The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 20, 1939 · Page 1
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 1

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Thursday, July 20, 1939
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·y ·· v v i t . 25, I Daily Retderi More OoUrio Cowtty tvMIen than ·By other OnUri* County paper. Established in 1797. Vol. 14--No. 168. TheWaiar tie Uaiftt g^* EMM* CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1939. Single Copy, 3 Cents POLAND TENSE AFTER BORDER SLAYING r- GOP Agrees To Action On Lending WASHINGTON (JP) -- Republican leaders joined Democratic chieftains today in seeking prompt action on President Roosevelt's $2,800,000000 ·nding bill so that Congress can gc home'socn--perhaps by July 29. Senator McNary (R-Ore) advised Democratic Leader Barkley (D-Ky) that Republican senators would cooperate in any move for a quick showdown vote, even though most ol them oppose the legislation. It was reported authoritatively that Representative Martin (R-Mass), House minority leader, had made a similar agreement. With the thorny neutrality issue definitely shelved for this session the lending program remained a: the chief barrier to speedy adjournment. Mr. Roosevelt was disclosed tc have agreed to expand the program to include additional authority for the RFC to insure business loan which hold a "reasonable prospect' o/ repayment. Senator Mead (D-NY). author o: legislation to provide government insurance of small loans, disclosed he was confe-ring with Chairman Mar- rir.er S. Eccles of the federal reserve heard en a proposal authorizing the board to lend up to $270.000,000 to small businessmen, with the president. Administrator Jes=c Jones of the federal lending agency and Chai~man Emil Schram of the RFC. They said afterward that Mr Roosevelt proposed an educational campaign to show banks and business men what the RFC can do in insuring loans. One Concession Made Senator Barkley, author of the 'lending bill, made one concession to] opponents by agreeing to eliminate j a provision calling .for a permanent revolving fund. Under Ris" proposal money repaid on Joans would be| turned over to the treasury instead j of being put aside for future re- ler.ding. Although both Barkley and Senator Minton. Democratic whip, said they were "shooting at" adjournment by the end of next week, cloakroom conversations were dominated! by talk of a special session to settle | the neutrality question. Most w e l l - j informed senators held the belief that Mr. Roosevelt would call Congress bnck at once if a new crisis developed in Europe. The president and Secretary Hull l.ad pleaded for immediate repeal o. r the arms embargo against warring nations, but agreed at a White House conference Tuesday night tr postpone action until the next session. Authors of proposals to restrict commerce with Japan, however, were hopeful of a vote before adjournment. Senator Pittman (D-Nev) has introduced a bill to authorize em- barpoc; against Japanese goods- while Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich has called for abrogation of the 1911 treat" of amity and commerce with! Japan, after the specified six incnths' notice. i Pittman said he expected a state dcpaKmenl report on his bill before the end of the week. Vandenberg told reporters that hi: esoluiion was "an orderly, legal ay" of putting Japan on notice that this country might take commercial steps against her. Stolen: $14,871 Assirtant Cashier Albert Klein stands in the vault doorway of the Raritan, N. J., State Bank, showing how four robbers locked six customers and two employes in the vault before escaping with $14,871. A time lock saved $20,000 more. One man threatened to shoot Klein. TO OUST BRITISH WORKERS SHANGHAI WPi -- Japanese in North China have started a cam- · paicn to eliminate all remaining: British employes of the Pciping- Mukdcn and the Tietitsta-Pukcw railways, it was reported today by Chinese at Tientsin. 100 PATIENTS EJECTED FROM CHINA HOSPITAL TSINGTAO, China (JP) -- About 100 Chinese patients and 75 em- ployes of the China Inland Mission Hospital at Kaifeng were reported to have been ejected by police in last week's anti-British campaign at the Japanese-dominated capital of Honan province. Accounts of the week's events were brought to Tsingtao by British missionaries and Chinese coworkers. All British residents of Kaifeng were reported driven out in the campaign carried on by the local Chinese regime apparently with the sanction of the Japanese army. An ultimatum demanding their departure expired yesterday. All British mission compounds were isolated last week. Food supplies were blocked and entrance even of scavenger coolies was denied. At the week's end the Anglican Mission Hospital was emptied of patients, nurses and doctors. The patients most needing attention were taken into the American Southern Baptist Mission despite a warning to its Chinese employes against caring for them. Americans in the Baptist. Free Methodist and Catholic Missions were not threatened, it was said, but their Chinese colleagues were constantly menaced. Members of the American community appealed to Japanese military authorities on behalf of patients in the Inland Mission Hospital and were told the Japanese knew nothing of the anti-British campaign. The Kaifeng refugees said the Chinese police at first were inclined to be lenient in the isolation of the British compounds but after they had been threatened with death they enforced the blockade strictly. Parley Seen As New Aid To Refugees WASHINGTON (JP) -- President Roosevelt's invitation to leaders of the international refugee movement for a White House conference was seen today- by some officials as reflecting a desire to include other governments to shoulder their share of the refugee burden. They believe that the President, who with Secretary Hull originated the international organization to help German and Austrian political refugees, will take this occasion to bring home to other governments the necessity for greater cooperation. He can point out to the 31 other countries represented on the inter-governmental committee, with headquarters in London, the fact that the United States is cooperating to the full extent of its capacity. The immigration quota for Germany for the fiscal year ending June 30 was entirely filled and about 6,000 more Germans came in outside the quota, making the tota? about 33,000. About 95 per cent of these, it is estimated, are Jewish refugees. Officials here say that if other governments would accept German refugees in the same percentage the refugee problem would be an easy one. By Sept. 8. the probable date of the White House meeting, two American committees will have made their reports on possible places for Jewish refugee settlement -- the Philippines and San Domingo. An Anglo - American committee al| ready has investigated British Guiana and a British committee has checked up on Rhodesia. The inter - governmental committee has been functioning for a year. During that time about 150,000 Jewish refugees have left Germany. Australia took 5.000 as part of a three - year program. Brazil and Argentina took several thousand. Large numbers have been given temporary homes in various countries until they could find perm- Fugitive Trapped Jack Russell, 39, escaped inmate of the Oklahoma penitentiary, shown after his capture at Ozark, Ark., where a sheriff tricked him into leaving- his refuge. Russell, charged in a Federal warrant with the kidnap-slaying; of William S. Hamilton during his flight, was returned to Oklahoma Prison. ATTORNEY AIRS NEW CHARGES AT BRIDGES TRIAL New Threat Faces WPA; Strike Ends ROCHESTER {JP -- In the face o! p. scheduled mass demonstration against works project administraticr. job eliminations. Rochester official:. planned today resumption of strike- closed jobs. As the Workers Alliance called all WPA employes to walk out in a statewide demonstration, Robert Q Hofiman, district supervisor, said 20C workers have been called bacA or. three projects closed by the strikt two weeks ago. The workers were to report undei police protection, Hofiman said, announcing reopening of the projects as the "first step to end total suspension of work." He said other- would return to their jobs later h the- week. At the same time. Lester W. Her zog. upstate WPA administrator, es- t.mated in Albany "not more thai 200 workers'* throughout the state would respond to the Workers Alliance pleas to cripple WPA. DIES SAVING DOG SALT1LIO. Miss. i/Pi-- Five-year- old Roma L«r Bell dashed onto a highway Jo save his dog from the wheels ol a -track yesterday. TThc truck struck the boy, killed him in- FIVE ARABES SL.MX JERUSALEM U 5 ) -- Five Arabs were kiHcd today and four were wounded in a new outbreak of anti- Arab violence in the southern dis- Urict of Palestine. Two were killed in Tel Aviv, two were uxnmdrd in Bchovolh: one was hilled and twc were wounded in 'I* \ I CAREFUL DRIVERS Youth, 11, Rejoices At New Chance For Life After 42nd Transfusion ELDOM SKID C«**cii ERIE. Pa. i/Pi -- An H-year-o33 boy who 42 times ha,s submitted tr blood transfusions in an effort v. fheok f deadly streptococcus infection rejoiced today at news thai f-v- ny day ihe lives the more hi: rh^ncr* oi recovery increa^r. Plucky Donnie Ryan, of nearby City smiled anrJ joked wjlh afJfT recciiing more JSwn tt pint oT blood in his latest lran«- fnsSon from J. R. Clepc of Toledo O., a mortician who survived thr rare fclooa slrcain infection from which the lad is suffering. Few recover from the malady ano few live as ions; as Donnie has but attending physician Dr. N. T. Gil- Itttc said he was more optimistic about the boy's chances than at any time since, he w/as stricken ill two rears ago. anent entry into other nations. HOUSE VOTES NLRB INQUIRY WASHINGTON (JP) -- The House voted today a sweeping investigation of the National Labor Relations board. On a test vote the House rolled up the majority of 258 to 131 in favor of the resolution. The action came after an hour of bitter debate on the technical question leading to a vote on the main issue of whether the inquiry should be ordered. The resolution creating the five man investigating commission was put through by an almost solid group of Republicans and a large group of Democrats. The measure, by Rep. Smith D- Va.) called for an inquiry to determine whether the new board to administer the Wagner labor act should be crested and what effect the board may have had on employer and labor relations. Marion Talley Awarded Custody Of Daughter NEW YORK i.-Pi-- Aftor a toiler court fight during which ?he and her estranged husband accused cadi other of moral turpitude. Marion Talley has been provisionally a- »vardcd custody of her 4-jvar-oW daughter Jor nine months o! each SAN FRANCISCO (JP) -- Defense attorneys at the Harry Bridges deportation hearing levelled a renewed attack today on Aaron Sapiro, government witness who testified' Bridges once boasted he was "running the'Cbmhiunist "party." -' The dapper, sleek-haired Sapiro. an attorney himself, was a wary witness on cross-examination, but in his direct testimony yesterday he v.ent further than anyone yet produced at the Department of Labor hearing in describing the Australian-born labor leader's asserted close connection with the high command of the Communist party. Sapiro quoted Earl Browder. general secretary of the Communist party in the United States, as calling Bridges "one of the hardest mem- ijers we have to handle in the party.'' He said Browder told him. in an i interview in August, 1936, at Los' Angeles, that Bridges, as head of the Longshoremen's Union, provided jobs enough for Communists to "support hall the party" on the Pacific coast. | "A great deal of actual money and j support, and powerful support, comes through Bridges." Sapiro quoted Browder. "and we don't liks ! tc fight with him. but I will give i orders that he line up and that they make a united front so far as the shipowners are concerned." Sapiro's interview with Browder concerned differences between Bridges and Harry Lundeberg. head of the Sailors' Union of the Pacific. now an AFL union and long at loggerheads with Bridges" CIO maritime organizations. Sapiro represented Lundeberg and the sailors" union in various local actions. WPA Mars Meeting NEW YORK OP)--More than 400 police were assigned to Columbus Circle today to guard a mass meeting of WPA workers called cut in a cue-day work stoppage by the Workers' Alliance, union of WPA employes and the unemployed. The stoppage was ordered in pretest against the dismissal of WPA employes who have been on the rolls, more than 18 months. Approximately 75.000 are being dropped here at the rate of 2.000 a day. Leaders of the Workers' Alliance said 30,000 to 40,000 of the city's 147 : 000 WPA workers would leave their posts to join in the mass demonstration. They planned to hang in effiay Chaii-man Clifton A. Woodrum (D- Vo) and John E. Taber R-NY. r, member of the House committee investigating WPA. Officials of the WPA Teacher;/ Union (AFL) said that 8.000 of the 15,000 employes on WPA education projects here had participated in a half-day work stoppage yesterday protesting further dismissals. A request by H. Ralph Burton, chief investigator for the House appropriations sub-committee investigating the federal relief agency that Lieut. Col. Brehon B. Somervell. local WPA administrator, furnish him a list of the names of WPA workers who joined in the work stoppages was denounced by the Workers" Alliance as "an invasion ol civil rights." Willo Sheridan, 23-year-old Michigan girl who came to New York City armed with a letter of introduction from GOT. Luren Dickinson, critic of Manhattan's "sinfnlners," shown-as she danced at a night club with socialite Lawrwence Baker. Miss Sher- idcn opined New York isn't "a very wicked city." COMPENSATION OFFICE URGES AID OF POLICE Navy Recruits Former Gobs In New System WASHINGTON UP) -- The navy started today recruiting a "minute man" force of several thousand former sailors, corresponding to the army's new enlisted reserve. It will be composed of men who have just completed a term of active duty or have been out of the navy less than four years. The force will be available to complete the crews of warships quickly in the event of war. Most warships operate in peace time with only about 80 per cent of full complements. Murphy Hits Dickinson Speech Against Liquor Attorneys for Ado3jjb Bekstr.im. taisband and former voice instructor ol the sintar. said he would appeal Ihr decision if it is approved by -?u(fpr Alfred FrantatfhaJor. now on vacation. The award, announced yrMwday by R/clcw Richard P. Lydcm. jsrant;. ErkMrom ruslody rii 1hr child, ra life Su^n by hrr mother and Brlly Rut.h by her father, for the remain - ir»c three months. It provides that Miss Talley post a *25,000 bond lor Jfl yeans to -fniaranlcc terms of the decision will be earned out. WASHINGTON" W -- AtUff- , iwy General Murphy branded today "indefensible and abso- InUly unjust" remarks by Gov. L*rai I). DkkinttHi, of Mich- j iga.n. in which Mrs. Franklin j D. Roosevelt's name was linked j to drinking- habits. Famous Buffalo Bone Specialist Succumbs BUFFALO ·.·T-. -- Dr, lMv:ard M. Dooley, 75. bonr .Margery .vp died torSay after six months" For more than 20 years. Dr. Doolev. a native of Mwiden. Corm.. served at various periods as chief swnjtron at the Sisters" Emergency and Mercy Hospitals here, and as chief surgeon for the Buffalo division of the Erie Railroad. He was a graduate of Pordham and Niagara Universities and the University of Buffalo Medical School. LANSING. Mich. I.T 1 ' -- Gov. Luren D. Dickinson took to the airwaves last nicht in his one-man crusade a.cainsl liquor and what he says are ite attendant evils, but his voicr was earned to a smaller audience than he had hoped. Arrangement,? had been made for the 80-year-old Republican 1o speak i over nine station* of the Michigan ! radio network, but. only the Lansing Malion in whose studio he read j his speech sent it through the j ether. j None of the othr-r stations | wived advanef copies, of the dress, and network executives Detroit explained it was a rale of the chain that the manuscript of any talk had to be approved before it could be broadcast. The network's key station, at Detroit, reported receiving many telephone protests because it cancelled jOov. Dickinson's speech, which he I said was the first he had ever rend in a Ion; career of campaigning, read- at lecturing and Sunday school teach- injr. The theme of his talk was similar to his now noted statement of last week 'deploring "high life" at the national conference of governors in New York State a few weeks- ago. but it covered a wider field and was less picturesque. Referring to that statement. Dickinson said "in the main" the governors' conference was attended by "hiuh class peopk" and that those whose conduct he had condemned constituted a minority. The governor said the "ladies and men" he saw drinking at the conference "were not intoxicated, as might be inferred. "Why? I do not know, unless it micht be that they learned the formula advised by a prominent- lady of our nation just "before liquor came back after orohibit-ion. when she made a statement, to ycunc »irls who would avoid briir.: called prigs. "She said: 'The average girl of today faces the problem of learning very young how much she can drink of such things as whiskey. gin and so forth and sticking to the proper quantity."" At a press conference preceding the broadcast Dickinson attributed the statement to Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, wife of the President. ALBANY (JP) -- Because workmen's compensation insurance claimants frequently make "violent scenes," there, department officials are seeking protection for their offices. "During the course of the year quite a large number of persons who feel they did not receive as large an award as they were entitled to call at the office to protest violently." Victor T. Holland, assistant state labor commissioner said. It was the most recent of these, a tift yesterday that forced bureau officials to call state office building guards to forcibly eject an unsatisfied claimant, that led to the request for police protection, he added. The commissioner said Joseph Ferrari. 41. of Poughkeepsie, was removed from the building when he became argumentative while seeking information on a $320.83 compensation award. He said no charges would be mafie. Last Fall, the department obtained police protection for its hearings in Albany when referees complained they had difficulty in maintaining order. The practice. however, has since been stopped. Several years ago. Holland said a disappointed claimant attacked him in Troy, later coming to the Albany office where he fired five shots "into the ceiling. The commissioner said he would make his request for protection to Major John A. Warner .superintendent ol State Police, and Chief of Police David Smurl of Albany. Ex-Husband Faces 4 Counts In Kidnaping NORTHAMPTON. Mass. ·? -- Fficinn four c3ifl"errn1 charges. James J. Kehoe. 24. accused of abductinc !·]; divorred wile- from the .-idr ol h'T piesenl husband arri holding her 'I'.r 24 jjours. was summoned ' ini.0 Dis'.nrt Court loriav Jor ar- rpicmr! ( "rj t . Si.n-r- poijri. Lieut rn.firji John Mc- I. , --,1 ;_'.'Tj -i yj _aKl Kehw b; : 4d been book- r-ri on rnarr.'fs ol kionnpwc. unlaw- Ini T: .-I-,-!-. 1 si on ol a dfirjserouf. weapon . r'/^br-;" T.-hilr rnrnrcl and lar- n r . v ·', :· TTVOivrr. He was arrr^tfd j-j, ,! i n i j - n - ' r-nbm la.-l rr.chl aboui 2 r i rniif. Jrrim t h r wrne ol thf al- ii w. r : J wj'liriri Vvji]-; j-jji-j-j b r ' arreMms riflic-TT's Warsaw Official fjM Jailed in Danzig; Officer Arrested WARSAW {JP) -- The fatal shooting of a Polish border guard near the Danzig frontier today intensified the strain on Polish-Danzig relations, but foreign circles believed Poland would do everything possible to localize the incident. It was assumed full indemnity for the killing would be asked. A report that the Danzig Senate was prompt in expressing regret was seen as a potential factor to smother Polish feeling. Warsaw Official Sentenced The sentencing in Danzig of a Warsaw city official to 14 months imprisonment and the reported arrest by Free City police of a Polish irmy officer brought another strain .n Polish-Danzig relations. ARABS KIDNAP AMERICAN, ASK $5,000 RANSOM CLEVELAND (/Ph-K. V. Ludlow, brother-in-law of Gerould R. Goldner, Christian Church missionary reported kidnaped by Arabs near the .Dead Sea received a cablegram today from Dr. Jacob Goldner, the missionary's father, saying "Gerould is safe." "The cablegram was sent from Jerusalem and signed 'Dad'," said Lndtow. "It was the fiist word we had from him." JERUSALEM (IP) -- G. R. Goldner, 29-year-old Akron, Ohio, missionary, was reported by his -father today to have been kidnaped by a band of Arab rebels near the Dead Sea for $5,000 ransom. The elder Goldner, also a clergyman, told authorities he, too, had been captured but had been released to return here to arrange the ransom. A strong detachment of British troops began to search through the hills. The father and son left Jerusalem on donkeys Tuesday for a trip U: Mar Saba, an ancient settlement between Bethlehem and the Dead Sea. Near Mar Saba, the Polish authorities in Danzig were said to be making a protest to the Danzig Senate in both caiei : · The officer reported arrested was identified as a Colonel BOtoocihttl No reason was given for bb detection. The Warsaw official to J. Gotaa. director of the municipal automobfle repair shops. '-:·;' ' f Golcz was arrested a week ago when, Poles said, he drove his car onto Danzig territory by mistake while supervising the testing qf some new trucks on the Gdynia-Dftntig highway. ' v, ·:/' '-'··· Allegedly found carryingT^lC revolver, the Warsaw man irai: sentenced oh charges of smuggling arms into the Free City. . . v ··'--' ;'. Restore Confidence LONDON (JP) -- Prime Minister Chamberlain asserted today 4 *thert is every indication that Brittftn's newly-regained power is resionbg confidence to Europe and in those countries which desire to llvjplii peace and security/' -. r 4 He expressed this optimistic Vtow of the international picture in a letter urging voters to support OefcJi Pike, government candidate far .-a seat in Parliament in the Colne bye- electfon. . : :y^' "The National government," Chamberlain said, "has madertt clear to the world that it'is resofut*-- ly opposed to any attempt to JoMBit settlements of international dispute by force. While we beheve that tttSrs are no problems wbkh solved by peareful meansy not flinch from any - steps' wbfcfa may be necessary to solemn pledges to resist "Our armament program, unatr which our defenses have attained t high bUmdprfl-iii rtftusUt-gfjQ^-Si?..' flciency, has no aggressive design. Its object is to safeguard'our interests and those of the empire, to aid our allies and to play our part effectively in preventing war." ; : '..": Some circles had a more pessimistic outlook. " --;--· elder Goldner said, they were set upon toy I a large Arab band. 1 Royal Air Force planes joined police and soldiers in the search. United States Consul George Wadsworth participated in the rescue plans. Goldner has a wife and child in Akron. FDR Economy Move May Save Over $80,000,000 WASHINGTON JP) -- Federal fiscal experts, estimating that President Roosevelt's plan to reduce the government payroll might save upwards of $80,000.000 a year reported today he was seeking "teeth" for his order to assure compliance The president told reporters Tuesday that he proposed to economize by not filling vacancies caused by ; the resignation, death or retirement 'of federal employes who could be I spared without impairing vital gov- jcimncntal functions. I The plan was tried as recently as 11937. when Acting Budget Director I Daniel W. Bell impounded parts of i each appropriation. It failed, how* : tvcr. to save - the 10 per cent requested in a congressional rcsolu- 1 tion. because most agencies later 3t-rsuadcd the president and Bell to release some of the impounded mon- ev See Axis Gala ; PARIS OP] -- French obsermi voiced disappointment today oror President Roosevelt's enforced abandonment of neutrhlity law «!· vision until next year and expressed the view it tended to increase; risks facing France and GHmikt' Britain in Europe. "^1:11:1^ The failure of Praties and. Britain to put through a mutuaTas- sistance agreement with . . Soviet \ Russia and the British-Japanese controversy added to anxiety. ' ' ' French sources connected recent reports of an imminent accord between Germany and Poland. the Free City of Danzig wttn gresskmal refusal to put President Roosevelt's repeal of UN) American arms embargo. ,, _ The reports of an Impending Danzig settlement, later dented in both Warsaw and Berlin, were credited with causing a rtae on the New York Stock Exchange and ion believed by some French qtmrtea to have been inspired by with the intention of American isolationist . damaging British and French with Poland. Mr. Roosevelt was ap the French press but the of his opponent* was found "difficult to understand, despite the empire of netty interests MMfc as coming presidential campaign.'' ' Brink Of Precipice End Of Trail In Hunt For Missing Boy, 12 v.nj-; 2~ v. ho rnvorcTTl Kehrr six L,.r? ··:· M-hm he "«as sentenced i n SCT-.T. a rc.'ormat-ory term on a b u r i l M T v cii.irge. Officers said she TREASURY RETORT WASHINGTON i/Pi -- The position of the treasury on July 18: Receipts. $9,511,361.43; expenditures, $19.666.51558: net balance. *2,704,893.320.06. i MILLINOCKET. Me. uT) -- A traiJ j ·u'.hich ended at the brink of a precipice Irf1 icarchcre today with Mt- Uc hopr lor the safety of Doun Ftndltr. 12-year-old! Kye N. Y.. lad ·a ho has been Host on Maine's highest mountain since Monday. In n desperate effort to find the boy. however, posse leaders massed rm-ir best climbers at the foot of thf shew Mount Katahdin precipice to the: fds-" of which a bloodhound traded tho boy la*t night. Only ihf strongest, most wiry more Jhan 100 volunteers re assiijncd to the job of combing in? tangled scrub ' growth and | jumbled roc): formation under the i 400-foot "Saddle Slide." not far below the cloud-drenched mile-high summit. The boy's haggard, nerve-tautened father waited at a base camp,! "trying to make my»eJf believe there's still a thread of hope," Bond Leader Fic« Dmnkeness Charge WEBSTER. Mass. fi -CbMBjed with drunkenness and the «st 0* profane language. Fritz Kutm. leader of the O*nnan-(MMlfc«ii Bund, was docketed to spy tar In Webster District Court today far arraignment. Motorcycle Officer Henry who arrested the Bund taKta day morning, declared came abusive and profane the officer stopped Kuhn's insist that a man who ws should drive the automobile. Plasse said he held the keys an- iil * man who was entirely softer claimed them. A$ the car drove off, the officer awerted, Kohn trade some uncomptitneMBiy remarks which caused Plaase to arrest him. Kuhn was held lot about low hours before being released in *M bail. GUARD KAILS SAVE TWO HAJUUSBURO. P». -*·) -- «Ut* motor policemen credited rails along steep Hill tonight with York residents fro» sertow injury when ttwtr out a tire. The and his dauejiur^ Mrs. . sen, both of swsiWlsx W. 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