The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida on September 19, 1930 · 1
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The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida · 1

Tampa, Florida
Issue Date:
Friday, September 19, 1930
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TAMPA DAI 7f TIM yOU See It First In The Times TJOME JL1. Edition THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR No. 189 day and night Report TAMPA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1930 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE FIVE CENTS IE ES if o) num TAMPA TOWN Woman Asks About Tampa She Knew in 1897 Over in Sussex, England, in a little cottage named "Hillsbor ough," a woman sits and wonders If Tampa ever amounted to much, after all. She left it 40 years ago. She is Mrs. Mary E. Long, and 43 years ago, she ana Jier husband, James Long, lived on a 40-aere tract six miles north of Tamna. on the river. Their onlv neighbors, she remembers, were William Townsend, A. Mur-nhv. and "several men named Branch." She went back to Eng loni -o-itVt vay hushanrt and in fant'son; the latter was killed in 1918, the husband died the same vear. "I guess our land in Tarn na was old for taxes," she wrote in a letter to Mayor Mc Kay, in which she asked for some Tampa literature. They mayor will send her enough to convince her that Tampa has become no mfan city. Grade Crossings Protested Directors of the Tampa Motor club have passed resolutions asking the state road department to study all grade crossings in Florida, with a view to establishing a preferential list of the most dangerous ones, so that these crossings can be eliminated as engineers have stated that there rapidly as possible. "Competent is no effectual plan of eliminating grade crossing accidents other than by grade separation," the resolutions set forth, asking the department to make provision in future budgets for carrying on such work. Ship Harry G. Drees To Leave Tampa The more or less good ship Harry G. Drees, deserted these pastr five years at' a riverside dock, prepared to lay aside his (her, its) trappings today, preparatory to being towed to Bimi-ni where it (he, she) will become a floating cabaret. The Tampa Stevedoring company has begun to dismantle the Drees' engines. The West Indies Amusement company, new owners' of the ship, will tow her (it, Miami for the finishing him) to touches. Temperatures Above Normal The temperature in Tampa since the first of the month is nine degrees above normal, with a rainfall deficiency of 1.23 inches also recorded at the weather bureau. The forecast for Tampa and vicinity is partly ' cloudy, with local showers tonight and tomorrow. The highest temperature here during the "last 24 hours was 91 degrees, at 1 . o'clock "yesterday, and the lowest was 75, at 6 o'clock this morning." Group Will Organize For Air Line Organization of representatives from 14 west coast cities for the purpose of bringing a scheduled air line to this section, is to be effected at a meeting this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the chamber of commerce. The meeting has been called by the chambers of commerce of Tampa and Sarasota. The air line would touch at each of the cities in this section, and would link this section with trunk lines operating out of Atlanta. Hyacinths Commended As Cattle Fodder Several acres of water cinths floating down the hya-river today brought the suggestion from J. W. Eckart, jeweler, that they be dragged ashore and bun-riled up as fodder for cattle. "They use these hyacinths and lilies in Louisiana," Mr. Eckart said, "and the cows wax fat upon them." Garcia Avenue Bridge To Be Repaired City Engineer Cason announced today that the Garcia avenue bridge will be closed to traffic Wednesday, Sept. 24, for a period of some two weeks to permit repairs. Approximately $ 2,51(0 will be spent in reconditioning the structure, he said. ' SENTENCE COMMUTED. Havana, Sept. 19. Sentence to the garrote, in the case of Pas-cual Canizares, convicted of the murder of a young girl at Cama-guey, has been commuted to life imprisonment. The commutation was due to the fact that two of the five judges who held him guilty believed his act one of imprudence. POLICE CHIEF FIRED. For an alleged showing of preference to two men, both of whom were said to be his friends, and both of whom had heen charged with larceny, Chief of Police Pedro Qulntero. of Santa Maria, yesterday was removed from office and declared ineligible for public office for 11 years and a day. Today in Cuba SEEK BLONDE IN MYSTERY OF MISSING JUDGE She Had Threatened to Bring Love , Balm Suit. New York, Sept, 19. Invest! gation into the disappearance of Supreme Court Justice Joseph F Crater today centered in efforts to find the tall, blonde woman who threatened to start a $100,000 breach of promise action against him the day before he dropped from sight. Called before the county grand jury, Samuel Buchler, attorney, is understood to have repeated the story he previously told the New York World that a woman who said she was Lorraine Fay called at his office on Aug. 5 and asked him to start suit against the jurist Woman Did Not Return. The fact that she did not return to the lawyer's office the next day as she promised and the- with drawal by Crater of $5,500 from the bank was regarded by the po ltce as significant. Buchler told the police he under stood the woman to say she was staying at a hotel in the midtown west side and as a result all hotels in that section were being combed for her. The name she gave the attorney is- believed fictitious. The grand jury, meanwhile, has adjourned until Monday to give in vestigators an opportunity to fol low the new clues. Wagner To Be Called. District Attorney Crain said when the jury reconvened ' Sen. Robert Wagner would be asked to appear before it. A letter received by the vv orld from an anonymous worn and in Chicago said Senator Wag ner could sned a little light on the subject.',' The senator, a for mer law associate of the missing jurist, has denied he knew any thing of Crater's whereabauts. Secrecy Shrouds Funeral Plans For Milton Sills Los Angeles, Sept. 19. Unusual secrecy shrouded the arrangements for the funeral of Milton Sills, film star, here today. Close friends, who arranged the funeral, would say only that the rvices would be held at the home of some friend. Final decision as Sills' burial place, they said, rest- d with Clarence Sills, Chicago banker and brother of the actor. He was expected to arrive from Chicago this morning. In accordance with wishes ex pressed by Sills, there will be no honorary pallbearers. A public memorial service will be conducted next Wednesday nder the auspices of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, of which Sills long was n active member. Officers Study New War Planes AVashington, Sept. 19. Army and navy officers today were studying two new types of airplanes intended to increase efficiency in bombing and torpedo attacks. A Fokker airplane of the "flying wing" type with two 600 horse power motors built into the single wing was being inspected before going to the experimental field at Dayton, Ohio, for tests. This plane as used for bombing purposes, would be capable of a maximum speed of 150 miles an hour with a useful , load of 3,942 pounds, including 1,200 pounds of bombs. No monoplanes now are used as bombers by the army air corps. The plane naval officers were inspecting is a Savoia-Marchetti twin-hulled flying boat similar to those now used by the Italian air force. It would carry 14 passengers and two pilots at a top speed of 132 miles an hour. The Weather Highest yesterday 01 Lowest last night 75 Year ago ... Highest 8B. Lowest 72 Highest for Sept., 40 years St! Lowest for Sept., 40 years 54 Todny's Tenipernture, Mid... 77 4am.. 78 8am. .77 X.. .89 lam. .76 5am. .75 ftam..80 2am.. 76 6am.. 75 10am.. 85 3am.. 76 7am.. 76 11am.. 86 8 a. m 12.-30 p. m. Pry thermometer .. 77 89 Wet thermometer .. 74 76 Rel. Humid (pet)... 90 55 Tampa's hottest day, (40 years' record) June 3, 1918, 97.5 degrees. Forecast for 3H Honrs Ending; 8 P. M. Saturday. For Tampa and Vicinity: Partly cloudy with local showers tonight and Saturday. For Florida: Partly cloudy with local showers tonight and Saturday. Winds for the East Gulf: Moderate southeast. Rainfnll. For 24 hours ending 8 a.m., Ins. 0.53 Total this month. ls 2.97 Deficiency since Sept. 1, ins. .. 1.2:1 Kxcess since Jan. 1, ins 7.61 Temperature. Kxress since Sept. 1, degs. ... 9 Kxoess since Jan. 1, degs 20$ Barometer, sea-lvel. 8 am. ...30.03 Wind, 8 miles. Direction southeast. 73 -Year-Old Princess Weds 42-Year-Old Prince After Relatives Fail in Law Suit She Wants "A Little Happiness" Before , She Dies. Pti The Associated Press London, Sept. 19. Princess Marie Charlotte Constance de Broglie, aged 73, was married to Prince Louis Ferdinand d'Orleans, bourbon infante of Spain and cousin of King Alfonso, in the London register office today. The bride, who is the widow of Prince Amedee de Broglie, recently was victorious in the French courts when her relatives sought to prevent her marriage on the grounds of the disparity in the ages of the two. He is 42 years old and son of the Infanta Eulalia of Spain. "Not Insane In Love." At that time the princess' de clared in court: "It is a monstrous insult. I am not insane simply be cause l am in love. I am not a silly, sentimental girl. I know my own heart. I want a little happi ness before I die." The wedding intended as a sec ret, was a 10-minute affair. The prince and princess looked rad iantly happy as they left the dingy little civic office after the satisfactory ending of their long and stormy engagement. The bridegroom, once reported engaged to Mrs. Mabelle Gilman Corey, one time Broadway beauty, was reported to have broken with her early this year, at which time Mrs. Corey left her chateau near Versailles and took an apartment in Paris. Objections Heard. The lawsuit of the princess' relatives put a blight upon her romance with Prince Louis. The action went into court in July, at which time objections of the Duke de Brissac, her nephew, were heard. . The duke complained that his aunt had Squandered huge sums. He asked appointment of a court council to administer her property. During the course of the trial mental and physical examinations revealed the princess was quite capable of attending to her own affairs and the action was dismissed. It was made known that the couple intend to leave England tonight for Switzerland. After a honeymoon they will motor to San Remo where the bridegroom's mother has made ready a modest home for them. Brief Interviews With Tampans on Business Outlook ROSCOE NETTLES General Manager, Tampa Gas Company "Tampa and the state of Florida are going to be just what the people make them. Just as long as you iaiK nara times, that is what you will have. There is no state or city in the south in any better condition today than Tam pa, and I con sider it remarkable that we are as well off as we are, as there has been enough hard times talk here in the last three years to convince most every one that there was little hope for us Of course, this condition has had its effect on the merchants and business in general. "It is true we have a great many vacant houses in Tampa and the reason for it is that one cannot make a living on a 50 foot lot. There should be more people looking after a 50-acre farm. We have it in our power to greatly improve conditions if we will only put forth greater thought and energy. If 10 per cent of the people that were selling real estate five years aao had gone to farming, 'oday the railroads would be building more tracks to handle the farm products of the state an! you would hear nothing about hard times or high taxes. Florida must develop more of its idle land, and in this connection, south Florida needs an experimental station where the prospective farmer ran secure reliable information so that he may become a successful farmer. I'ive hundred farmers in the vicinity of Tampa would be worth a million dollars a year to the Tampa merchants, send there is no reason why we cannot locate 5,000 farmers. "We are pleased with our business this year and it is going to be better than the year of 1929. Times cannot be so bad, as we have sold $40,000 worth of gas refrigerators since January. We are investing over $300,000 In Tampa this year, in additional gas lines and in our new office building. Next year we anticipate will be better than this year if we will all put forth more thought and energy." - v Urges Co-operation IT DR. ROSCOE POUXD. Pasadena, Cal., Sept. 19. Dr. Roscoe Pound, member of President Hoover's law enforcement commission and dean of the Harvard law schooi, told the State Bar Association convention last night that federal enforcement of the prohibition laws and the stamping out of organized crime would convert the government of the United States into a federal bureaucracy unless there was increased co-operation among all law enforcement agencies. JOB BUYING PROBE WIDENS IN NEW YORK fly The Associated Press New York, Sept. 19. The New York World says today that 13 additional magistrates and two former magistrates ' are under investigation by state authorities who are conducting an extraordinary grand jury inquiry into the appointment of a former magis trate. Also the activities of every Tammany district leader believed to be responsible for the appointment of magistrates and the nomination of judges in the higher courts are being scrutinized. Has Power of Extension. The grand jury has been instructed it can extend its investigation to other judicial posts if it finds that the Ewald case, in which former Magistrate George F. Ewald is alleged to hav- bought his office for $10,000 from Martin J. Healy, Tammany leader, is a typical example. The magistrates said by the World to be under investigation are Earl A. Smith. George W. Simpson, Adolph Stern, Edmond Well, Louis B. Brodsky. Harry S. Renaud, Richard F. McKiniry, Hu-Ion Capshaw, Wiliam C. Dodge, August Dreyer, William A. Farrell, Michael A. Ford and Maurice H. Gotlieb. The former magistrates are Charles Tolleris and Thomas F. McAndrews, now secretary to Mayor James J. Walker. There are 50 magistrates in the city. Hiram C. Todd, special prose cutor for the state, said he planned (Continued on Page Ten-A) Arcadia Youth Sentenced To Jail After Appearing Twice for Parole Breach Federal Judge Akerman lost no time this morning in doubling the sentence of Johnny Hicks, of Arcadia, caught by immigration authorities near Homestead early yesterday morning for alleged rum-running when he was supposed to be in Tampa arranging his affairs to begin a sentence today of three months on a similar charge. Hicks, a rather handsome youth of 22, was brought before the judge last Monday afternoon to have a suspended sentence of six months revoked. He pleaded guilty to possession of liquor last February, but broke his parole several weeks Rgo when caught by sheriff's deputies near Arcadia. When Hicks was brought in court Monday, Judge Akerman was Inclined to be lenient, and cut his sentence in half. He gave him until today to get his affairs in order. ANTI-SALOON HEAD ADMITS ISSUE DRAWN Discounts, However, Claims of Great Wet Gains. Ry The Associated Press Washington, Sept. 19. The in tense wet drive for congressional gains this year was acknowledged today by F. Scott McBride, super intendent of the Anti-Saloon league, to have caused the prohibition issue to be "more clearly drawn than at any time since the coming of prohibition." At the same time the scope of the wet campaign was revealed to some extent in reports of political expenditures filed with the clerk of the house which showed that so far in 1930 wet organizations have spent $425,370 while dry forces reported spending Only $9,G22. Says Wets Forced Issue. "The wets have forced the issue in this campaign," McLride said. "It is a poor year for a wobbler." In the face of the anti-prohibition drive, however, the Anti-Saloon leader expressed confidence dry forces would lie strengthened in the senate and would continue to hold 70 per cent if the house of representatives. Against the wet outlays collections were listed totaling $363,188. The association against the prohibition amendment handled the bulk of the wet funds, collecting $332,-839 and spending $385,392. Among the disbursements was listed $100; 000 snent in Pennsylvania for the wet ticket headed by Thomas W. Phillips and Francis S. Bohlen the republican primary. More Collected Than Spent. The drys reported more" funds collected than spent. They took in $11,621. The principal activities reported took place in New Jersey and Missouri. In the eastern state the Anti-saloon league and its state campaign committee spent up to September 3, $5,511, collecting $5,-739. In Missouri the prohibition national committee reported spend ing and collecting $4,065, Anti-saloon league's national The cam- paign committee reported no ex- penditures up to Sept, 10 Several state branches of the anti-prohibition association reported expenditures separately, the congressional districts modification league and women's organization for national prohibition reform, making up the total wet forces reporting. Discounts Wet Claims. McBride's view of the primary results discounted heavily the wet claims to gains. He contended they had defeated "some seven or eight drys" for the house, while of the 29 new supporters claimed for prohibition repeal he said "twenty have been for modification or some substitute for prohibition all the time," and of the others "a majority had never been counted in the dry estimate." Estimating the present senate as dry by more than three to one, Mc-(Continued on Page Ten-A) Brooksville Girl Instantly Killed When Auto Skids Brooksville, Sept. 19. A skidding automobile brought instant death last night to Miss Dorothy Baxley, of Brooksville. and probably fatal injuries to Miss Loretta Spires, of Homosassa. The young women in company with a young man whose name was not learned, were driving to Floral City from Homossasa when the accident occurred about four miles beyond Inverness. The girls were brought here in an ambulance. Miss Spires was taken to the Hernando hospital where her condition was said by physicians to be serious. Miss Baxley's funeral will be held this afternoon at Floral City. But instead of remaining in Tampa, the youth hied himself to the east coast. He pleaded with the judge today he had gone there on a fishing trip, but the judge was more inclined to believe the officers that he had gone there to do a little rum running. Hicks was caught in the back seat of an automobile that had pushed another car to a filling station to get gasoline. No liquor was found in the car that Hicks occupied, but in the other was found 16 sacks, filled with "good stuff." "I tried to be kind to you the other day," Judge Akerman told the young man, "but it didn't seem to do much good. Have you anything to say for yourself before sentence is passed?" "Yes. your honor," Hicks began. "Two other fellows and I went down to the keys to do a little fishing. We went to Home- (Continued on Page Ten-A) Reach Parting of the Ways? MR. AXD MRS. Los Angeles, Sept. 19. Mrs. during a 10-day disappearance Xoah Beery, film star, said today the filing of a divorce suit de pends upon the advice of her attorney. She is at the home of Hol lywood friends. Beery, portrayer of villainous clusion, following his wife's return where she had been a week. authorities to investigate this matter and prosecute any one guilty of enticing Mrs. Beery from her COMPROMISE WITH TRAFFIC COPS IS SEEN With Oct. 1 set by the county commission as the deadline for members of the traffic force to retract their demands for a raise in salary or face dismissal, indications are that the present diffi culties between the board and the traffic patrol will be ironed out before the matter is called into a court room for settlement. It is understood that the traffic members are ready and willing to retract their demands and con tinue to serve at salaries of $150 per month, each, instead of carrying out their demands for their former salaries of $200. Asked Governor To Act. Several weeks ago, when the county board called upon Governor Carlton to place another man in the place of Preston Smith, patrol chief, the patrolmen wrote letters to the board requesting that their salaries be placed back on the former scale. In answering their demands, the board declared the officers had been "coerced" into writing the letters, and they were given until Oct. 1 to retract. The result was a mandamus xsuit, filed by A. E. Grantham, traf- L f ic officer, in an attempt to lorce the commission to raise the salaries. In its answer to the suit, the county noted that Grantham had willingly accepted his salary of $150 for several months without protes't, and that the law fixes the salary "not to exceed $200 per month," without making any provisions for a minimum salary. Governor Is Silent. No answer has been received to the board's request to the governor.! The present difficulties between the county and its traffic force began several weeks ago. when the board ordered the clerk to deduct from the officers' salaries fees they had been accepting for appearance in court against the men they had arrested. Tennessean Kills Wife's Father and Shoots Small Boy Finley, Tenn., Sept. 19. Clint Snyder, 38, shot and killed his father-in-law, Lee Prince,' 50, last night and seriously wounded Robert Prince, 10, his brother-in-law. Authorities seeking him today said estrangement from his wife led to the, shooting. Snyder's escape followed a gun battle with his mother-in-law and a chase after two other children. Mrs. Prince said he approached in the darkness, fired through a window and killed Prince, and came to the front door. There, she said, he fired at Robert, the bullet entering the boy's abdomen. Two other Prince children fled with Snyder running after them and firing. They escaped. Returning to the house, he saw Mrs. Prince turn out- all lights. She said she got a shotgun and exchanged several shots in the darkness. She also escaped injury. Mrs. Prince said Snyder fled when his ammunition gave out. She believed she wounded him as she followed, firing at him as he ran. : ' i, '- NOAH BEERY. Marguerite Beery, hunted by police from the home of her husband, roles on the screen, retired to se last night from Las Vegas, Nev.r He said he wanted "the proper home." CITIZENS BANK HEARING IS TRANSFERRED A formal ordr directing Cir cuit Judge Tedder, of Fort Lauderdale, to proceed to Tam pa to preside at the receivership proceedings brought against the Citizens bank .depositors was signed by Governor Carlton to day. The hearing will be held here next Thursday. The original proceedings were begun in circuit court here by At torney J. Tom Watson, representing three depositors. Judge Robles and Judge Parks were both dis qualified from hearing the case, and Attorney Watson carried it to the east coast, where Judge Ted der assumed jurisdiction. He set next Thursday as the date for the hearing. The transfer of the hear ing to Tampa will be more con venient for bank officials and de positors' attorneys alike. Asking a receivership, Attorney Watson alleged that the assets of the Citizens bank were .being wasted through the negligence of comp troller Amos. The comptroller, State Treasurer Knott, and Liquida tor John A. Newsom, of the Citi- tonthebasuU. W6re a" made PartieS Actress to Fight For Part-Time Custody of Child Los Angeles. Sept. 19. Lina Basquette, dancer and motion nic- ture actress, today was enroute to New York, avowedly to obtain tern- porary custody of her daughter, four-year-old Lita Basquette Warn- er. The child is with her uncle, Harry M. Warner, brother-of the late Sam Warner of the films. The actress hopes to brine her daughter to Los Angeles for three monthse. Miss Basquette recently was di- vorced by her second husband, Peverell Marley, motion picture cameraman, after she had attempt- ed suicide. She said the suicide at- tempt was prompted by her daiigh- ter s absence. After the death of her first hus- band. Sam Warner. Miss Basauette agreed to the appointment of his brother, Harry Warner, as guard- ian of the child when he consented to create a $300,000 trust fund, the ineome to be for Lita's education, and the principal to go to her when she reached maturity. Miss Bas- quette has asserted she was to have had custody of the child for certain periods and that the Warners failed to keep that part of the agreement. Fire Prevention Week Begins Oct. 5 wasningion, sepi. la. uaiung a LLiiL.if u iv at Imuran. 1.1 iJaa 41. 1 . 1929 of J470.000.000. President 1H Hoover today signed a proclama- tion designating the week of Octo- ber 5 as national fire prevention The president asked the country I vention of fires, asserting that the North American continent leads the world in the amount of its annual fire waste, with the total srrowlnff I steadily. REALTYBOARD URGES SAVING OF $111,000 Cost of Free Labor Is Also Viewed as Excessive. The' Tampa Real Estate board adopted a recommendation of its tax committee today calling on the county commission to go further in its millage reductions for the ensuing year and slash $110,-000 from the road and bridge fund. The board commended the commission for its action in reducing the levy 2 mills, but declared at, the same time it believed considerable reduction could further be made, since the $100,000 carried over from last year's budget and revenue from gasoline taxes and other sources could cover the expenses of the road and bridge department. A Criticism also is made of the commission in appropriating an "excessive" amount for operation of convict camps. The Resolution. The resolution follows : "That we commend the action of the county commission of this county for the proposed reduc-tion of the millage for the ensuing fiscal year; "That this board fully appreciates the extraordinary efforts put forth by the commissioners to make said reduction; "That we admit our inability to pass at long range on many of the items in the budget, but that it is our belief that the commissioners can further reduce the millage by eliminating the assessment for the $111,000 for roads and bridges, it being our thought that the $100,000 carried over and the revenue from the gasoline tax and other sources should be sufficient to care for the needs of the road and bridge department for the ensuing year; Convict Camps. "And it appears also that the estimated amount to be expended for free labor is excessive." The recommendation was signed by Charles E. Ball, chairman, W. H. Toole, W. Fred Steuart and T. L. Karn. Elect Officers. The board abided by the recom mendations of its nominating committee, and elected all officers whose names were submitted last week. W. H. Toole was chosen president for the coming year, succeeding John R. Walsh. M. A. Davis was named first vice president; James A. Perry, second vice president; J. W. Cooper, corporate secretary, and C. W. Farnsworth, treasurer. The new members of the board of directors ,are H. T. Linebaugh, jr., L. L. Thrower, C. V. Dickins, W. Fred Steuart, S. H. Moore, H. S. Meredith, John R. Walsh, Charles E. Ball and Louis Oblinger. Manchurian Chief Acts to Restore Peace in China Tientsin, China, Sept. 19. Indi- cations that Chang Hsueh-Liang, governor or Manchuria, Is taking a hand in restoring peace to northern China where the Peiping military movement against the Nanking overnment has been losing its grip, vere reported here today. The Mukden government was stated to have issued a peace mani festo and to be moving troops to- ward Peiping with the intention of taiiing over the northern capital and the important city of Tientsin now being held by the northern militarists. Fengtien, or Manchurian troops, tn's morning started toward Peiping and crossed the Lwan river in northern Chihli, south of the great wall. It was understood that 40,000 Manchurian troops had been or- dered to occupy the whole railway to Peiping and to take over Peiping and Tientsin. The Quo Min news agency in New York last night quoted dis- patches from Nanking indicating me imminent collapse of the Pei- pmg coalition of military leaders which has been in the field for the past few moths against the cen- tral government in Nanking. These dispatches also said that Chang Hsueh-Liang had Issued or- ders to mobilize troops inside the great wall of China to support the central government. Hitherto, Chang has kept aloof from the civil warfare which has rent China. Sale of Still Not Illegal, Court Holds New Orleans, Sept. 19. Sale of stills is not illegal when the'tmr- j ai, .u. , . - ... w uo uacu ior a" u,e8' purpose. That was the ruling last night of Chief Justice Schyler, of the United states court of appeals. 0fnttna (f one who sells or keeps them for sals," the ruling said. The action was against a coppersmith and was prosecuted under Internal revenue laws which antedate prohibition. 6

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