 offer? 8-Whe duplicates keys 2 for 9-Where can you buy wire-haired 4-Who is located at 923 Orange terriers? 5-What does 3-3890 offer? 10-Where is Keil's located? Classified Ads accepted each week day night up to 11 o'clock. MORNING HOURS ARE READING HOURS USE MORNING NEWS WANT ADS FOR RESULTS! DIAL 6595 FOR AD TAKER Answers to Today's Questions must be received by Tuesday noon..

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Morning News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

About The Morning News Archive

Pages Available:
Years Available: