The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on April 27, 1929 · Page 3
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Saturday, April 27, 1929
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a c d e f 3 THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 27, 1928 HI BOY WEEK OPENS IN CITY TODAY Each Day of the Next Seven Will Have Particular Significance to Youth "Loyalty" Is Title of Initial Observance and Many Events Are Scheduled Tie Boy, and his favorite sports and l,,hhies, will come into his own today .. Philadelphia begins the celebration . 1 !).. ivt. of the eiR"lu ""'i ncca. r.m tl moment the firtt youth ful nolilicittn rolls out of bed to attend II. innuetiration of Boy Mayor for an hour, until the last speech has been1 made at lue tinnier wiutu iuuuiiw;b me festivities nert Saturday, the boy will be i busy one who attempts to participate in all the events that have been planned for his benefit. iome particular significance to , the city's youth with a title indicative of Hx nature of the programme which irill be offered by the special committee in charge. Today "Boy Loyalty Day" Tmlnr lias been designated as "Boy Tv,vHv Duv." with E. Stanley Dailey heading the committee which will direct festivities, the outstanding one of which is the parade iii:a afternoon, which comes almost i Tuedintely after the induction into office of the Boy grout Mayor and his cabinet The intrude in which it is expected mere than SIKH) boys in uniformed units, in addition to numerous bunds Hid flouts, will march, is scheduled i;o leave Twentieth street and the Parkway at 2 V. M. The route of the parade will be down the Parkway to Broad street around the City Hull to Chestnut street and then east to Independence Square, where nalriotic exercises will he held. Major Harry Edwards will he marshal of the pageant. The boys parading will be reviewed from the official stand on City Hull Plaa by Major General William (i. Price, Jr., commander ol tne I'ennsyi-Tania National Gutird, who will littor address the boys at the Independence Hull ceremonies. Prizes have been offered for the best bands, cadet corps, bugle corps, non-militury organizations, etc. Special broadcasts from Station WCAU and WFI will conclude the day's programme. George YV. Elliott, general chairman of the Boy Week celebration, will be a speaker during the latter programme. "Freedom of Seas" Called Foundation of Enduring Peace Boy Week Parade Will Start at 2 P. M. The Boy Week parade will start at 2 P. M., today, from Twentieth street and the Parkway. The line of march will be down the Parkway to City Hall, continuing around the Municipal Building to Broad street, then south to Chestnut, marching east to Independence Square, where the parade will disband. Brother of Long Sinks Teeth Into Jaw of Kin's Foe Continued From First Page JURY FREES DRIVER IN STDTESBURY CASE 2 BROTHERS SENTENCED Youths Given 8 to 16 Years for Holdup of Cafe Two young brothers yesterday were sentenced by Judge Horace Stern to not less than eight nor more than sixteen years in the Eastern Penitentiary for a hold-up they committed more than six mouths ago. The convicted bandits are John Donahue. 2.", and his brother. Abraham, 'Jit, of Frankford avenue. They were tried three weeks ago before Judge Bluett, in the Municipal Court, but were granted a new trial following their conviction. The pair were charged uitl, linl.linw ,i Q AiTutai- cnlnnn nr .ttlh Counsel Charges "Influence annm street and taking fifty dollars last October 12. Both have was Used" in Obtaining l)0lice re''"rds t0f niinur tMtH- Chauffeur Held Blameless in Crash in Which Financier Was Injured Prosecution Continued From First Page Resolution," framed by Senntor Arthur Capper, of Kansiis, was the specific enunciation of the general proposal for composing American differences with Britain voiced at the afternoon session. Among those who participated in the afternoon discussion were Charles P. llowlaml. Stephen P. Duggan, Dr. Nelson P. Mead, of New York: Arthur Bul-ltrd. of Washington, anil Dr. William E. Lingelliach, of the University oi Pennsylvania. Agree on Two Points With practical unanimity, they were freed that all conversation between the two nations is based upon two points: 1 The re-definition of war, not as u instrument of national policy, but i u the combined act of nations to pre- ttrve international agreements and, hence, the peace of the world. s ine proper solution oi tne niner-nce.8 growing out of the British in- listeuce of the rights of belligerents in time of war, or "freedom of the seas,1 tnd the American tradition of the rights of neutrals, or the right of free commerce with both belligerents with both nations. Several of the speakers at the afternoon session proposed that Britain, for ker part, should relinquish the right to place embargo upon neutral commerce in time of war, to scrap the old conceptions of "contraband" and "search and seizure." For America, they proposed that she relinquish the right of her citizens to traffic with that tuuion which had been found to be the pressor, or the offender," in any future war, to the end that the offending belligerent would have her source of oraiiitioiis and food cut off and her ability to prosecute any campaign con-fluently curtailed. -This, in essence, as explained by Senator tmin,, lnwr ni'onincr iu flifl j " of Ins resolution, which he sug- csis son I nrrtvn e moans fir niiikmp effective the Pact of Paris, otherwise referred to as the Kellogg-Briand niul- "uierai peace treaty. Violators Cut Off it provides," he explained, "that Jy nation signatory to the Pact of by the fist fight which took place al most simultaneously between Represen tative Harney S. Bogan and Earle Long, brother of the Governor. According to bystnnders, Mr. Bo gan, one of the Governor's leading opponents, had stepped into the rot undo just before the vote and bad stopped to chat with Judge Columbus Reid and Robert Maestri, the Governor's ati- pointee as Conservation Commissioner. Mr. Long approached the group, and, according to those present, spoke to Judge Reid and Mr. Maestri, inquiring with a gesture toward Bogan. "What are you doing talking to this Bogan drew back and slapped the Governor's brother in the face, whereupon Long clinched, sinking his teeth in Bogan's neck. A near-riot ensued as Representatives rushed from the chamber and the crowd in the lobby surged about the pair. A bystnnder grabbed Long and forced open his jaws which were clamped on the Representative's jawbone. Bogan was led away bleeding profusely from the face, which was scratched and torn. Long was rushed into the Governor's office on the main floor. Eight Indictments Read There are eight indictments, five dealing with embezzlement and misuse of funds, one charging the bribery of Legislators, another the attempted blackmail of Charles r. Manisch. Baton Rouge publisher, and the lust, alleging general incompetency. io vote was taken in the House on the charge in the bill of impeachment that Uovernor Long plotted the death of Representative J. Y. Sanders, Jr., of East Baton Rouge, and to which II. A. "Battling" Bozemnn, prizefighter and former body guard to the Governor testified yesterday. It was felt that in view of the tense atmosphere of the capital a debate on this charge might precipitate serious consequences. Hie general incompetency indictment returned today recites that the Gover nor is temperamentally unfit for the office, bos been abusive to public Hoards ana private citizens, is bias phemous and profane in his public tit terances, has politicalized the public scnooi system and has been guilty ot gross misconduct m personal and of ficinl nifnirs. The charge of the hula dancer, Helen Clifford, relative to the Governor's "riskiness" at a studio party in New Orleans when she said she was forceil to sit on the Executive's lap, was not mentioned specifically in the last indictment, but was implied in the misconduct reference. EVICTION ORDER SERVED AT TEXAS GUINAN'S CLUB inns which I. ...,,!-, ;t -nr,i .l,n , he aided directly or indirectly by our nationals, with the consent nr nrotec- lioa of our Government to carry on its war. it IS mv haUaf ,l,nf ,l.n a.Tnn,:. jnd effectuation of this resolution will tend to make the peace pact effective. m measure, underwrite the Pact ten " wi"'out compelling us to at- ""'I'l iu ponce the world." natr Hamucl M. Shortridge, of wiiforma, presided at the meeting last ''eung, and in addition to Senator vanner. th. ,i i nm t Xoui'se Rogers, Cougress- ''"m Massachusetts; Dr. Jo-Jell Uln"berlain, of Columbia Tjni-Prp't.v, and Dr, William Starr Myers, Princeton. kih ' K"KI?rs' while expressing her a.d ti ;t wi.1?6,.1" . tr(,a,y 0?i offppMfl r, v Bnt- li i J "ruuiur njjt;i. win mnv hP nittke tlle Dact effective and Pnlt.l u 11 W0U1(I mil,te tSe suited SWiita ;., , "'b juuge oi every na- tii. d ? tbe decision, to be made by 7Plent of the United States, as j which might be the defending nation nnu i' My Pretense of neutrality Cm c ,eathlished. Such a decision would make us co-belligerent with the ,, "ni i"ns. .. ' could not use the Navy to in lav. . ne"tral rights, for we would tllL i!'ne' We W0Ul(I be involved in that .rUropen conflict to the extent orki wlould "press our moral spon-th. T, i the nation Presumed to be iaio war "nd U mi8llt PreciPitite linv).r,.M5er?"id tlie Kellogg pact "will . . lecidedlv trooil navehnlncripnl of b. ,hat it has put the nations a horw,. on record as expressing Cann!!! I.V:annot agree with Senator a fiS lle,.said- "I am convinced that cairst .P ,',''y of "'bargo on arms ciniut. . 0"csea aggressor would pre-nd t h, -ace 1,1 storing up armaments " uiat in turn 7r,l,i ihp ?y S5',,em wh'ch every nation . 10 avoid." li.f Chnmberlain expressed the be I n arm. ,a ""achinery for effecting 1 onlv i " r," 18 t0 b8 established, I S0)5,c.al basis is to declare such J an rZ . against a nntion violating -UamM 01 S'ith the United States s -, we t act of Paris." Brother of Hostess Present When Furnishings Are Moved Into Street NEW YORK, April 26 (A. P.). Tommy Guinan was mooning around the Club Intime, where his sister, Texas, was chief hostess until the au thorities closed it up recently, when a group of men entered today and be gan sizing up the furnishings. "Who are you?" Guinan asked the hinder of the group. "I'm probably the last sucker to step in here, the man replied. "I'm City Marshal Michael Kennedy and I'm go ing to give the little girl a great big hand." J The marshal and his aides, acting on an order of eviction, then proceeded to move chairs, tables, draperies, two pianos and all other furnishings out onto the sidewalk. Shortly after Miss Guinan was ac quitted recently of maintaining n com mon nuisance at another night club where she had been hostess, she defied the 3 o'clock curfew ordinance and was closed up by the police. ROBINSONHITS BORAH Says Senator Should Have Been Tol erant During Campaign WASHINGTON, April 20 (A. P.). Religious discussion, which has shared time equally with debate on farm relief leeislation m the Senate tins session, flared forth again today wit n an attack h Senntor Robinson, of Arkansns. the Democratic Vice Presidential nominee last fall, on Senator Borah, of Idaho, one of the leaders of the Hoover cam Senators con tavor ireeuom ot re ligion, freedom of conscience, freedom of expression, in the senate ot the United States when there is no political issue pending," said Robinson, "but we never heard even the henator irora Idaho talking about freedom of con seience while the lust campaign was in progress, when that was supposed to be an issue. He was dumb as an oyster on that dominant and over-shadowing question." James Sanders, 20. of Mcrvinc street near Morris, a negro cliuuft'eur, was yesterduy acquitted of responsibility for causing an automobile ucaiileut in which Edward T. Stotesbury, hanker, and Mrs. George Willing, were injured last October 30. Without leaving the box. a jury In Quarter Sessions Court returned the verdict for the negro chauffeur, at the close of a trial which attracted great attention because both the banker and Mrs. Willing appeared as witnesses. The accident for which Snnd-ers was tried occurred on the East River drive, in Fairmount Park. The chauffeur, who is employed by Frank D. Jacobs, of 122 West Duval street, wns subsequently arrested and indicted for assault and battery bv automobile. A charge that "influence was used in the prosecution of Sanders, because of the importance of the persons in jured, was maue by William A. t.,nty, defense attorney, iu presenting his final argument to the jury. He de manded to know why John Kennedy, driver of the Stotesbury car, was not also arrested. Harry Felix. Assistant District At torney, replied: J he case belore us is purely one ot whether or not this man is guilty of an infraction of the laws of the Commonwealth." Stotesbury Testifies The mnjor interest of the trial centred around Mr. Stotesbury's testi mony. It waned after he and Mrs. Willing left the courtroom. Mr. Stotesbury was unruffled as he told of the accident. Ho wus on the stand less than two minutes. "I remember going through the Park," he said. "We had been to the opera. I dou t remember anything after the time of the striking of my cur. "I, lost consciousness, and am unable to recall what happened until I was in the hospital. There wus nu artery cut here. (tie indicated Ins right eye.) "I was cut under here." (Ho pointed to ootu eyes.) "I knew nothing about what happen ed or how it occurred until the doctors told me. The last thing I remember is saying, 'Look at those bull's-eyes com iug at us.' " Mrs. Witling's testimony wns similar. She said she had been looking out at the river and recalled Mr. Stotesbury saying something about lights, but could remember nothing more. Surprise Testimony Sanders' acquittal resulted largely from the "surprise" testimony of Park Guard Joseph Mahoncy, who hud been summoned by the Commonwealth, but who was not asked to testify by District Attorney Felix. Gray culled him to the stand. He suid he had been walchinir auto mobiles from his tiox, near the scene of the accident, and had seen that of Maimers blow out a rear tire. He said he ran after the machine, but was un able to stop it until tho blown tire had thrown it toward the centre of the road, and it had crushed with the Stotesbury car. Gray emphasized the prosecution's failure to call Mahoncy to the stand, in his argunie-nt to the jury. Defending himself, Sanders said he was proceeding at legal speed south ou the Jtiver drive, when he heard a noise, and felt something pushing his cur to the centre of the driveway. He said he attempted to straighten its course, but before he was able to do so the accident had occurred. He expressed a belief thnt the Stotesbury chauffeur had "lost his head." Other witnesses gave varying versions of the accident, but several tes-tilied that northbound cars wero mov ing "three abreast" on the drive, and that most of them seemed to be "cutting around each other." Kennedy, the chauffeur, under cross-examination, ad mitted he had driven from Jiroad and Locust streets to the vicinity of Gi- rard avenue bridge in fifteen minutes. MOSES APPLAUDS PROGRESS PLANS SEIATORS DIVIDED Oil III STATUS Norris Joins Those Contending Secretary Is Holding Office Illegally Committee Vote Today Hinges on Treasury Head's Ownership of Stock New Hampshire Senator Predicts Big Philadelphia Gains Within Decade Fund Chairman Cites Rapid Advance; Sub-Committees Appointed $322,000 CONTRIBUTED DAPPER DONSENTENCED Hs Beams Jovially While Judge Gives Him Three-Year Term Special to T niulrcr. PATERSON. N. J.. April 20. Wo men like checks better than stripes, Dapper Don Collins discovered today, when he was sentenced following his conviction here Wednesday on a charge nf conspiracy. V:ven the nivsterious otonoe wno sat faithfully through every day of Don's trial was alisent today. So were the retinue of high school girls who were drawn into court daily until his conviction. Collins beamed jovially white Judge William B. Harley handed him the maximum sentence three years at hard labor in the New Jersey btate Prison and a fine of $1000. Dapper Don will be on his way to Trenton tomorrow. Penn Club Honors Dr. Beury Dr. Charles E. Beury, president of Temple University, was honored last night by the Penn Club of Philadelphia. A reception was tendered to him by the club at the Art Alliance, 201 South Eighteenth street. The Penn Club planned the function in recognition of Dr. Beury's service to the community as an educator and exponent of the principle of "democratic higher education." Norristown Marriage Licenses Special to J' Ir.iuirrr. vnnniHTnwv P.. Anril 2. Mnrrlnnc licenses wen- Issued here te'lfty it,: Krancete'O Clltbertt Jt-nsiiitown. mm r.ne pwrrtiu. blpr- Brroii W. Kutter. 'S43 lifrniflnlnw n ivon.ii, I'tiiUdelpbia ami AiKt H. iloytr, liar tubitrt. Swarthmore Fund Well Under Way Before Opening of Drive With the formal opening of the drive still several days off. contributions totaling $.'J22,O0O have already been received toward the $2,0(M),tKK) endow ment fund which Swarthmore College expects to raise between May 1 and June o. J his was announced Inst niuht. at a dinner in the Bellcvue-Siratford. given by the executive committee in charge ot the campaign. When $1,323,000 of the total has been raised the general education board of the Rockefeller 1 oundution will contribute the remainder. In addition, $730,000 is to be raised by the committee for improvements and other purposes at the college. Charles F. Jenkins, chairman of the drive committee and vice president of the board of managers of the college, was toastmuster. The speakers included Dr. Frank Aydelotte. president of I he institution; Wilson M. Powell, of New York, president of the board of managers; Henry C. Turner, member of the board; Dr. Edward If. Martin, former Commissioner of Health of Pennsylvania; Allan C. Valentine, secretary of the executive committee of the drive, and Edward M. Bassett, chairman of the Philadelphia district. FARMER DECAPITATED Fire-blackened Torso Found at Auburn, Maine AUBURN, Maine, April 2(1 (A. P.). An autopsy on the fire-blackened torso of Elihu Turner, 75-year-old Hartford farmer, disclosed today, physicians said, that it had been decapitated and both arms and a leg severed. Physicians who viewed the lnnly and the county medical examiner who performed the autopsy refused to announce the officiul findings of J.he autopsy. Meanwhile the County Attorney con tinued a grilling of Mrs. Anne M. Welch. Turner's former housekeeper, who alleges that the aged farmer was the father of her ii-month-old child An ax head was found in the debris. United States Senator George H. Moses, of New Hampshire, vigorously applauded the movement for com munity promotion in tins citv, at a meeting of the Philadelphia Business Progress .oniuuttee, in the Munufne turers' Club. yesterduy. Senutor Moses said Unit by the execution of a prognuiiiuu such as is contemplated by the committee Philadelphia may expect h'rf gains iu the next decade. 1 lie rew England lawmaker attended the meeting as the guest of Albert M. Greenfield, and wns given a complete outline of the projects that are to bo developed. He said that he could readily understand why prominent business men of the city are whole-heartedly behind the undertaking. William II. Taylor, chairman of a fund which is being raised by the committee to advertise the city, announced the appointment of new members to the executive unit. They are Philip (lodley. Congressman Benjamin M. (iolder, John ('. Martin. Joseph C. Truiner, It. K. Walling, Jr., and Philip Arnold. "The fund organization is progress ing rapidly," Mr. Taylor said. "Our executive committee now totals more than fifty leading Philadelphiuns, and other committees include mora than one hundred important citizens, who are enthusiastic iu their support of the programme of the Philadelphia Business Progress Committee and the undertaking to obtain a minimum fund of $1,S.-0,000 for advertising and direct nroinolion for tho citv. "Many of the largest Interests have a reai v ind ented that tliey win suu- scribe generously to the Hind, it nas been most gratifying to observe the resnnnsn to our call for support. In this regard we expect to make an im portant announcement wiiinu mo uexi week." New Airports Essential Anions the many projects supported by the Progress Committee is the de velopment ot adequate airporv nicoi-ties. The necessity for this undertak ing wus pointed out by J. " unsim ,.,iii, nresiilent nf the Real Estate- Land Title and Trust Company, and a member of the committee, in a radio address over Station WEI last night. "What Philadelphia needs is develop-,.,i,it nf new nirnol'ts. so that it Will rank as a leader in this new type of ,r.nrtnii,,n " snirf Mr. Smith, 'it also needs development in traffic facilities, with widened streets, looking forward a few years to relief from the present aim lust approacnnm I.,- nprlustrinn congestion. The work of the committee also was lauded at a meeting of the Exchange ho Arnold M. Hirscb. of the l'hil adelphia Electric Company. Mr. Hirsch said that Philadelphia has conditions favorable to the development of industry which cannot be paralleled by any other community in tne country. On Sub-Committees Sub-committees representing bnnk and trust companies, investment bankers and brokers, manufacturers, publishers and printers, leather and allied products, iron and steel, public utilities, realtors, builders, department stores, tTt;i insurance companies electrical concerns, drugs and chemicals, paints and varnishes, mnritime interests and retail merchants have been appointed. The members of these committees, as announced by Mr. Greentiem jester day. follow: Walter K. Hnrilt William 0. Harter Frank M. Flnrilt Arclile I). Swift K. H. Morri-a Jr. dptcfii! to Tha inquirer. WASHINGTON, April 20, (A. P.I. A report declaring that Secretary Mel lon is bidding office illegally has been prepared by Chairman Norris, of the Sctiuto Judiciary Committee, and n close vote on it by the commit loo tomorrow is in prospect. Senator Norris contends that Mr. Mellon, as a stockholder iu various business concerns, is serving in violation of an old statute forbidding the Secretary of the Treasury to ho interested in trade or commerce. Senator Walsh, of Montana, a Dem ocrat, on the committee, announced to night thnt he concurred in tho conclu sion reached by Senator Norris, which is contrary to an opinion recently given to President Hoover by Attorney General Mitchell. Senator Norris intends to put his report beforo the Senate. If it is rejected by the Judiciary Committee in tuvor of the view taken by the Attorney General, he will submit his views in a minority report, T'liis will put the quest ion up to the Senate. Tho Norris report docs not go into the merits of the statute in question, which was enacted in the early days of the Government. There are some members of the committee who are ready to ask for moditicatiou or repeal of that statute. Committee Votes Today The committee lias been called to morrow- to take final action on the resolution of Senator McKcllur, Demo crat, Tennessee, which was adopted by the Senate and directed the committee to inquire into the right of Secretary Mellon to hold olticc. The McKellar resolution raised three points; it questioned whether Mellon could be continued in the Cabinet of! Mr. Hoover without rcuominulion. Sen-) ator Norris' report agrees thnt t lie i precedents support Mr. Hoover in that) move. The McKellar resolution also ques-' tinned whether there was any violation! of an old statute forbidding a revenue! officer to be engaged in the manufacture of whisky, Mr. Mellon informed tlie committee that at one time lie ciimei into possession of some stock of the Ovcrholt Distilling Company. However. I he suid that company was liquidated1 before the prohibition law went into effect. Senator Norris dismisses this; question. i But the Nebrasknn aarees with the third point, which questions whether as a stockholder in various companies the Secretary viidates the commerce statute. The report is extensive on this point and quotes from Supremo Court decisions. SIGNS 4 AVIATION BILLS Flutter Approves Codes Backed by Turner to Regulate Traffic HAURISBL'KU, April 20. Four bills atlccling aviation were signed by Governor Fisher today. Three ure sponsored by Representative ElHvood J. Turner, of Delaware county, who two years ago was author of the fust aeronautics law iu Pennsylvania history. One Turner bill governs tho licensing and usu of pluucs uud equipment. The second defines property rights ou laud and uir rights ubove laud and, for the first time, separates the two. The third bill surrenders Pennsylvania jurisdiction to the United States over the territory embraced in the army uir depot at Middletowu, nine miles below Haii'isburg on the Susquehanna River. The fourth bill permits third class Hies to contribute Inward support of any lauding field within the county, if Ihe cily does not own and operate n municipal airport. 1'h is was sponsored by Senator Beiijuniin Apple, of Sun-bury. 01717RVS AT HIS LONDON HOIi , of Today s Story ot Grand Duke Michael Was! -gr TrrrtPl ROW IN VESTRI3 PROBE Line Officer Denies He Destroyed Documents Alter Sinking ffjmcidl Cubit to The mpdrpr. ('opyHht, l!3? ft fh Inquirer ilttft N, 1' IlvmUl Tribune. LONDON. April 2ft. A sharp, ex change over the alleged mutilation of marine records in New lork alter the sinking of the Veslris which cost 112 lives, was a feature of the hearing today iu the Hoard of Trade inqtiry on the disaster. Captain William Slunlcy Ilcasley, chief officer of the Veslris until 1112:1. was testifying as to the bfe belts anil bonis, which he said had been examined before the Inst voyage. An attorney reprcMinling the family ol ( aplain Carey, of the Veslris, asked if llctis- ev ost Ins liei.il and started de stroying documents relating to the Veslris." "I destroyed no documents, the enp-tniu said. Important Figure in Riviera Development Sfeiidl Cable tu Tht hi'tuiier. ( 'nr(yW, bij r lojuirrr uiel .V, V. MertiM Tnhune. LONDON, April 20.--Grand Duke Michael Mikhaylovich. exiled by the I'v.ar forty years ui;o for a nioruunatic marriage, died today at bis London home. Though phisieiaiiH ascribed his death to the after effects of iiilltirir.a. intimates declared he hud never recovered from the shock of his wife's death a 3 ear nito. She was Countess Torhv, herself the daughter of Hie morganatic marriage of the Grand Duke of Hesse. For her marriage with Michael she was never pardoned by the Romanoffs. An able soldier, Michael attempted to return to Russia lit the time of the war with Japan and again in the World War. The Czarina refused. In the World War, however, he was permitted to serve actively with the Russian Im perial War Commission to London, Al though one id' the social figures ami sportsmen who first made Cannes popu lar as a ltivicia resort, Michael passed most of his later years in London mid had retired from almost all activity since the dentil of bis wife. Ilia grandchildren, Count Michael Torby, Lady in Wernher and the Marchioness of Milford Haven, were nt the Grand 1 lake's home in York Terrace when he died early this morning. Ho was 07 ears old. At a Glance Prep Fellows & $30. Suits for Young Only: $22.75, $25 Sizes 33, 3-1, 35 anil 3f inch chest only. Business Sails: Trimmed with mohair, $25, $30 and UP- ' Silk-Trimmed Suits: Silk Sleeve Linings and Silk Vest Backs $35, $40 and up to $75 for the finest in the store. Sports Suits: t Belted Jacket and Knickers, $30. Four-piece Suits of Coat, Vest, Trousers and Knickers, $35, $40, $45, $50 and $55. Elkton Marriage Licenses Kt.KToN. Mil.. April M. .Mnrrlino II' wi'r,- irriMit'''l lien' loilnv le: Ibmim! s, llrmui. SO. Went riip.U-t. I'd., mill l.llllntl M 'I li.niil'suli. 31, llowiilticluu n. CIihtIi-h ,1. NlrHiihS. 112. nuil iilmt M. K,iux. Is Alli-n-1vii. lu.: Ain-'iihlie tniili't.-k. 41. atnl Cnn.'Bltii II. I'niliii. 112 Kuinervllle. N. J.: hulimni Vint 1 1 h rl IriBer. 4tl. cllfl'in. N. S.. mill Ini'Tt W. Ymtkiiii. -U. Il'lllirrl'onl, N. J.: I'.-Niir.. I',lrtl'll L'l. flml JtMWilf IVrtO. Trt'iitun. N J.: Mid I 11 Vrkn. ''L' iiinl Ilcl.-n I,. Frw 1S, ItHiilHieiii. I'ti,: llnwiml K FMirr. -lr,. 2s. ami .Iciiiiv t'lirm U'imi. :io Tin It liiir : l'Hiil .1. I.hiiIih, k. 'JS. Il.'lli'rte i. Ph.. ami Miirv A. llolierli.. is. Il"llil"liini. I'n.: WiiIpt I1. Ilroivu. uiitl Muiv T. Slil.'litn. 111. rtiexter. PROMPT DELIVERY STOVE $14.50 NUT, EGG $14.00 PEA $10.00 BUCKWHEAT . . $8.25 Less 50c Per Ton for Cash No Charge for Cariying ACCOMMODATION COAL CO. 633 Lindley Avenue I'lirk 11 2D Mlo. 8IIM-SIII1 POLICE SEIZE ALCOHOL Schofield Angered When Federal Of tidal Orders It Released A truck containing 1HHI cans of denatured alcohol was seized late yesterday at Seventh and Haco streets by n policeman who became suspicious ot tne venu le and inspected the cargo. Ten minutes Inter the driver of the truck and a companion were released from the Fifteenth und Vine streets police station with the alcohol on orders from a Federal alcohol inspector, who said the men were transporting the alcohol for a perfume concern and held a permit to do so. When Director Schofield was in formed that the two men hail been re leased before they hud been slated and that they hud been given their truck aud alcohol, bo immediately ordered an investigation. Tho house sergeant who released the men and the alcohol wns told to appear at the Director's oftice this morning to tell what he knows of the nffair. Director Schofield denounced the Federal authorities for "their highhanded action and interference. That' what they call co-operation," lie said J. timid. Stern Julius 8. Weyl Charleii P, Vanhn Pt-rclvnl Fopnlfrer Joliu H. Millforii E.lwnril G. nuil'l INDICTED INJ. Y. PROBE Steinhardt Inquiry Results in Charges Against Bankruptcy Lawyer NEW YOKK, April L' (A. P.). Nathan B. Friedman, one of thirty lawyers notified to appear before Fed eral Judge Thacher in connection with the bankruptcy investigation, which resulted in the Bight and suicide of David Steinhardt, was indicted by Federal Grand Jury today on a charge of conspiracy to conceal assets in bankruptcy. Friedman was arrested yesterday on Judire Thacher s order, and held for the Grand Jury in StiHHI bail. He is charged with conniving to violate the bankruptcy luw by fraudulent uuetiou sales, dummy purchases, and other alleged illegal practices. The charge was made by one of his former clients, Jacob H. Mirsky, drug store proprietor. l-hnplna M I.I C. Ailillion Harris. Jr. I'luirln K. MrlnleJ C. S. Nrwhnll Ilnrnsim I. run J Willison Smith Willlim T. -Tuaies Cltiiton s. Stiefcl H"hert Blildlo Wlllum J. Mcfilliin Herbert K. Mclltaine JcrPiniaU J. Sullivan, Krneit T. Trim jr Jos. J. r.rei'nberg William O. I.IttMon W. H. Wllseu Jnn-eh Wrne. Jr. liillip Arnol.l Williiira II. Tailor, Lionel KrllniaDO Hiuirmnn K- 1". Simon Jnanih V. Htockwell W. E. War F. ( larlte uuram, jr. ""-i"i Steele H. VnnilK Auncw T. Diep Philip H. flfols'len Itall'h T. Seuter Klislia lee H. (iates Llnyd. Jr. Orvllle II. Bullitt C'liar- H. CliPHtoo Cliai-lea HlieriUnn Millnn D. IMirU William B. IilsM.in Gpiirue L. Markland Joiiu C. Martin M'lrrin Kind Herbert J. TilT I.psilng J, ltoaenwald ilorria Wolf riinii' J. wM William n. liaridson llicliurd Wood F. Clarke Ilurant. Jr. W. Kroi'liinil Kendrick J. 8. W. Holt F.mll V. Allirecht A. li. GeutiDg Geneva Is Stirred by U. S. Concession on Reserve Armies Make old floors look like new with LAVA-VAR. Leaves a hard, durable, waterproof finish. FEIION SIB1EY PAINTS VARNISHES LACQUERS certainly do last Sec Philadelphia From the Air $3.00 and $5.00 Flight In Safe, Comfortable and Modern Airplanes. Operated by Licenied Pilot Only. Com and Bring Your Family LUDINGTON PHILA. FLYING SERVICE OptraloTM ol thm PHILADELPHIA AIRPORT Inland Road and Tinicum Avt. Woodland 1060 PERRY'S "N.U.T." Kith & Chestnut CLOTHING FUliNISHINGS HATS TOURS AND TRAVELS CrMiU"n"l' WAHELQ1! All the fttuiulartl makes 1 All models and tvnesl 1 it..,, ton r -.- . t ' w. a r iiiiiu Ul I 1 Yr. Uncond. Guarantee JVaw Vaiton l KholmmU PrUn' ELECTRIC WAREHOUSE 2001-03 E. Arizona SL (1 '! IS. af From It llmphtn "I." Su.) Opto Frl., Sal A Moa. Umll 0.30 P.H Hepairtn$ and HfbuiltUng mtl make al nominal cluit gr Call Rural 6380 o H. FLIEGELMAN OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 9 P. M. 11 & 13 & 15 N. SECOND ST. Onpnalta Clirlal Church It nil J a lo look nrouiiil. Von will alien wonder why m da amli a mailing hual-n en a tier". I.lvhur Union. HIiiImk Itnoin mid llellrnnm raiiltea, llrril li fnat li'mm ,s ii I lea u a low as (I I. UK for A I'leora. If IrlKerntnra. SKl.tiS up. hlrnllera and Pull- mil ii l.n-l nrm, :.;m. SPRING CLOTHING i '1 FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Week at a I 1 To New York Oneway' Mound Trlp.7i SroniiliiB Rt Trenton. Prlivatoii. hint-nu, .New hruiMwktt. MnlUL'titta. tllw liWh. Nnwrk. Motor (.iwliM iMta Broad Sr. SH-flnti irtv himr from 7 :.( A.M. to 4 I' M., Oil, II Aft P.M. ntl 4 A.M. tttop at N. Phil. Nia. for nttarnHeri. I It kti on Ml at Hrnail St. Malion, North anil Wt Phfla.. M and ltU HiMtnul Ntrvwt. For Information, Fhona Hpruc 7efc. IM to feliHt I rum TMS V 12 a Week Juit received 10 pieces POSITIONS GUARANTEED Di and nlntit rlft. Enter now Bn(l for fro minion- uul oulllMi of cmiracH STRAYER'S BUSINESS COLLEGE S07 flleatlillt Rlreet Lornhnr "H-01 ThcNIcrccrsburgAcadcmy FOR BOYS Marcaraburg, ra. Haadmaatal Bord Edwarda, r'cf fir catfr''Vi to DO.. H.T.O.. B"l ISO STEAMBOATS $109 4-Pc. $2 si. AO a Week n lioo or t ;;nuf') .l'i SUNDAY fJ! I ill Eiiil - r 1 t czr 11.110 a Week WILMINGTON Cheater Pennagrov 25c DAILY Sunday 50c Bniti r,. Philadelphia and Wllmlnatoa IIAU.I tJC'ial't aauirnaj aim Diimiar, 1. 01) A. M.. 13 Miioii, 8.16 anil 7.:0 P, at. SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS 7 nt), 10 110 A. H.l 1 30. 4,16 and 7.30 P. M. All boata atop at Clieilar and Pnnairo WILSON LINE CH5 JESOJIJJL ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Atjantjc City's Best Moderate Price Hotels ELBERONIROmJOlS WEEK-END SPECIAL 3 0av Kalardav. Snilv, Monaav, S5 'mi With Riinn.nq Wnlir J5. 7. 50 Room With frlala Bm $7 j0. . . LUDY. at. P., 0nr. CANADA Bargain in Summer Cottage At Ui'iirnliin lliy. Ontario. Fnllf iiuilped. Iti'anilfiil liirntl'jii. I'liiito fur Biking. Write K W. W II III:. 1 Kln Kt. Weal. Tnrnntn. Continued From First Pafl tempt to make reduction of numbers of military airplanes contingent on the I number of commercial airlanes possessed by neighboring countri Fto re pudiated the idea Mat Decause some nations have erent numbers of civil air craft others should refuse to limit their f isrlitinir nliines. This was the idea of Germany also.; Japan and France, however, do not ac-! cept it. They believe there is always: danger of commercial airplanes being: utilized for military purposes. Japanese Minister N. Sato drew a parallel' from the sea emphasizing that many merchant vessels can be transformed into fighting ships. I Italy, Japan and France want a treaty' to specify that limitation of mil-' itary aircraft will be accepted "in light of developments of civil aviation in other countries." Ambassador Gibson; argued that the question should bej postponed until the international con-1 fercuce and decision on this point will be made Inter. The commission adopted an article stating that governments should refrain from prescribing em-; bodiment of military features in the construction of civil planes. British; Envoy to Sweden Dies STOCKHOLM, Sweden. April 20 (A. Pi. Sir Tudor Vanghan, Hritish Minister to Sweden, died suddenly to-nislit while addressing a baiiuiiet to members of the Federation of Hritish Industries, now visiting here. He was the seeimd son of the late Commander Ucary Vau.-b.aa, ' i A Group of 9 PIANOS Commencing With a Chickering Upright at $gy.5o EASY TERMS These instruments are in first class condition completely reconditioned at our own factories. Each carries the Cunningham guarantee. It Pays to Think! PIANO OCX 1312-14 Chestnut St. Open Evenings .Factory 50th St. at Parkaldt Ave., HORN HARDART 16TH&Chestnut Philadelphia's Most Beautiful Restaurant Sunday, April 28, 1929 $1.00 Chicken Uice Soup Grapefruit Compote or Crahmeat and Shrimp Cocktail Celery Hearts Gherkins CHOICE OF BROILED SIRLOIN STEAK Mushroom Sauce Raked Idaho Potato New String Beans OR ROAST YOUNG TURKEY Savoury Filling Cihlct Gravy Cranberry Sauce Mashed or Candied Sweet Potatoes OR BROILED FLOUNDER Lemon Butter Sauce Peppcrhash Parsley New Potatoes Fresh Harvard Beets LOOKIHO TOE A POSITION I A BIIUATIOB WANTED AD PLACED IN THE CLASSIFIED COLUMNS OF THE IN0UIEEB Will HELP YOU GET ONE. PHONE AND ASK FOB AD TABXB BELLI BITTENH0USE 6000 KEYSTONE! BROAD (000 INQUIRER TRAVEL ACCIDENT INSURANCE rill out thin application and either mail to P O Box MICH. FUllja.. Pa or bring It to The Inquirer OlUce. lilverson Building. Hrond and (hliowhlll, at the First Floor Counter or at The Inqulrcr'a Branch City Market Street. Willi I'romliira ot tl.00 Cash. Money Order or Check. littaasMtttttmatam Chef Salad Roll and Butler Fresh Rhubarb Pie Vanilla Pudd'g with Whipped Cream Devil Food Cream Layer Cake or Maple Pecan Sundae Pot of ColTee, Tea (Hot or Iced) or Vienna Chocolate BOTH FLOORS OPEN MAIN and MEZZANINE NO RESTRICTIONS ON SUNDAY PARKING Plenty of space for your car on Chestnut or Sixteenth Street aaaaaJ W ! , '. I, WafWW8i ORDER APPLICATION uutwuiuiuwm FOR PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER SUBSCRIBER!) $10,000 Travel Accident Insurance Policy One Year's Subscription to The Philadelphia Inquire! NEW POLICY OR RENEWAL MARK X IN SQUARE MARK X IN SQUARE THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER H C. LEE Aaeol and Rautatra. I OeraM annlT fnt Tlia rnitlalleliihta InQiiliei rwerll Ufa Imuranea rnmnaDY'a SIOOi'OIX) Traael Arcldml luauraoca I'onc? lot wlileb I encloaa 1.Ij0 I alao order The PhlladelDbia Inainrer tor one fear Dally m RhiiiIiit. bilnnlti will) tha f)rt nran-llila lii arirl I a:ip' to nar Tti In,mlrr authorize!! Carrier or Newa Aaant for nrh anhai-rlnilon nt the raiular rata oo his reinilar rolld'Uon ilnTa. 1 am not lotnllr Wind or deaf nor crlDDlrd to tha axlenr ttiaf I rannot Iraval anfela In rinbllr olacaa Fall Name Street Adiln DO NOX USE INITIALS "WHITE PLAINLY City Data of rilrlb t)a.T Orrnpattoo J Age la tVWfa hero noma and address ot person to whom you want insurance oaid in east yon ere killed, otherwise it aill be oayoble to vour estate BeneOclarj'a Nfima Balatinnslilp Addreti (.treat CltT State I'ollcloa era laiued only to appllcanta over 10 and under 10 aeara al aira If tor anj reason the aubacrlher dlamntinaea th anbarrlplloa hvfora eaplratloD the Pnllcv ahull be subject to Immediate canreUa-tion. Onl ona Bubscrlhrr'a Trmri Arclilant Inauranrw follcj will be laaoed to one person. PLEASE ADVISE YOUR AUTHORIZED CARRIER TO SERVE THE. INQUIRER Dally or Sunday

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