The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on October 10, 1935 · Page 1
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Thursday, October 10, 1935
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THE OLD SPORT'S MUSINGS" Read by Every Sports Fan It Is Published Daily in THE INQUIRER 1 attlcl LATE CITY EDITION PUBLIC a LEDGER VOL. 213, NO. 102 PiihllihM rlallv anil Similar. KiitrrM in nerond-rlm mallfr at th Ponuffiia In rhiiadolnluii under Act n Slairh 3 lsiu PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1035 Cnfiurinlit, ft.n, hi WEATHER -Cloudy abcdefj! TWO CENTS AUSTRIA, HUNGARY RALLY TO ITALY, FIGHT SANCTIONS In Auto Crash 1 NE IIS ONLY NATIONS 10 BACK ROME "Silence Gives Consent" Procedure to Be Used in Today's League Action on Embargoes Eden and Laval to Speak for Proposal; Aloisi to Present Rome's Answer to Geneva Accusations Decid ecides on Vote By JOHN ELLIOTT tpcrlal Cable tnTht Itiquiiei, Copiriyltt .1 5 . ! 1'ht luiuUtr end X. Y. Herald Trlhi GENEVA, Oct. 9.-On!y two na--tions, Austria and Hungary, of the S5 represented in the League of Nations Assembly, refused today to associate themselves with the conclusion reached by 14 members of the League Council that Fascist Italy went to war against Ethiopia In disregard of obligations under the League Covenant. Austria and Hungary took this stand when the 16th League Assembly reconvened this evening In the Electoral Building here for the purpose of taking unctions against Italy, as an ag gressor Power. Both of the nations which thus supported Premier Benito Mussolini's regime are political allies of Italy Austria, because she is dependent upon the Fascist Government to keep the Schuschnigg Government in power at Vienna against the Nazi movement, and Hungary, because she still hopes to achieve revisions of her frontier!, with Italian aid. On the principle that "silence Continued on Page 6, Column 1 GUERILLA WARFARE HI 5SE5 FASCISTS S i ETHIOPIAN ID Addis Ababa Asks Roman Envoy to Leave Nation "as Courtesy" i DR. EDUARI) BENES President of the League o Nations Assembly, who annonn-cd yesterday that a "silence gives consent" poll would be held today on placing sanctions against Italy. BREAK Willi ITALY DUE TO HITS P RED mm Cardiff Dockmen Put Antifascist Posters on Italian Ship ADDIS ABABA, Oct. 9 (A P.).-Reports filtering through the natural defenses of Ethiopia's northern front told this war-stirred capital tonight the wily warriors of Haile Selassie had struck with age-old Utile to trap the modern weapons f Italy's armies. tacking news of actual fighting from any sector, the Negus' subjects talked feverishly of the exploit of daring guerilla bands on tee Aduwa-Aksum frontier. Reports to Reuter's correspond -ntg here said Italy, after six days of fighting, held three key points in Ethiopia: Aduwa, Adigrat and Ak-um. The fall of the latter, however, &s not confirmed from other Hnued on Page 6, Column 6 Big Values In Used Cars Philadelphia's leading Used Car dealers are advertising exceptional values in the "Used Automobiles" section of The Inquirer right now. No matter what make or model you have in mind, you will find the car you want at the price you want to pay n the Classified Col-" m n of THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER. 'Want-ad Headquarters' By JOSEPH DRISCOLL tprrttl .'M (r hiqHlitr, VKfurluki HSI. hy Tht Inrittfirr anil S. Y. Herald T'ihunt LONDON, Oct. 9,-Although Great Britain has not severed diplomatic relations with Italy and may not even after economic sanctions have been ordered, agitation against Italy is growing in this country and leading to unfriendly acts against Italian nationals which may strain affairs between the nations to the breaking point. An example of this was seen today when the Italian steamer Rina Corrado, upon her arrival at Cardiff, was invaded by aggressive dock workers who levied sanctions of their own making. The longshoremen pasted large anti-Italian pasters along the sides of the vessel, and, when the ship's officers remonstrated at this hostile reception in a once friendly port, there were Continued on Page 6, Column 4 BALANCE IS UNCHANGED IN MEMEL ASSEMBLY German Partly Retains Its 24 Seats In Election MEMEL, Oct. 9 (A. P.). The September 29 elections failed to change the balance of power in the Memel Lantag (Assembly), the German Party retaining its 24 seats and the Lithuanian Party its 5, a semi-official announcement stated today. The Lithuanian candidates obtained 364,204 votes against the German Einheitllste's (Unity List), 1,-552,679, it was shown at the conclusion of the count. HR c m imimuiu uunu I 1 1N 'WORKEfiS' Y 1 I If fl DISES N .- J DICE TO STOP IS (1 II HUM Vs H I ?:fVJ I I n If Rome Hears French Chief Wants to Avoid Enforcing Sanctions Against Italy in War Paris Newspaper Reports 300,-000 Troops Engaged in Battle in Northern Ethiopia; Aduwa Defended By SOMA TOMARA Rptritit Ctil.lt toThe hifiither, VOjtiniijhl hy Thf inqitntt mill , ',' . Hei'ild Tiihunt ROME. Oct. 9. Premier Pierre Laval, whiie obliged at Geneva to support League of Nations action against Italy, is urging Premier Bsnito Mussolini to halt his trcpsi after a lew more successes in I Ethiopia and to begin new negotiations with the great powers, it was learned on good authority here today. The French Government has informed II Duce, it is said, that if the war goes on too long France will not be in a position to con tinue her role of mediator. She will be forced, both by her interna tional obligations and by her in ternal situation, to put all her weight behind League sanctions, and if the Italian military operations extend in Ethiopia the sanctions are bound to be more severe as time goes no. This will bring a great strain on Italian finances, already heavily burdened by purchases of war materials. It is understood in diplomatic circles here that the Italian Government fully realizes the difficult Continued on Page 4, Column 2 N. J. HIGH COURT UPHOLDS DEA TH FOR HA UPTMANN PAR BOARD S BOOK S, PLEDGES NOR "We Have Nothing to Hide," Commissioners Say of Probe By JOHN L. BLACKMAV. ,IR. The Fairmount Park Commission voted unanimously yesterday to throw open its books and records to the special investigating committee of the House of Representatives. Declaring "we have nothing to hide," the commissioners at their first meeting of the fall moved to "co-operate with the committee and facilitate its investigation," despite a disbelief in the committee's authority. A legal opinion of former Senator George Wharton Pepper, solicitor for the board, that the House committees powers died with the session which created it failed to deter JAMES ROOSEVELT JOHN ROOSEVELT Sons of the. President, who escaped unhurt when their automobile was hit by a train last night in. Boston. I ROOSEVELT IS T 11 AS AMTS TRAIN Continued on Pace 11, Column 2 STEPFATHER ADMITS DROWNING 2 GIRLS Michigan Woodsman Upset Children in Lake, He Tells St. Louis Captors; Bodies Are Recovered ST. LOUIS, Oct, 9 (A. P.). Fer-rin Rowland, a Michigan woodsman, confessed today, according to Chief of Police John J. McCarthy, that he drowned his two small step-daughters in a Michigan lake because he wanted to be "rid" of them. The girls, Katherin Woodin, 6, and Virginia, 2, daughters of his wife by a former marriage, disappeared from Harrison, Mich., Sept. 17 with their step-father. Their mother is in custody in Harrison. Rowland, .traced to St. Louis by correspondence with friend3 in Michigan, was arrested by local and Michigan officers in a hotel here today. They said he attempted to shoot himself when they approached him. According to the statement made to the chief of police, Rowland took his step-daughters from theiy home the morning of Sept. 17 and drove to Slag Lake, near Flint, Mich. There, he placed the children in a rowboat, rowed to deep water and wired them to a plow-point which had been used as an anchor. Then Continued on Taje 4, Column 4 Car Plunges Through Crossing Gate; John and James Occupants BOSTON. Oct, 9 (A. P.). James and John Roosevelt, sons of the President, escaped injury tonight as their automobile plunged through a crossing gate and into a train in East Boston. John was badly shaken up, but his brother emerged without any appar ent effects. The front of the car was smashed. But the Roosevelt brothers--only occupants of the machinewere dismissed from a hospital, attendants said, after an examination revealed no injuries. Did Not See dial John, a sophomore at Harvard University, was driving, He told police he did not see the crowing gate, He was taking James, eldest son of the President, to the airport to take a plane for New York. A crowd surrounded the car a-s soon as the identities of the occupants became known and sought to strip it for souvenirs. Police held the crowd bark with difficulty, Polire said a serious accident probably was averted by the fact John swerved the light roadster to a path parallel with the train. It wedged against a post. William J. Norton, operator of the train, brought it to a quick stop. Tine accident occurred at the Maverick at. crossing. John Ford, a mechanic, who towed the car to a garage, said it, was on the trarks. The Roosevelt were ruined to the Chester Countians Accuse Road Crews of Robbing Store, Raiding Orchards, Stealing Meat $10,000 Spent to Transport Workers to Job; They Find No Tools and Nobody to Direct Project By wu.i.iAM o. crovir Loaded sholgims in the hands of Chester county farmers greeted 800 of Philadelphia's WPA road-building contingent when they arrived yesterday at Anselma, 30 miles beyond the city-limits, to take up their third day of work on the Conestoga rd. What has been done so far can be called "work" only by si retching the Imagination to the breaking point. Although more than $10,000 of taxpayers' money has been spent In these three days alone, the men might as well have been paid for playing mumblety peg in Broad St. Station, as far as results are concerned. That is, results from a road building standpoint. Other results have been coming thick and fast, with the effect that the Guffey-Earle Democratic State machine's patronage dispensers themselves are beginning to regard this latest dream with a somewhat jaundiced eye, I-egal Action I'rged The three Chester County Commissioners, after an inspection trip yesterday, denounced the whole af fair a.s "preposterous" snd asked District Attorney William Parke to take legal steps at once to halt the operation. They declared they found no real work being done, no excuse for the enormous waste of time and plenty of evidence that charge of vandalism were founded in fact. Today, Mr. Parke ald, he will send police to patrol the road build ing operations. The first day, farmhouses and or- Plea for Life Fails 9 V8 HRl'NO R. IIYITTMANN Convicted in the kidnap murder of the Lindbergh baby, whose, appeal from a death sentence urns rejected yesterday by New Jersey's highest court. 1TI1 STOR CALLED INCREDIBLE, 1 NCDHBLE Continued on Page 5, Column 1 F m F 111 DEiCRATICREGI AT E Controller and Kelly in Hot Exchange at Commerce Chamber Session By JOHN M. CIJMMINOS The major objective of Postmaster General James A. Farley, chairman of the Democratic National Committee, in this year's political maneuvering, is to gain control o' the Philadelphia government, according to City Controller 3. Davt.'. Wilson, Republican nominee for Mayor. "The Governor of Pennsylvania takes his orders from Washington," Wilson declared in a speech la.st night. "Mr. Farley and his Democratic machine are using various Federal agencies and Federal and State employees to aid his local agents win the coming election. "Promising of jobs tinder the Court Assails Defendant's Explanation of Sudden Rise to Riches TRENTON, N. J, Oct. 9 'A. P.). Bruno Haiipt matin's possession and use of the ransom money, his handwriting on the ransom notes and proof (hat wood used In the construction of the kidnap ladder came from Hatiptmann's Bronx home convinced the Court of Errors and Appeals the Oerman carpenter killed Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. In its decision affirming the conviction of Hauptmnnn, the highest New Jersey court picked out these three factors and said they "point unerringly to guilt," The Court pointed, out that $14,-600 In ransom bills were found hidden in Haupfmann's home. "The explanation of the source of this money offered by defendant was incredible," the opinion stated, "and we find not the slightest evidence to corroborate it. "The defendant's handling of the GUILT PROVED BY EVIDENCE, RULING SAYS Plea for Reversal Denied; All Legal Points Raised by Counsel for Kidnap-slayer of Lindbergh Baby Rejected; Ransom Notes, Money and Ladder Cited Prisoner, Married 10 Years Ago, Calls De cision "Fine Anniversary Gift" for Wife; Plans (7. S. Supreme Court Appeal, With Two Other Possible Moves Continued on Tag 3, Column 3 Continued on Paee in. Column 7 HIGH SCHOOL GIRL SLAIN AT HOME BYSTRANGLER Murdered In Living Room in Exclusive Residential Seetion ROCHESTER, N, Y., Oct, 9 A. P.).-The body of a pretty IB-year-old high school girl, victim of a strangler, was discovered tonight in the living room of her home in the exclusive Ea.st avenue section, After an autopsy, police officially pronounced the case a murder. The victim was Muriel Hall, East High School student. Text of abstract af Jlanptniann rasa decision npprnrt on Page U. Special, to The Inquirer. TRENTON, Oct. 9.The Court of Errors and Af pals, New Jersey's highest court, ruled unanimously today that Bruno Richard Hauptmann was justly convicted and must die for the kidnap-murder of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. The refusal of the Court to reverse or modify the sentence leaves Hauptmann with but three possible avenues of escape all of them very doubtful. His only hope of avoiding the death sentence now lies in an appeal to the United States Supreme Court; a plea to the Court of Pardons, which may commute the sentence to life imprisonment, or the discovery of new evidence, so startling, that it will require a new trial. C. Lloyd Fisher, chief of Hatiptmann's staff, announced tonight after reading the decision that an ai peal to the Supreme Court would be the first step in a last desperate drive to save him. Justice Thomas W. Trench-ard, who originally sentenced Hauptmann on February 13 after a jury had found him guilty of murder, is expected to set a new date for the prisoner's execution this week and it will be necessary for defense lawyers to obtain a stay from the New Jersey high court to pursue their appeal. When informed of the decision by Fisher, Hauptmann, who had not left his cell in the death house of the State prison, was reported to have swallowed hard once and then exclaimed in a- distressed voice : "My God, won't this be a terrible anniversary present for Annie." Hauptmann referred to the 'S WIFE TO CARRY ON QUEST FOR NEW EVIDENCE i Hopes Facts Come ut "Before They Do Anything to My Poor Man" Continued on Page 4, Column 5 ILLINOIS FARM PICKET SHOT INMILK STRIKE Victim of Clash of W0 Wllh Deputy Sheriffs Guarding Truck CHICAGO, Oct. 9 (A. P.). A farmer-picket was shot and wounded today as violence flared again in the Chicago milk shed producers' strike. The victim, Herman Jures of Riley Centre, was one of about 100 strike pickets who attempted to seize three truck loads of milk under convoy of deputy sheriffs near Belvidere. Jures' condition is not serious. Governor Horner denied today thf t he wa-s contemplating the ordering of National Guard troops into the strike area. He said the State highwav police and the sheriffs had the situation under control. M'DEVITT TO PUNISH PARK A UTO SPEEDERS Judge lo Act as Magistrate to Pass Judgment Tomorrow in 25 Cases at Request of Commission NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (A. P.).-Anna Hauptmann tonight sought the seclusion of a lonely Bronx apartment, to consider In stunned silence the ruling of the New Jersey Court of Errors and Appeals upholding the death sentence for her husband, Bruno Richard Hauptmann, convicted kidnap-slayer of the Lindbergh baby. Tomorrow is her tenth wedding anniversary, and it was of this that Hauptmann, In his death cell, first thought when the news was brought to him. Cries Out in AnguUh "My God, what a fine anniversary present for Anna," was his anguished cry. "I never did this and surely they will find that out before it Is too late." There was virtually no echo to Mrs. Hatiptmann's despairing cry. Continued on Page 11, Column 5 A vigorous campaign to teach automobile speed maniacs the error of their ways will be launched tomorrow by President Judge Harry S McDevitt, at the direct request of the Commissioners of Fairmount Park. On Friday Judge McDevitt will sit as committing magistrate to hear between 25 and 35 cases of motorists arrested for speeding over the Park drives--particularly the East and West drives. It is said that not one of the warrants issued for the arrest of the accused motorists reveals clocked speeds of less than 50 miles an hour. Several were "clocked" by Park Guards at speeds approximating 75 miles an hour in other words, the maximum speed attainable from the type of cars detected. Every day this week a Park Guard has appeared in the oiTice of John L. Burns, Clerk of Court of Common Pleas No. 1, and has procured warrants for the arrest oi motorists detected speeding during the previous day. It is expected tht Judge McDev- Conllmied on Page 4, Column 4 In The Inquirer Today Amusements 14 Culbertson on Contract 17 Comics It "Danger in the Mist" la serial) 17 Orath Notices 29 Editorials S Feature Page 17 Financial 23 to 26 Motion Picture News 14 Radio 29 Real Estate 13 Samuel Crowther 30 Shipping News 15 Society 12 Sports 19 to 22 Webster Cartoon 17 Woman's Interests 12 Continued on Page 11, Column 1 THE WEATHER Official forecast Eastern Pennsylvania: Increasing cloudiness and warmer, followed by occasional rain in west and north portions today; rain tonight; tomorrow, partly cloudy snd colder. New Jersey and Delaware: Partly cloudy, slightly warmer today, followed by rain tonight; tomorrow, partly cloudy and colder, Sun rises, 6.04 A. M. Sets 5.30 P.M. Moon ri.ses4.20 P. M. SeUs 4.05 A. M. Other Weather Reports on Page Z GUIDES art on duly be' iween the hours of 2.30 and 9 P. A7. every day except Sunday to iiou) visitors through The Inquirer Building. LOST AND FOUND lOS I I'la ifiitfii ring rontiiioinsr Inrsn dm mnnri. lmut knmu. smsil dmraonrti HiMhtrp, mminitiir mtrkn1 8. H. Ft., inr (let, I'd lifmttel Hr-n, itrt tta1irt ftmSm MflrV-t. 0r (iwriri in n'r f 'il.r or in Avitlofi. $ , i.y reward. W K O. .illr. 4'Kt Wdlniit nt . t r.OST Fiipp. ig ht hrnwit. witito pawn, thnut A not, lciia Mn. r Rw. hlic Chfli, Valuable to nwnn ffj. Rew. Fal. 1 .18. LOST Hlaclt rocker HpanH brown A while fpt. rt to S RiMmbome Scr. Phili I'hon I'rrt. 1B. Itpant LOST 8-mntnii-olrj remain nolle W oam "Kr! " ait roilar. Liberal rawarrl, Phon lirtn Mawr 2424, LOHT Fot terr. pup. t monthi. all whita xr-pt pr. "Patdv.' Row. Has:, 842t. I. OS T- Mnmlav, unltl T'osrtftaMM, LOST AND FOUND SERVICE Publis lit f 11 "lot nd tomV dTtrtiiemnt triwin in Th Inautrar will b found l th Braid and Cttlowhill fflc. ill Inqulrsr "Loit mi Fiund" idi will b lUtxd without altn charl. rinrtiiri of lt artlelm u mniult It it inr tim.

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