The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on May 24, 1933 · Page 13
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 13

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Akron, Ohio
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Wednesday, May 24, 1933
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Page 13
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TWELVE AKRON BEACON JOURNAL WEDNESDAY. MAY 24. IfKM GOVERNOR DEMANDS SALES TAX PASSAGE Sets Stage For Last-Ditcli Fight; Seeks Support Of Oakley Spaght fContlmied From Page Qncl lution calling for a decrease in the mill lew from 15 to 12 mills." "I don't see why that can't be done," the governor replied. Later, his spokesman in the house revealed that a resolution would be drawn and presented Wednesday specifying that in all counties, the mill limitation must read 12 mills. With that promise, Spaght participated as a speaker in the sal?s tax hearing held Tuesday-night In the house. "I'm In favor of the sales tax." he declared, "but it must be a replacement tax." The session was for proponents of the sales tax bill sponsored by the governor, and that bill offers nothing in the way of a definite guarantee that more than a minute pcr-tion of the sales tax revenue shall be used to replace the real estate levy. "But I didn't promise to support the governor's bill," Spaght told the Beacon Journal correspondent later. "I can't go along on that mrasure. But I will support my own sales tax bill or a similar one if the joint resolution cutting the realty levy Is parsed." Besides the proposed joint re solution, intended clearly enough 0 pacify Spaght and others who Insist upon a clear-cut reduction in the real estate levy, the governor's campaign to save his pet measures embraced another gesture Tuesday. Offers Two Bills Senator Wallace Espy, administration lieutenant in the senate, introduced two bills, one to require of county treasurers that they act as receivers and collect rents and income from real estate after taxes on It had been delinquent six months or more. The other bill strikes at public j officials who own property and have neglected to pay taxes while j drawing salaries from public office It would pfrmlt "gamisheement" for taxes. The senate taxation committee to which the measures , were referred criticized both bills at a hearing Tuesday night and failed j to rsport cither out for passage. "Where did you or the governor get the idea for these bills?" asked ; Senator Frank E. Whittemore of Espy. Senator Espy said the county treasurer-receiver method was in i operation in Illinois where Cook county (Chicago) had managed to collect over $6,000,000 in delinquent ; taxes in six weeks. Sees Tax Compulsion "Do you expect to collect taxes that wouldn't otherwise be paid?" i asked Whittemore. Espy's contention was that a great many persons were deliberately holding back and could be compelkd to pay taxes by the threat of receivership for their real estate. "But whv pick on real estate," demanded Senator Carl D. Sheppard. "How many millions of dollars are found in delinquent personal taxes how much in intangibles why not a j receivership threat for them?" Espy, merely a spokesman and not actually the author of the measure, hastily appealed to Carl Dargusch. young' tax commissioner. Dargusch couldn't explain why the receivership idea was restricted to real estate except to point out that real estate couldn't dodge such a metnoa. At this juncture, the committee was treated to an outburst from Senator Earl Lewis that visibly shocked the conventional democrats. Not Going To Collect "Gentlemen, you might as well i recognize the fact that you are ; never going to collect these millions of delinquent real estate taxes," said the Belmont county senator. "I see. and you see all about you the be-ginning of popular revolt against mounting government casts, and I don't know but what I'm in sympathy with that revolt. Such a measure as this intends merely to arm government to oppose this popular outcry, this veritable, threat of revolution. I can not subscribe to such a policy." The other Espy bill, providing for distraint of a ublic official's salary to pay his delinquent taxes, was accepted merely as a questionable gesture by the committee. The bill would permit the county treasurer to requisition and claim 25 per cent of the salary due any official to apply on his delinquent taxes. Bills Are Enacted In the house Tuesday afternoon, an emergency bill was passed to authorize the state to borrow money to supply casual failures in revenues, caused by deficiencies in tax collections. Another emergency measure, introduced by Representative E. H. Deihel of Medina, and providing a method of transfer of funds by county commissioners and township trustees without necessity of a special act ot the legislature, was passed by the house. The long dispute over disposition cf the Myron D. Osborn farm in Erie county was settled Tuesday when the house voted 84 to 26 to turn the property over to the state welfare department to be used for raising crops for the Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors' Home at Sandusky. Previously, a resolution had called fcr transfer of the farm to the con- Barberton Driver Sued For $25,000 There was at least one fcrtunate j side to the accident in which clarence Wall, 439 Wunderlich v Bar- i berton. received the injuries recounted with filing in common pleas court of a $25,000 damage suit. Wall's trip to the. hospital was exceedingly brief. The accident occurred at Wooster rd. and Sylvester St., Barberton, virtually at the door of Citizens hospital, the petition states. William L. Hill, 1369 Prospect st.. Barberton businessman, is named as driver of the auto which struck Wall and as defendant in the suit. OHIOAN AMONG FUGITIVES PIPESTONE. Minn., May 24. (AP) I Clyde Smith, 51, of Bowling Green, O., was one of four men who escaped from the county jail here yesterday. They were being held for a holdup and kidnapping in Murray county, Minnesota. Officers said Smith served a term in the Iowa state prison for assault jLnd robbery beginning in 1926, 1 Save Thursday in O'NEIL'b Fre-Holiday bale Be In Oar Gift Department Tomorrow To Show You How India Printi Are Mads The Big SUIT News Is Muharajau If ill Continuing Thursday Saleof Silk Hose Spring 103.3 Prices $1 and $1.25 mm TcPr. Natural Blonde Coy Gar Towmcear Rain Sunbroicn Colors: Extra Sheer Chiffons Business Wear Chiffons Sheer Chiffons Service Weights 'jSSilk is advancing rapidly . . . these stock- infrs wore bouprlit before the rise in the market . . . yours is the advantage from 5 the standpoint of savings! They're all brand new Summer merchandise ... in the loveliest and most fashionable of Summer .shades. OIIU Shndotetone Cork Flatter? Spring Deausan Othrebeige t.hukker Chiffons Silk to the picot top . . . with narrow French heels and run-stop garter hems. Service Weights Silk to the four-inch lisle welt . . , with lisle foot. These come in white also (ideal for nurses). Hosiery Main Floor Airway Mesh Shirts An Excellent "Cooling System" Value Innovations at Made of Lightweight Yarns 41....)...,... ii;i..)ki' ,1(auiirij . .... j . Tl's cool, it's comfortable, it's economical. That's why the Airway ..1 1.1 1 .,...,1,;.. ttA Pomiluf enfl i-nlljir :! t hi I'll Pf 1 While shoult nil, k iihiimu i n vai , a dwovumwwi ....... u ,. take bonorhis season. Regular soft collar attached and attractive solid colors. Get a Sunburn . . . Directly Through This Open-Weave Mesh Ideal tn Wear fnr Everyday as Well as Sports Men's Furnishings Main Floor Shirts and Shorts, 4 for Athletic Shirts of soft-ribbed cotton . . . and Broacloth m. g Shorts in while, plain colors or stripes. The shorts arc in 41 I either elastic back or tie side models. All sizes. I Sleeveless Sweaters A very special price! A very speial sweater! AM wool! WHITE! Bright shades . . . and pastelsl Plain colors . . . border patterns . . . figured effects! All sizes. An outstanding value for only $1. Pure Silk SOCKS 35c 3 Prs. $ I These socks are an exceptional buy at the price . . . and Akron men have shown the first two days of the sale that they appre-riat" that fact! A beautiful quality in BLACK, NAVY, GRAY and CORDOVAN. Sizes 10 to 12. A sale we'll not be able to repeat! Better stock up now! Men's Furnishings Main Floor qr - Brims by Dobbs The Summer Mode as Only This Inimitable Designer Creates It! Who better than "Dobbs" experienced in the "man tailoring" of millinery . . . can interpret the Summer fashions for tailored daytime wear! Crown drapes are new and charming . . . brim styles are flattering and lovely! Summer colors and white! All beadsizes. Piques Crepes Straws Linens Panamas Felts Exclusively in Akron at O'NeiVs Millinery Salon Third Floor 1 1 Thrilling Under Cover' Activities! Sale! Pure Silk Mesh Wk I Inrlmc Regular $1 Values! Very Specially Priced A veal sensation ! They're re silk ! And the "cun- iffest" styles von could imagine ! From a well known maker! A marvelous assortment ! Beautifully tailored! In blush, pink or white ! Included are ; Vests Bloomers Flare Panties French Pontics Briefs Hosts of Others Brassieres to Match, SOe I Knit Underwear Main Floor White Gabardine 6 Linen Swagger Suits Are Smart, Too! And here they are . . . some of the grandest buys you'll find! Beautifully tailored! Swaggers! Raglan shoulders! New sleeves ! And SPECIALLY PRICED in the SUNSHINE SHOP Thursday. Third Floor Swaggers Our "Better" $16.75 Coats at a Loir Price .95 The biggest swagger news m a swagger coat season! "Best sellers" from leading coat makers in this event! Plain shades . . . checks . . . and monotone tweeds. Full silk lining, open bottom. Hand felled facing! Plan now for your vacation! Women's and misses' sizes. Coat Fashion Shops Third Floor "While's Right" . . . and Here's a Sal1 White Footwear Right at the Beginning of the Season! The New Materials and Styles! $6 Values .95 Buckskin Pigskin Linen Suva Cloth Mesh The styles authentic for the coming Summer! The materials fashion-favored! The quality exceptional! Tlie price right ! Genuine Buckskin Punched Pump Genuine Pigskin Punched Pump Genuine Buckskin Punched Oxford Genuine Pigskin Punched Oxford Also Linen Straps, Pumps, Ties! Footwear Mezzanine rastic rniture Clearance To Make Way for New Merchandise Purchased Before the Rise in Prices Twin Bedroom Suite $600 Former Price $1662. Priced Now $950. Sale Price living Room Suite Former Trice $167.50. 7Q Eft Sale Price . . ..I Zf'JJ Two pieces in Mohair. A beautiful soven-piecc twin bedroom suite . . . enamel and satinwood. Hit exquisite Empire design . . . made in Grand Rapids. 4-Pc. Bedroom Suite 5 109 50 dresser, chest and twin Love Scat Formerly $275. QQ f-rt Sale Triced . JZfiJJ Former Price $250. Sale Price Walnut and gumwood bedroom suite beds. Geo. Washington Sofa Former Price $QQ C A $245. Sale Price &UJJ 8145 HIGH BACK CHAIR Mahogany . . . with tool leather upholstery. Nail Q -Til Si I trimmed. $87.50 OAK CHAIR $QQ tfl Solid oak . . . antique velour covered. J " $182.50 HIGH BACK CHAIR MQ ft Solid mahg. high back chair . . . tapestry upliol ' Zr $219.75 SOLARIUM SUITE $7Q X() Oak . . . covered with cretonne. ' y fJJ $440 SOLARIUM SUITE $1000 Five pieces. Metal frame. Tapestry covered. 3. y y aJf Tapestry Sofa Former Price $Q rv $135. sale Price TUJ.JU Solid Walnut End Tables walnut J.7J Fiber furniture in many in-staccs at less than Vl price. 6-Pc. Bedroom Suite rtMM $199.50 Modernistic bedroom suite with twin beds. 3-Pc. Bedroom Suite STK $89.50 Three-piece suite including dresser, chest and full size bed $335 SOLARIUM SUITE $1 OO 6-piece enameled suite upholstered in tapestry, frieze. XJf $89.50 CHIPPENDALE CHAIR $9Q 0 Sateen covered. yfJ S162 HAND-CARVED SOFA $7Q Zf) Hand carved and black sateen covered. i s JVJ $J 7 CHAISE LONGUE $Q CO Down pad. Sateen covered. " y9J $100 MAPLE DRESSER $00 0 Ha.s separate mirror. tJidrJf Furniture Fifth Floor Sale of 15,000 Window Shades At Actual Savings of 42 "Quality" Brand 6-ft. Long; 3-ft. Wide Regular Price $1.35 Waterproof. Colorfast. washable. Mounted on guaranteed rollers. A price without parallel in our history. Regardless of price you would be hard put to it to find a finer shade. Rich in appearance. "Quality" Brand . . . worthy of the name. Do not crack. Do not become limp. Do not absorb dust or grease. Do not mildew. Will last for years. They're only 78c. See mail order coupon for colors. Shades Fourth Floor mm. TINCHELL on i i Believe It Or Not! Helen's Snappy Retort Horses And The Times IT ACTUALLY happened I Take It from Jefferson Machamer, who helped produce the Illustrators' Ball the other sundown. The first call f or lovely lookers enticed about 25 very beautiful things. Only one ot them brought along her maw. When those of the group who "didn't mind posing nude in j the tableaux" were asked to raise their hands the only gal to raise a wing Joyce Hawley was the one who brought along her mother! HEHEHEH That one recalls the time Joyce Hawley sat unpeeled in a bathtub loaded with laughing-soup the orgy that made Earl Carroll's almost bald top balder. Miss Hawley, who didn't know any better at the time, didn't even get paid for the job. When this fact became gossip among some stage mothers who were babbling, one mamma said: "And can you imagine! She posed naked and didn't get her money!" "She didn't!" ejaculated another parent, "why where was her mother?" AND SHE DID Helen Morgan went to see a show the other night and came away disappointed. Later, at the Embassy, she remarked how bored she was with it. "I'm surprised that yon didn't like it," sarcastically chirped one of the ineffectuals, "it's been running a long, long time!" "So has the subway and I don't go for that, either!" barked Helen as she got off the piano so that she could throw it at him. AKRON BEACON JOURNAL For Want Ads Dial JEfferson 6161 NINETY-FOURTH YEAR NO. 146 AKRON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 1933, PAGES 13 TO 24 PRICE THREE CENTS BANKING OU I LIN DRAFT FULL NEW E FOR JONES, R. F. C. Seiberling, Aides To Mail New Data To Washington Late Today Five Bullets, Broken Heart Fatal To Bear Torn From Park Home, Bruin Fights, Goes Mad In Columbus Photos Depict Highlights In Life Of Eddie McDonnell SEEK EARLY DECISION TRACK TALK Things are so bad with the bosses, says W. R. McCallister, that they're telling this one around Bowie: A particularly seedy looking individual approached a player seated in the grandstand: "I got the sure thing in the next," he whispered hoarsely. "It can't miss. Give me your form a minute." He took HITLER CONNECTION DENIED BY EMERSON In the issues of April 25 and April 26 of the Beacon Journal, Walter Winchell in his column referred to Col. Edwin Emerson as serving Hitler's Nazi newspaper in Washington. Colonel Emerson feels that the item is misleading and has asked us to inform our readers that he is not Hitler's liason officer of the United States or an officer of any foreign country, and that he has never been such. We gladly publish this correction. Preparation for a detailed description of the projected reorganized First-Central Trust Co., to be submitted to the Reconstruction Finance Corp. in Washington, together with the balance sheet of the proposed bank, was started Wednesday. Former Congressman Francis Seiberling, general chairman of the reorganization committee, was hopeful that this detail would be ready for mailing late in the day to Jesse H. Jones, chairman of the board of the R. F. C. Outline Full Progran- This description of the proposed reorganization will lay before the R. F. C. directors the complete picture of how it is proposed to operate the institution, if it is licensed, how new money is to be taken into it, how depositors are to be paid, the assessing of double liability on stockholders, and all other information that in any manner touches the program that has been discussed for so many weeks. The R. F. C. examiners in Cleveland advised Seiberling yesterday to prepare this written statement, and submit it with the balance sheet of the proposed bank to Jones immediately. Seiberling said there was no indication from F. S. Callander, R. F. C. agent in Cleveland, whether he approved the proposed setup. Seiberling believed, however, that the outlook is favorable. It will not be necessary for Seiberling or any one else on the re- I organization committee to go to Washington, Seiberling said today. The written prospectus will be laid befcre the R. F. C. board, and acted upon. Seiberling said he would press for an early decision. LIEUT, COM, SETTLE LOOKS OVER GONDOLA the form and proceeded to demonstrate, by threading his way through intricate calculations in past performances, workouts, etc., how impossible It was for anything to head his choice. "Get a nice bet down for yourself," he concluded eagerly, "and all I ask is that you place a five for me. I'm telling you, friend, they've been waiting for this spot a long time. It's a lock." "I suppose you're right on the inside, eh?" the man snapped nastily to be rid of the pest. "How do you know so much about this horse?" "I," the other replied, drawing himself up stiffly, "own him!" CODE A Hollywood soda-jerker forwards this glossary of soda-fountain lingo out there . . . "Shoot one" and "Draw one" is one coke and one coffee . . . "Shoot one in the redr means a chfrry coke ... An "echo" is a repeat order . . "Eighty-six" means all out of it . "Eighty-one" is a glass of water . . . "Thirteen" means one of the big bosses Is drifting around ... A "red ball" is an orangeade . . . "Squeeze one" is a limeade . "Eighty-nine" means that a movie player of importance is in the store, and "Twisted, choke and make it cackle!" means a chocolate malted milk with an egg in it. Balloonist Inspects Metal Ball In Which He Will Enter Stratosphere Lieut. Com. T. G. W. Settle Wed nesday was at the factory of the Dow Chemical Co. at Midland Mich., to inspect the spherical gon dola in which he hopes this summer to ride to the stratosphere and a new altitude record. The gondola is being constructed of Dow metal, a magnesium alloy one-fourth lighter than duralumin. It is about 7 feet in diameter, providing just room enough for Lieu tenant Commander Settle and his aide to ride and make their scientific observations during the flight. Settle was in Chicago, Tuesday, making further arrangements with Century of Progress Exposition and Chicago university officials for his flight, and looking over the Soldier's field site from which the takeoff is scheduled late some night early in July. He is expected back in Akron Thursday. FOUR SUITS AGAINST POLICEMEN SETTLED City Pays $450 Damages In Shooting At Car Occupied By Woman, 3 Men SURE SIGN Izzy Elinson offers this paradox: You'll know that your boss is on his feet again when you see a stenographer on his lap! MERCILESS TRUTH And. adds the Pathfinder to the list of them, the honeymoon is over when the bride stops calling up the groom by phone when he's at work to make him guess who it is. YOU KNOW THE TYPES David Murray says: Well, the village blacksmith is no longer located under the Chestnut tree-nowadays the radio comedians are. Four suits totaling $75,615 against two Akron policemen will be withdrawn from common pleas court under an agreement with the city to settle the damage claims for $450. The suits were filed by Miss Helen Knam, of Salem, James Pickett, Roy Morrison and Joe M. Eartherly, against Policemen Wallace Graves and Donald L. Mellinger. City council Tuesday approved the $450 settlement. Court action resulted from the policemen shooting at a car on N. Adams st. on July 10, 1932, in which the three men and Muss Knam were riding. The policemen reported they were searching for prowlers at the time. BY WAY OF REPORT F. P. A., Bill Coram and some of the other paragraphing princes have been arguing over the value (or waste of time) of schools of journalism. Is training at such seats of learning important? Do the better newspapermen come out of them? Well, we wouUn't know. In 1923 when the opportunity to enter a school of journalism was offered gratis by a proud kin we spoke to Glenn Condon, our editor, about it. "Don't waste your time," he counselled, "if tomorrow you walked into any editor's office looking for a job and the editor said: 'What experience, if any?' and you said: 'Four years practical experience in a trade magazine office' you'd get the job!" Whic is what happened. . WAITER WINCHELL Expe nence! Twenty years ago Lola Klinkle came to Akron and started dressmaking. She knew no one here, so put an ad in the Beacon Journal. She has advertised steadily ever since. For the last 10 years she has been an exclusive Beacon Journal cla.ssified advertiser because she found that consistent advertising in this medium was all she needed. "I can't get along without the Beacon Journal," she said to an ad writer. "It keeps me in touch with just the people I want to reach ! " LOLA KLINKLE Expert dressmaking, remodeling, alteration, cutting, lilting, free pass. 314 W. Market. FR-BP38. A listing in the Beacon Journal Recommended Business Service section placfs your message in 64,682 interested homes each night. This is 30.784 more than you can reach in any other way. For information regarding a listing in this section. CALL JE-6161 AKRON'S ONLY COMPLETE WANT AD SERVICE THE little black bear of Summit Bsach nark is dead. He died of five bullet wounds and a broken heart at Buckeye Lake park, late Tuesday. Even a bear can love his home-even if it is a cage with iron bars and little pen hardly big enough to walk around in. The b:ar was brought to his cage in Summit Beach park eight years ago, when he was about 4 days old. He had never been out of it. Life ran along pretty smoothly for the small black bear, the first seven years. Then over his innocent head broke the storms of foreclosure sales and bankruptcy courts. He was lonely, he was sad. Kind-hearted p.ople like Mrs. Leo Mayntler and Miss Ruth Bakin on 286 W. Miller av., fed him and petted him, for he was as tame as a dog and pathetically glad for some one to keep him company, since he was all alone in the world. DON RICHARD, 716 Gl?ndora av., tells the story: "Harry Ho-neck bcught him and sold him again to Buckeye Lake park. Early Monday the little bear began to hown and neighbors told police it was because he was thirsty and hungry while others said it was indigestion. Whatever it was. the bear felt sad. and told the world. "About 3 p. m. Monday," Richard said, "the bear was sniffing out of his cage, hoping for company when some strange men, Hary Honeck and Eddie Roberts, came over to him. According; to Richard lie trotted over and looked as glad as bears ever do for a little petting and perhaps some candy. They got in the cage, and the bear was even happier. He growled his appreciation and even let the input a rope around his neck all in a joke, you know. And then, says Richard, like a flash, the little black bear understood. They were taking him away, away from home. He fought. He dug his little feet in. he snarled and snapped, he lifted his voice to the skies and howled for help. It took 12 men. pulling- on that rope around his neck to put him on the truck, and then only when he was exhausted and almost unconscious from choking. THEY gave hi m.slecping pills before they drove away, Richard relates, so the last he saw of his iron cage was through a soft haze. Then he closed hi.s eyes and woke up at Buckeye Lake park; woke up to the terrible pain of a broken blood vessel and a broken heart. The little bear wanted to go home. He was afraid and unhappy and he wanted the sky to be striped with black bars the way It always had been. Then he suddenly went mad with the pain, and his owners were forced to shoot him. CITY TO SHUT DOWN FOR MEMORIAL DAY Industries, Public Buildings Will Be Closed Next Tuesday Activities of industry, commerce and government will be halted for the Memorial day holiday on Tuesday. Schedules posted at the rubber factories and other industries call for closing of the production and office departments for the holiday Stores throughout the city will be closed. Public buildings. Including the courthouse, city building, library and postoffice, and the banks and other financial institutions will observe the holiday. In addition. Presiding Judge Walter B. Wanamaker announced Wednesday there would be no jury trials in common pleas court next Monday. 1j ifeyr r t assilll' - yPrw m Mb EXTENSION ASSAILED 6LICAN G. 0. P. County Federation Prods State Chairman, Demands Opposition LOSES COURT FIGHT AGAINST GOODYEAR Traffic Death Damage Suit Denied Review By Ohio Supreme Judges The Ohio supreme court Wednesday refused to review the damage case of Mrs. Prances Thompson of Shaker Heights against the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. growing out of an automobile coll1 ,ion in which her husband, Thomas Thompson, lost his life. Verdict for the defendant had been returned in Common Pleas Judge Arthur W. Doyle's court and the ninth district court of appeals sustained it. Thompson was killed Sept. 21, 1929, on U. S. route No. 20 near Kipton in a collision between his automobile and a Goodyear test car. Mrs. Thompson filed the action against Goodyear as administratrix of her husband's estate. Mrs. Thompson sought a review of the case by the supreme court on the grounds that several members of the Jury were employed by the Goodyear company, had relatives so employed or were connected with the rubber industry. Raymond Firestone Honored At College DISCUSS GARBAGE COLLETCION PLANS Service To Be Continued For Period After June 1, Clcmmer Says Garbage collection by the cily will not stop on June 1. but will be continued a week or 10 days beyond that date, Fred E. Clcmmer, service director, announced Wednesday. While proposals for private garbage collection have been discussed with several groups interested in obtaining a franchise for the collection, no definite offers have bren made and the city has not yet drafted its specifications on which formal proposals may be made. Opposes Long Contract The difficulty arises, Clcmmer told council Tuesday, in that most of the tentative offers which have come in are for contracts for three or five years. Clemmcr Is not in favor of a contract of such length, believing that if financial relief legislation now before the state legislature and congress Is passed, the city will be in a position to resume municipal collection, probably within six months or a year. Within a week Clcmmer hopes to have th? specifications drafted and be in a position to take definite offers for private collection. PLANE HOOK-ON TEST FOR 'MACON' DENIED Orphaned Fighting Craft Of 'Akron' Fly Here As Bridge Is Built Likelihood that some of the U. S. S. Akron's orphaned planes might occupy the airplane bridge of the U. S. S. Macon during a test flight over Akron and make practice hook-on.s was denied Wednesday by naval officers. Although Goodyear - Zeppelin workmen arc completing the equipment of the bridge, including installation of the trapes? for hauling planes inside, no such program is planned, Lieut. Howard N. Coulter, naval press relalioiiA oniurr ul-clares. Kept At I.akehurst Several ol the Akron's tiny fighting craft have been flown here from time to time during the last few weeks. They are still being kept at Lakehurst. If the Macon flies east they will join her there. If she goes on out to Sunnyvale they will proceed to that base under their own power, according to present plans. Goodycar-Zeppelin workmen expect to complete their work on the Macon's plane bridge in time for a 48-hour flight starting next Tuesday or Wednesday if the weather is right. She Is expected to fly over the Century of Progress Exposition at Chicago on that flight if good flying conditions prevail in that section of the country. Highlights in the life of Edward J. McDonnell, detective chief who died suddenly Tuesday night, are pictured above. Top, left to right, McDonnell pins a badge of authority on Miss Marian Conner, now Mrs. Forrest D. Myers, as she became chief of detectives lor a day on May 2. 1928, when Akron university students ran" the city government: the chief in hi.s earlier days, and McDonnell and his wife as they appeared at St. Thomas hospital Tuesday. Center. McDonnell and his dog. "Peg": McDonnell on a case; the chief, and Detective Patsy Pappano; a typical McDonnell pose; as the city's first motorcycle policeman; with Clarence Kondak. Below, Eddie McDonnell and Proveno "Peanuts" Marcella, writer of extortion notes to Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh. McDonnell Started On Beat Late Detective Chief Joined Police After Making Bicycle Tires, Firing Engine By ('. VV. HOWARD EDWARD J. McDONNELL rounded out a quarter of century of police activity in January of this year. An appointee of Mayor William T. Sawyer in January. 1908, McDonnell was put into uniform and sent out to ' pound a beat" that included I lie Main. Market and Howard st. arens. From t lint, modest hemnning "on SUIT AGAINST CITY DROUGHT DY CLERK Mrs. Fannie Stein Asks $25,000 For Injuries Suffered In Auto Crash Suit for $25,000 personal injury damages was filed against the city Wednesday by Mrs. Fannie Stein, 1011 W. Market st., clerk in city finance department. The action, it. was reported, was brought to prevent the statute of limitations from jeopardizing Mrs. Stein's claim arising from injuries received when an auto in which she was a passenger ran into a ditch near the airport administration building. May 26, 1931. Mrs. Stein suffered a vertebra fracture, and lay strapped to a special frame in City hospital for nearly three months as a result of the mishap, the petition recites. Efforts at a negotiated settlement between Mrs. Stein's attorneys, Meryl Sicherman and Lee Perbstein, and the law department, thus far have lailed. the cops," McDonnell pushed his way forward and up until, in February, 11)28, he was named chief of the detective bureau. McDonnell succreded the late Harry Welch, the first detective chief Akron ever had. Welch died early this year. CHIEF'S FORMULA WAS HARD WORK Eddie McDonnell was an Akron Institution. He was a big man physically. And he had a lot of mentality, too. The secret of the McDonnell success in the business of detecting law breakers is not traceable to anything unusual in the chief's methods. Eddie McDonnell never PLEADS RELIGION AS CORE FOR ILLS Dr. McDowell Asks Nation To Let Christ Help Solve Problems COLUMBUS, May 24. fAP) Snying the social and industrial problems of America are religious problems, Dr. John McDowell of New York called upon the nation today to let "Christ come into every aspect of human life." "Something may be done," he addnd in an open-air meeting as a preliminary to the Presbyterian gen- oral assembly convening nere tomorrow, "to solve them by legislation and by economic arrangements, but an ultimate solution Is possible only through religion." laid any claim to the clairvoyance that goes with story book police work. Tlie one and only formula McDonnell had was hard work, until the particular situation in which he happened then to he involved w s cleared up. Everyone in Akron recalls that triangular bit of park at W. Market, Valley st. and W. North st, where there is an unused fountain in the center, and a boulder on which a metal plate records the fact of the land's presentation to the city. Eddie McDonnell was born in the icontlnurd On Pniir Seventeen) Detective's Dog Restless, Unhappy Peggy, shaggy 11-ycar-old air-dale dog of Detective Chief Edward McUoiineii, who died Tuesday, was restless and unhappy Wednesday morning. One of four dogs the detective owned, she was Ills favorite and constant companion, and ever since he has been taken to tlie hospital she mourned.- Wednesday she refused to eat, and with her paws on the window sill, her old grizzled face pressed to the glass, she looked ceaselessly out for her master's return. IN MY OPINION--- EVERY DAY A BEACON JOURNAL REPORTER ASKS SEVERAL PERSONS PICKED AT RANDOM A QUESTION J. Raymond Firestone, son of Har-very S. Firestone, sr.. and varsity polo captain at Princeton university, has been voted the "most likely to succeed" in the Princeton senior class. This announcement w:as marie Tnesdav ni2ht at the annua! as graduation.' class dinner. Other members of the graduation class were given such titles as "wittiest," "most popular," "most thorough gentleman." "biggest politician," "most respected" and "best all around man." C. M'DAVITT 234 Avcndale av. "No, that isn't too much to pay a speaker for an occasion sucn MRS. HERMAN 7.IMMER. 1085 Laurel av. "Graduation is one time whrn young people hou!d have the host speaker possible, so I see nothing wrong in paying $25 for a speech." Catholics Observe Feast Of Ascension The Feast of Ascension will be observed in all Catholic churches of Akron Thursday. Ascension Thursday is observed annually 40 days after Easter Sunday and masses will be celebrated in the churches throughout the morning. This is one of the major feasts of the Catholic church and is observed as a holy day of obligation. Roosevelt Gets Rutgers Degree WASHINGTON. May 24 TAP) President Roosevelt hopes to go to New Brunswick, N. J., June 10. to receive an honorary degree frdm MRS. JENNIE KRUPP. 129 Oak Rutgers university. Park dr. "I don't think the board Legislative business permitting, of education should object to paying he will make the trip and receive I $25 for a commencement address.".1 the degree in person. TODAY'S QUESTION Do you agree with Mrs. Nellie Scott, board of education memher, that $25 is loo much to pay a speaker for a high school commencement address? E. L. JOHNSON. 650 E. Market st. "That isn't too much to pay for a speaker who has to spend considerable time preparing anil writing a speech before he makes It." OBJECTS TO REQUEST IN REZ0N1NG APPEAL Woman Says Result Of Plea Depends On Giving; Strip Of Land To City If Mrs. S. Hoover, 1704 W. Ex-rhaime It., will deed to the city a J strip of land 25 feet wide around I her property at W. Exchange and Hawkins av the planning commission and city council might seriously consider her plea that the property be zoned for business. That was the situation Wednesday as revealed by Mrs. Hoover, as the planning commission announced it expects to reacli a decision Thursday afternoon on the rezoning application. Objects To Request Mrs. Hoover is objecting to the request the city has made because she says other property zoned for business in that area was not compelled to deed land to the city. Some members of the planning commission have held the belief that at least on? member of city council advised Mrs. Hoover against deeding tha strip of land sought, which would be used for street widening, but Mrs. Hoover denied this Wednesday. Meet On Sewerage Proposal June 17 Verne T. Bender, chairman of the board of county commissioners will meet with county commissioners from Wayne and Medina counties June 17, to discuss the proposal for a vast new sewerage system. It has been propased that all of Barberton. Portage Lakes, and the district from Medina to Wad.sworth be included in the new project. Bender does not favor tilts proposal as he believes it too expensive. The Summit county board has already asked the state for $30,000 for a preliminary survey of a proposed new sewerage system within the county. Place for the meeting has not yet been set. Ball Breaks Window, Akron Gets $43 Bill A baseball wltich shattered the plate glass window of Carl Schlauch's radio store at G37 Wooster av threatens to prove expensive for the city. Schlnuch had a claim for $4:1 before city council Wednesday asking payment for the window, broken when a ball was knocked out of Wooster stadium. Schlach claims the teams playing at the time had permits to use tile field and that the city had erected no screen to keep (wills on the field. CITY FIGHT WARMS UP By RAV C. SUTLIFF A call to the state republican organization to start referendum petitions on the county office term extension bills which have been passed or may be passed by the legislature was sounded Wednesday by the Summit County Federation of Republican Clubs. The move is believed to be the first taken in the state to block the measures which would extend for two years terms of five democratic and one republican county officer in Summit county. Schorr Is Prodded The resolution urging Ed Schorr, republican state chairman, to act on the referendum proposal, was adopted by the federation Tuesday night at the courthouse. Terms of Clerk of Courts Sam Cole, the lone republican, and Recorder Frank Kroegcr, democrat, have been extended two years; the bill for extending the term of Prosecutor Ray B. Watters has passed the senate, and measures to increase length of service of Sheriff Ray Potts, Coroner Oscar Hayes, Treasurer Charles Frank and Auditor Jacob Mong have been introduced. Municipal political activities rapidly are shaping up for the approach of the June 9 final filing date. Will Discuss Draft Meeting at the courthouse Wednesday night representatives of various republican clubs of the city will discuss mayoralty candidates and prospects of drafting an aspirant. On Thursday night the caucus committee of tlie Summit Venerans association will meet at city building to close the lists of those seeking association endorsement for municipal office. The opening of the mayoralty campaign of J. Earl Cox. former municipal judge, is scheduled for FTiday night at Perkins auditorium. An endorsement for Cox by the Sixth ward Roosevelt club was announced Wednesday. Ninth ward unit of the Veterans association announced Wednesday it has endorsed Councilman William I. Dotson for reelection. In the Third ward veteran's endorsement session at city building Tuesday night six ballots on five candidates failed to produce an endorsement. Those who sought veteran backing in the Third ward are Edmund Rowe and Clyde Crcveling, former councilmen; Howard Whit taker, Floyd Ries and James Michaels. Tenth To Endorse The Tenth ward veterans unit will meet Wednesday night at 939 Lovers Lane to ballot on endorsing a council candidate. Two republican club sessions will be held Thursday night. The Third ward club will meet at 230 Wooster av., with John S. Knight, managing editor of the Beacon Journal, talking on "The Big News Events of 1932 and 1933." The Young Men's Republican club will meet at 7:30 p. m. at the Mayflower hotel. At the session of the Federation Tuesday night a resolution was passed opposing the new state tax program that Is before the legislature. At the Third ward veterans meeting a resolution was adopted urging the legislature to make Summit county a separate congressional district in the state rcdistricting program. DEMOCRATS START NEW REPEAL DRIVE Farley Heads Campaign To Speed Nullification As Aid To Taxes WASHINGTON. May 24. (AP) A full fledged drive by the administration Is under way to speed prohibition repeal. Tlie New York vote and the pros-ix'ct of eliminating the new taxes for public works financing through revenue from liquor sales, combined to spur the Roosevelt forces to action. Postmaster General Farley, the Chairman of the democratic national committee, is the spearhead of the repeal campaign from the capital. Information About Coins Forty years ago newsboy received what was to him curious foreign coin. That tncldtnt mid a collector of htm. and today he Id one of the world's foremost numismatists- Farran Zerbr, who assembled the famous collection now owned bv thr Chase National Hank of Now York. The former newsboy is in royal company, for King Victor 'Emanuel of Italy is also considered one of today's foremost collector? of roins. "Everybody's Coin Book" tells of the Zerbc and other famous collections, of the first coins, of the rarities, oddities, and values that Interest all collectors, amateur and professional, A six-rent cost and postage charge is nil t lint la asked for this booklet which Is a mine of Information. Use this coupon. Thr Akron Beacon Journal Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskln. Director, Washington. D. C. I enclose herewith SIX CENTS in coin, carefully wrapped, for a copy of EVERYBODY'S COIN BOOK. EM IAfaL?tj "B.. .. - ... r '. . ,, . , .,n .i. I tV, -It,. h.J or-vtnW ja'rpptl (1 I ' I cian " "most respected and best I I see nothing wrong in paying , ot faucauon snouici oojecv w paying lie m m. uie mm v.-., " j ' II jJ au around man." 125 for a speech." I $25 lor a commencement address.". 1 the degree in person. keep halls on the field. wmr - ... ... " .r-fiv"': . - r - - - ' . :.. ' - immm . mmmmmmmmm: ,-:- r t ' .-. ' ..- mm&mmmmsfflmmmmmmmzmmmmg'ammmffimmm m

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