The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 15, 1938 · Page 1
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 1

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Saturday, January 15, 1938
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Good Morning Business Is ready to go. Confidence from the Administration Is the sole requisite. MORNING VOL. XLI1, NO. 13. Run B.tiOO HERALD Weather Forecast Partly cloudy an<l slightly colder. Moderate winds. HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1938 -Means Associated PreM SINGLE COPY, 2 CENTS. ALDRICH HITS GOVERNMENT COMPETITION Mickey in Court New York Banker Puts Share of Slump Blame on Administration BUSINESS ATTACKS BITTERLY ASSAILED Pittsburgh Industrialist Says Mistakes Must Be Rectified Washington, Jan. 14 (/P)— A banker and an industrial leader told the Senate unemployment committee today that government could not escape a share of the blame for the business recession. Wiuthrop W. Aldrich, chairman of the board of the Chase National Bank of New York, told the committee that government's most serious mistake was in offering direct competition to the utilities, thus destroying confidence of investors in the utilities' securities and cutting their purchases from the durable goods Industries. J. D. A. Morrow of Pittsburgh, president of the Pittsburgh Coal Company, asserted bluntly that "this depression was made In Washington." He declared it could he cured "by frank acknowledgment that some mistakes had been made," and by rectification of the mistakes. It the threat of competition by the government is removed, the utilities are "simply bursting to go ahead." Aldrich said. Their activities would provide a needed impetus to all business because ot attendant capital goods expenditures, he ob- seived. "Inflammatory statements" against business by "members of fhe government" have been one of the most unfortunate aspects of the slump, Aldrich declared. He agreed with Senator Murray (D-Mont) that if there is a "constant flow of propaganda, to discredit the Administration," as Murray asserted, it ought In be stopped. The banker declared that, in his opinion, some Administration supporters had failed to distinguish between business men guilty of "improper practices" and "the great mass of business men" who desired to correct abuses. "I don't think that business should accuse government, or government should accuse business. We would be much better off if both sides desisted," Aldrich said. He blamed lack ot confidence on the part of Investors to high income taxes, the capital gains tax and the undistributed surplus tax. an well as to "uncertainty as to the government's future policies." "The plain trouble is lack of confidence on the part of the public In the consistency ot the policies of government," Aldrich added. ROAMER IS ARRESTED Paris, Jan. 14 (/P)—A man found roaming in a corridor of the Hotel Meurlca, just below the suite occupied by the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, today was arrested by police who said he was a convicted thiet under orders of expulsion from Prance. At headquarters police said he was identified as Olaf Karlson, 56, a Swede, convicted ot theft in 1934 and ordered expelled the following year. Walt Disney Mickey Mouse himself appears in Los Angeles court in the person of Walt Disney, creator of Ihe popular figure, to answer charges of John P. Wade, writer and actor, that one ot Disney's animated car toons was taken from a scenario submitted by Wade. Disney contends the idea in the questionable cartoon was his own. FDR Would Abolish Holding Companies Business World Startled by Emphatic Call by President for Abolition of Concerns—Views Given at Press Conference Washington, Jnn. 14, (#>).—President, Koosevelt startled the business world today with an emphatic call tor Hie abolition ot holding companies in all lines uf industry and finance. lie told liis semi-weekly press conference in unmistakable terms that his ultimate aim was tbc elimination of such concerns nut only among the power utilities, as now partially provided by law, but in banking and other business and industrial fields. Wall Street frankly was amazed. Experts on corporation finance were quick to say that more than ball" the companies whoso securities are widely held are holding companies, In some degree at least. Of the latter, they said, many actually are operating companies owning outright control of holding company to which Mr. Roosevelt has objected in the past In the utilities Held. Complex Question So complex was the question posed by tbe President, in fact, that many financial men said they thought there might he (inalilica- tions which Mr. Roosevelt had not mentioned at his press conference. Regarding the President's criticism of holding companies in the banking Held, and his attack upon 'remote control" of local banks, lliey estimated that torn- companies Mintrol banks having- assets of lenrly ?S,OuO,000;OuO. When or how Mr. Roosevelt proposed to carry out bis idea was left in conjecture. Some students ot political events ihougbt he might touch upon the subject in his forthcoming message to Congress on "harmful" business practices. Others felt specific proposals would not be advanced that soon. The message on business practices may be expected in about 10 days, the President has indicted. " Asked if he intended to use the iaxing power, the President replied that he had not arrived at that point yet. However, he said, there were various ways ot doing away with holding companies without forcing them Into bankruptcy. Mr. Roosevelt's views were given ... connection with a detailed analysis, requested by reporters, of a memorandum left with him No- ANOTHER PROTEST IS MADE TO JAPAN U. S. Charges Violation of Property Rights in China Washington, Jan. 11 (/P)—The United States has protested to Japan once more against violation of American property rights in China. The Slate Department announced today that Consul John M. Allison at Nanking had notified the Japanese embassy in Nanking that Japanese soldiers continued to enter American property there and remove goods and employes ot American, institutions, despite a previous American protest. Allison cabled that the soldiers did this without giving notice of, or reasons for, their action. Allison, who was consul at Tsin- an and went to Nanking to take charge of the embassy after the Japanese occupied China's capital, cabled last, week that there hnd been consierahln looting of American properly. Tim Chinese servant of Ihe third secretary, Douglas Jenkins, was killed, he said. The employes of American institutions mentioned in Allison's dispatch today were believed to be Chinese. The American property referred to lies outside the embassy compound. Informed persons said condi- tion's''in China, and the status of 15,000 Japanese at Davao, Philippine Islands, probably would be the subjects of a report to the President by Paul V. McNutt, American High Commissioner for the Philippines when be returns to this country in February. ICKES ASSAILED IN DEBATE ONANTI-LYNCHING MEASURE Book Used by Secretary of Interior in Speech Hurled to Floor by Senator—Louisiana Senator Says Bill Will Not Prevent Lynchings Washington. Jan. 14 (J 1 )—Some Southern Senalors lighting the allti-lynching bill turned their attack upon Secretary Ickes today and repeatedly hurled -to Ihe Senate floor a book he hnd used in his recent speeches against concen- Irated wealth. Senator Bailey (D-NC) culled ihe Secretary a "renegade Republican" and described as "garbage" the book the Secretary hud mentioned —Ferdinand Llllldberg's "America's Sixly Families." With a gesture of auger nnd disgust, Railey threw a copy of the volume Inlo a nearby aisle. While oilier Senators turned quickly lo sen what had happened. Senator Thomas (D-Okln) ploknd up the hook and started to lay it on his desk. Senator Rniilh (D- 3C) quickly grabbed II, and burled II. to the floor ngiiin. The debate continued afler Thorn- at had retrieved the book again nnd placed it under n nearby desk. Bnlley anserlcd Ihe Secretary of Ihe liilerlor had' npproprlalnd "innck-rnklng" Ideas contained in Lnndbcrg's book. Sennlor Kllonder (D-Ln) followed Ralley, unset-tin* Hint Northerners rtlrt not minei'slnnd Ihn Negro prob- In fe tta font* « Bd fbooW no1 it- tempt lo force passage of the mill- lynching bill! Saying there was three llmeb as much Negro crime in the North as In tbe South, he shouted: "The difference is that We know how lo handle Ihe N'egro problem in Ihe South. We don't make the Negro feel be is the equal of the while man. When the Negro sets into trouble is when he tries to rub elbows with Ilii! w.hito mini socially." | "A Negro born in Ihe South is by i nature polite," Kliender continued. ' "Dul. you bring him up North where he rubs elbows with the whllo people, he begins to think he is their equal, and lie becomes as sassy as yon plnase." The Louisiana Senator asserled Ihere had been "tons and Ions of propngiiniln" Issued In favor of lh« aiili-lyuclilng bill. "They label It an 'anil-lynching bill'," hmsaid.,"but' It Is us far removed from anil-lynching as I 'am from the North Polo." Kllonder contended Ihe bill "will not prevent lynchlnBs—you will have more lynchlngs." Saying Ihe Soulh Is cm-lulling Ihe number of lynching*, he asserted that demand for Ihn bill cnmn primarily from "a small tgroup< of Negro roUtlofcr.V , t Cool Stenographer Saves Bank Money Cleveland, Jan. 14 (IP) — Last February when the Bird brothers' gang robbed the Lorain Street Bank of $18,866, Miss Mary Probala, 28, ran into a washroom and stayed. When three robbers entered today she did the same—but saved the bank $30,000 in cash. An alarm was installed in the room after the other holdup. She sounded it today, locking the bank's main vault and tetters' safes. The men obtained only the $4,000 on the counter, and fled. "1 wasn't scared this time," said the plump stenographer. "1 kept cool and knew what to do—1 was glad to do it." The trio attempted to force Manager Ralph Reitsman to open the vault. After he told them It was protected by a time lock, they were coqtent with the $4,000. BONNET WILL SEEKTOFORM NEW CABINET Fasting Dean Financial Expert to Give French President His Answer Today STRIKES RlPORTED ! RAPIDLY SPREADING| Mobile Guardsmen Are Patrolling the Streets of Paris Paris, Jan. 14 (/P)—Georges Bonnet, diplomat and financial expert, tonight tried to form a new government to solve the labor and economic problems that forced Camille Chau-! temps out of office. Bonnet, Finance Minister in | Chautemps' cabinet and like htm a j Radical-Socialist, promised (o give | President Albert Lebrull his answer tomorrow. (Continued on Page 10) Dean Israel Harding Noe morrow. j L/ean isrdci naiuiuy nut He conferred late into the niglit i in aii^effort "to prove that the soul PLANS PUSHED FOR BUILDING OF SPAN Condemnation Hearings Scheduled to Be Held Here Shortly Hearings on con,l< mnalion proceedings instiluted by the. State Roads Commission against property owners who own land at the approaches to the proposed new bridge across the Potomac River at Shepherdstown are scheduled lo he heard in Circuit Court here next week. The contract for construction of a new bridge to replace the one de- itroyed by floods was lei, provisionally a year ago to the Ji. .T. Grove Company. Securing of rigbts-of- way on the Maryland side, how- ;ver, have delayed actual construction. It was rumored in Shepherdstown yesterday that some property owners have come to an 1 agreement with the State Roads Commission for that part of the land through which the approach to (he new bridge will pass. The new bridge will be financed by Maryland, West Virginia and the Federal government. Aged Man Injured When Hit by Car Struck by »n automobile .near bis home in (iapland yesterday evening, Daniel Myers, (M, of Dnr- gan, sustained n dislocated left knee nnd cuts and bruises abonl Ihe bead and body, lie was rushed lo Ihe Washington County Hospital in an ambulance. ! M.-'ers told Deputy Sheriff I.els- ler ls:inogli' Ihat tbe automobile approached from un opposite direction and struck him and overturned, lie said he attempted to avoid being si ruck by running up on a hank. COMMITTEE MEETS nallimorc, .lull. H (.'IV--Al lorlley CiMieral Herbert II. (('Conor's flub- ern.Vorinl tiimpulKn comnilllne held Its organl/.iilion meeting here today and elected Clarence W. Miles, of Salisbury, us commit lee chairman. Herman Moser, of Baltimore, Is secrelary. CHILD IS KILLED lialllinorc, ,lan. 14 (/)')—Dale M. Lusk, tour, wn« run over nnd killed by nn Ic.e truck whllo plnyliiR In (ho street, todny. Tho driver said 'the taK *»B, into tiro truck. PROGRESS IS SLOW IN SELECTING JURY Prospective Jurors Quizzed about Insanity Defense for Wright Los Angeles, Jon. 14, (ff).—Prospective jurors in the trial of Paul A. Wright, former airport manager, on a charge of the murder of his wife and his best friend, John B. Kimmel, were questioned today as 10 their attitude toward an insanity defense. Three psychiatrists appointed by the court sat beside tbe defendant at the counsel table and observed his demeanor closely. As questioning of talesman progressed,'Wright fingered his face nervously and regarded the prospective jurors close- '"Do yon have any prejudice or bias against testimony given by alienists or psychiatrists?" Deputy District Attorney S. Ernest noil asked William A. Desert, one of the tpjesmen. Dessert replied Ihat he did not. "You recognize the value ot such testimony to ihe court and to tbe, jury in a case of this kind, don f yon?" Roll pursued. The answer was affirmative. Questioning as to a possible "unwritten law" defense, employed by Roll during yesterday's court session, was not emphasized by him today. Eight men and four women have been "passed for cause" by counsel for both sides. They were the same persons who occupied the jury box at the terminal ion ot yesterday's session, the Slate's attorney having excused none of them during the afternoon. Wright SS, has said he found his 38-year-old wife and Kimmel embracing on a piano bench at Ihe Wright home, then went to bis room for an automatic pistol and returned and shot them. Wrighl has pleaded innocent by reason ot Insanity. Police Aiding in Clearing Dispute Shamokin, rZl^. H (<P)-The Slate Motor Police joined tonight in the effort to clear np the dispute over whether Hie Lawrence B. Sanders are pnrenls of a hoy or a girl. The baby was born In a Shaino- kiu hospital December SO. Mrs- Sanders said nurses referred to it as a boy. When she got home 1'J days later, she found she had a Sanders and bis wife appealed lo Ihe Stale Department of Welfare, and Governor ICiirlo directed Slate Motor Police lo investigate. TENSION RELAXED New Haven, Jlicb., .Ian. 11, (7P).— Tanslon relaxed In this village of 900, scene of three labor disorders tills week, us pence negotiation m,.| during a truce, but no progress was reported by the conferees tonight; Sunnier D. '-"in- kins, owner of Ihci New llav( ' n Foundry, whore pickets and deputy sheriffs clashed Inat night, met !n Ml Clemens, nearby county seat, wlih represenlallvcR of the United Automobile. Workers of America. DENTAL MEETING A menllng of I ho Washington County DonlnI Society wns held on Thursday evening nf the olllcc of Dr. Loltoy Wnlklns. Hoiillno business wns conducted nnd a clinic, on Amalpin Killings wns given by Dr. T. A. Chapplelear, president of tb.« ipcletf. with political leaders ot Ihe gov eminent coalition which collapsed early today. At least two other persons refused the post before Bonnet accepted Ihe task of whipping the Communists, Socialists and Radical-Socialists once again into Ihe People's Front that ruled France for 19 nionllis. Strikes Spreading ! Tlie still spreading wave of strikes and the threat to France's prestige among her already wavering allies in Central Europe hastened Lebrun's efforts to obtain a new government. In the "Red region" of northern France, 10,000 workers demonstrated their "vigilance" and support of (he Communists outside Valenciennes metal factories. The Com ^ munist support of strikers and in-1 sislence on foreign exchange con-, Memphis, ti-ol was Ihe immediate cause ° r | ,,,,, Cbaiitemps 1 downfall. Streets Patrolled is above the needs of material life,' Hie Rev. Israel Harding Noe, 46- year-old dean of St. Mary's Episcopal cathedral at Memphis, Tenn. has been fasting for 13 months Now friends fear for his life. The dean believes he can give up all material life and yet not die. According to the story told by friends, Dean Noe subsisted all ot last yeai on a diet of oranges alone. DEAN DETERMINED TO CONTINUE FAST Very Rev. Israel Noe Does \ Foods, and others. Not Care What Others BUSINESS, FINANCE AND LABOR HEADS CONFER ON SLUMP Roosevelt Meets Group at White House in Conference Seeking Means of Bringing the Current Recession to an End Washington, Jan. 14 (fP)— Leaders of government, industry, finance and labor joined hands today in a common search for some means of bringing the current business slump to an abrupt and mutually welcome end. . Shortly after noon, the comfortable oval office ot Resident Roosevelt was the scene of an unusual spectacle. Gathered there were the Chief Executive, Thomas W. Lament, senior Morgan partner; Owen D. Young of General Electric, Charles W. Taussig of American Molasses, A. A. Berle, a former Administration advisor, and John L. Lewis and Philip Murray of the C. I. 0.' . For an hour and a -quarter they talked of the business situation, and of ways to improve it. When the President s visitors emerged from the White House it was the labor leader. Lewis, who was their spokesman to reporters. • "We attended this conference with the President, he said—while the industrialists stood about nodding agree- • ment—"and discussed with him the gravity of the existing economic and industrial situation in the country. _ "This group had had some 'preliminary discussions and _ were impressed with the desirability, if at all possible, of working out with the President and the Administration some definite program of action by government, business and labor. "The discussions will be continued at the President r dlSC New°newsmen peppered the group with questions, 1mt beyond au additional statement from Lewis that the conference covered a wide • range ami "endeavored to deal with the realities of the situation," they • received no amplification. ' \mong the questions asked, an important one was whether In" group presented a specific proposal to the President. This one Lew* and liis colleagues declined to answer. The meeting followed one early this week in which the President conferred with Alfred P. Sloan, Jr.. chairman of General Motors: E. T. Weir chairman of National Steel; Colhy Chester, president of General. 1 Mobile Guardsmen patrolled the streets ot Paris. Diplomats ot the United States and Great Britain — linked with France in Ihe monetary accord that soimbt lo bolster the tailing franc —watched the situation closely. French statesmen feared a protracted crisis might loosen British- French lies and discourage American sympathy, leaving France virtually isolated amid Western European rivalries. So acute was the situation France asked the League of Nations lo postpone Ihe council session scheduled for Monday. Bonnet, 48 years old, was Amhas- Soy Tenn., Jan. 14 (IP)— j Tlie Very Rev. Israel Harding Noe j made it clear today he does not care what others say respecting the fast he believes is carrying him slowly, but surely toward im- inorlality on earth. He read all interview in which Dean Raininndo dc Ovies, of St. Paul's Episcopal Cathedral, Atlanta, questioned the value of his demonstration, and declared: If Dean de Ovies understood my philosophy he, would be qualified to comment. Not understanding It. I hardly see how he is in a position lo comment. "I do not care lo make any further statement except to say I wauled no publicity at any lime , ... , *"' vs , ,'! and that I wish the newspapers sailor lo Washington until '»" i , vollld drop | h e whole affair." was recalled to tan,, ^ ^.^ h|mge , f at home wjtll diilies as dean of St. Mary's Kpis- copal Calhedral on the 13th day of bis unprecedented fast. Since .Ian. 2, he lias had neither food nor liquids, having abandoned even the EMMITSBURG ASKS FEDERALBUILDING Washington, Jan. 14 (^—Representative Lewis CD., Md.l said to- A week earlier. Mr. Roosevelt, had appealed for the cooperation: of business in eradicating "harmful" business practices. He now is giving thought to a special message to Congress on the senlative Lewis UJ, mu., »-- ~ \ u m - llmiim - O fthe practices he has day he had been assured by bmitn > jn mina He has j nd i ca ted that it W. Plirdum, Fourth Assistant Postmaster General, that "serious consideration" would be given a request of residents of Emmltsburg. Md., for construction of a Federal building there. A survey of the need for a post- office in Emmitsburg has been completed by representatives M the Post office Department and submitted to the Treasury for con- survey also had been made in Oakland, Md., .and other towns in Western Maryland, Lewis June when he >> Ihe finance portfolio in fhe second People's Front government. Fay Given Permit to See His Son si derail on. A similar PLAYWRIGHT-CRITIC CLASH: FISTS FLY IKJUU1S, llilvillK it MoiimJii^u c-,»i-,ii LIU. | -— oranges on which he subsided last i Jack Kirkland Angered at Fay yea r. --, ;, ,„ ,,-,..,,,k ! He hopes lo provide living proof LOS Angeles. Jan. 14 <ff '*", u f , h e fact of immortality, demon- was siveu permission louaj, in the form of a court order, to make his first official visit to his 5-year old adopted son tomorrow. Bin the Illi" comedian may have strating it "from a purely biological and medical standpoint from that new approach to it which all leaders of medical science have to "wait as attorneys representing : not fully comprehended." Ms former wife, Barbara Slan-i Those who attempted to Criticism of Latest Play New York, Jan. 14 t/r;— * "•* | _ physiognomy of Jack Kirkland, the j | fQ|Jl may be sent to the Capitol about, ten days hence. The President has criticized publicly "high-pressure selling," and; close advisors have said he thought an automobile buyer should be prevented from incurring an installment obligation greater than one- fourth of his annual income. Further conferences with leaders of the automobile industry are contemplated. A House Interstate Commerce sub-committee approved a resolution today calling for a Federal Trade Commission investigation ot the policies automobile manufacturers use in transactions with their dealers. At. his press conference this morning, Mr. Roosevelt called for the elimination of all holding companies, including those in the banking Held. In answer to questions, he expressed the opinion that business was better now than it was before Christmas. per- n i forilHM' Wilt;, iJiii i><*' **• •-"•'•• • wyck "aid they Ivonld file an ap-i suade him to seek medical advice peal 'from the order of Superior; are told they cannot understand. ,,d..e Goodwin J. Knight. I*""' ^ °v,e s , a friend of JO ' The order directs Miss Stanwyck years, had no doubt ot the Mem- to -illow Kay to see Dion Anthony ' l)liian> sincerity, but said the ex- al her home for two hours Tuesday . perinienl could be of value only and Thursday afternoons, anil thai lo the faster. Fay should be allowed to have the | ^"'alternate SaUn-da 0 ys,"begiiinins Commission Rfl,pS tomorrow. ; -- - - . . ... Attorney Charles W. Cradick •. said be had informed Miss Stan-j _— wyck not to comply with the or-1 Washington, Jan. 14 (#>)—Mae der, in view of his contemplated j West's recent "Adam and Kve" Skit of Mae West appeal. Relief Clients on Sit-Down Strike Wadena, Minn., Jan. 14 (JPjt— More than 150 relief clients and members of the Wadena County Workers Alliance hegan a sit-down strike in the courlbouse today in an effort lo force Ihe Wadena County Welfare Hoard to bear Iheir demands for increased relief allowances. The strikers took possession of Ihe district court room and telegraphed Governor Klninr Benson urging him lo no-operate. The Workers Alliance program demanded Ilial ?ir> be set as a monthly minimum for single persons on relief, ?52.f>0 for families of six, and $97.60 for families ot 12. COOPERATION ASKED Annapolis, Md.', Jan. 14 (IF)— Federal authorities have asked Maryland ofllclals lo co-operate In nn Investigation of thn bootlegging of whiskey Into dry seel Ions of thn skit drew formal condemnation to- ilay from Ihe Federal Communications Commission. The Commission said the feature by Miss West and Don Aineche, and the dialogue between tbe actress and "Charlie McCarthy," F.dgar Bergen's dummy, "were far below even Ihe minimum standards which should control in the selection and production ot broadcast programs." Chairman Frank R. McNinch wrote Lenox li. Lohr, president of National Broadcasting Company, Inc., that, "in view'of'your recognition of the objectionable character of the program In question and ot your assurance Ihat greater care and cant ion will be exercised In Hie future. Ihe Commission lias decided lo Hike no furlher action at Ibis lime Iban Ihe writing of this letter In condemnation." South. Joseph ()'(.!. MnCusksr, Chief.. Deputy Stnle Comptroller, »aid hl» offles wmld ghre-what »M it oouM EMPLOYES TO RETURN Detroit, Jan. 14 (/P)—The Ford Motor Co., today announced that 10,000 employes laid oft Dec. 23 will ha returned to work Monday, nurltv? Ihe lay-off period, tht) company nnnnuncG.il Ihat fewer than 25,000 of the 87,000 normally employed, at the Dearborn plant wera Idle. ..,. . .....*«:,* playwright, bore evidence today— though slight—of the vigor with which friends of Richard Watts, Jr., defend the integrity ot his dramatic criticism. Kirkland wrote the stage version ..[ John Steinbeck's "Tortilla Flat," which opened here Wednesday night. Walts, who is critic for the New York Herald Tribune, saw the play, didn't like it and said so in print. So, encountering Watts at din- ..er time last night, Kirkland clipped him on the law, but he made the error of choosing the Artists and Writers Restaurant for his arena. The place seemed to seethe with Walts' partisans when the critic dropped to his knee. Accounts are that Kirkland caught his share of flying fists. In the end, Kirkland and Watts, once friends at Columbia University, sat down to talk it out. The playwright said he had been galled all day by reviews of the play on which he worked nine months. Watts reiterated his dislike for the drama, -which he called in his review "a sly and disagreeable chronicle ot an unappetizing lot ot unpleasant people with funny dialects." The author also dramatized "Tobacco Road," which holds the current Broadway longevity record. Sheriff's Office Probing Robberies Deputy Sheriff Leister Isanogle Is investigating two robberies In the Oaplnnd section. Charles Beeler reported he caught ail unidentified man In tho act ot stealing gasoline. . Ho held him temporarily but tho robber fled before officers arrived. Prank 0. Kaetwl reported the larceny of a water pump and moto>. by Rebel Planes Hendaye, France, at the Spanish. Frontier, Jan. 14 (#>)—Insurgent bombing planes today were reported lo have destroyed an entire train bringing np government reinforcements to the Teruel front in eastern Spain. The insurgent dispatches said Ihe government was moving new troops into the hotly-contested sector In anticipation ot a new insurgent offensive. Teruel was captured by the government late in December in a drive that caught insurgent, garrison by surprise. The insurgent offensive, border advices indicated, was likely to get under way as soo". as the rains let up. There were also reports of a plan, for a direct assault on Madrid, the long-besieged capital, 135 miles west ot Teruel. Tyson Lee Tosses His Hat in Ring Baltimore, Jan. 14 <VP)-J. Tyson Lee came out tonight for election to the House ot Delegates Irom Frederick county, announcing ha wanted to get all the publicity h« could before the gubernatorial candidates begin what he called "their imid-sllnginK contest." Lee, 26, and a member of tna Exclusive Baltimore Bachelor*' Cotillion, said he understood that In the Legislature "votes on men* urea have been sold for from • drink np to $1,600, "There i« very llttlo point lit m* discussing conditions exlitlnc at Annapolis," he continued, "bWMMf (hoy are not any worse than In inr other st«t«." . . *, t Le» V/ii formerly a vlce-pt<Mrt>, '•" dant ; 'ef> tne :Y<ranl ,D«Moer»lll Club«,,ft MliyliiH,

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