The Dispatch from Moline, Illinois on September 15, 1930 · 1
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The Dispatch from Moline, Illinois · 1

Moline, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 15, 1930
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MO s O'CLOCK EDITION MO LINE, ILLINOIS, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 15, 1930. TWENTY-TWO PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS .nJ VEAK Tlollne. Ill- under act of March 3. 1879. A. Q- lU A. r- 11. Ooa Id it THE"-"- I 1W I S ' B Al 1 FALL FROM HORSE KILLS KAMI BOY-ED 4 7 Rnmh IHttrl&d.' at Afhiim&rbiiD Stuff JTrinh " ..- . , : . n , flVPH PuUuN iBfPBMAKItS HELDT 0M0RROW III FIVE STATES focal Field Will Then Be Cleared For Final Campaign Drive. S lm-iated Tress teased Wire. Washington, Sept. 15. The last h-Tra-ies and nominating conven-g i if 'the year win be held tomorrow in five states, clearing the joEflral stage for the final seven teete' campaigning drive before the jijvember elections. Voters of the democratic and re-rKican parties will select candi-in New York, Massachusetts t-d Wisconsin. In Connecticut a uxblican convention will nominate party choices while in Delaware St democrats will select standard hirers In like fashion. The onlr senatorial nominees are fc be selected in Massachusetts and Delaware. In Massachusetts, Wisconsin and Connecticut there are f-bernatorial contests while in .New York state only candidates for the k'ose are to be voted on. Prohibition Issue. The Issue of prohibition enters fce Massachusetts senatorial contests in both parties. The republics candidates for the seat to be vacated by Senator Gillet are William M. Butler, former chairman of fa national committee, a dry; Eben S. Draper, wet. former state senator, and Andrew J. "Bossy" Oillis, self-ityled "moist" mayor of Newbury-port. The democrats are Marcus A. Coolidge. wet, former mayor of Ktchburg; Eugene N. Foss, dry, forcer governor, and Peter J. Joyce, a manufacturer; Thomas C. O'Brien, former district attorney, and Joseph F. O'Connell, once a member of con-egress. : Delaware Contest. .In Delaware's democratic contest the vet former Senator Thomas F. Bavard is opposed by Josiah Marvel, national committeeman, who has had dry support. The winner will oppose the republican Senator Dariel O. Hastings, who has been renominated. Gov. Frank G. Allen of Massachusetts is seeking republican re-r::nination for a second term, opposed by Mayor John D. Devir of Maiden. Former Mayor John F. F.tzgerald of Boston, retired from the democratic race for the gubernatorial nomination because of illness but his name still is on the ballot against John J. Cummings of Boston ar.d Joseph B. Ely of West-ie'i LaFoIlette in Race. In Wisconsin. Philip P. LaFoIlette, brother of Senator Robert LaFol-ktte, is seeking the governorship ?ainst Walter J. Kohler, millionaire incumbent. Lieut. Gov. Ernest E. Rogers Is considered the likely choice of the republican convention in Connecticut for the governorship. Gov. Joan H. Trumbull has announced he not a candidate for renomination. The New York primaries offer few contests of importance. Representative Ruth Baker Pratt of the Seventh district in New York City has the primary opposition of George Eiram Mann of Brooklyn. In November the winner is to meet both cemocratic and socialistic opposition. Heywood Broun is on the latter ticket. A ident Hoover Agrees to Attend Opening of Series Bf Aniatrt Press Leased Wire. Washington, Sept. 15. President ver today told Mayor Harry A. Rickey 0f Philadelphia that he 'Mild attend the opening game of world series in that city, Octo- The mayor came to the white Jse especially to extend the invi-"0n. The president attended a game of eWorld series in Philadelphia last "-7et?lans to leave the capital dur-j ;he .forenoon of October 1 and, CwLi bal1 8ame to 8 on t0 eiand, where he is to address American Bankers' association following day. FRENCH AIRMEN START UMITPn ctatto rniio J ..B" Aociatt& Pre.s Iml wir. Stream. N. Y Sept. 15. uaonRe Coste and Maurice Belli 06 o 0tt from Curtiss field at ia'th.T m'' eastern standard time, tic iT ,transatlantic plane Ques- imlvi rn first leg of tneir u flight around the coun- Blast Mystifies Henry County Village. Atkinson, Sept. 15. Residents ol Atkinson, thirty miles from Moline on Route 7, were awakened at 2 this morning when a small bomb thrown by an unidentified man who escaped in an automobile, exploded before the soft drink parlor operated by Ferd Floming, shattering the door and the window above it. The nature of the bomb, Which was inefficiently made if it was intended for destructive purposes, indicates that it was rfteant as a threat, according to village authorities. Bits of paper and string were found nearby. One theory is that the deed may be credited to residents of East Moline. The Floming soft drink parlor Is locted in the Fred Atwell building. The first floor of the building formerly was used as a moving picture theater, and the . parlor is in the basement. No accurate descriptions of the man who threw the bomb or his car are available, but it is said that he was alone, and that he left his vehicle and ran a third of the way across the street before he threw the missile. He ran back to his car and was a block from the scene before the bomb exploded, It is said. Atkinson's night watchman goes off duty at midnight, two hours be fore the bombing occurred. Abandoned Boat Said to Used as Distillery Is Sunk In River. Be By Associated Press Leased Wire. St. Louis, Sept. 15. The charred hull of the stern-wheeler steamboat Illinois lay at the bottom of the MississiDni river todav. suDDOsedly burned by incendiarists who sought to cover up tne operations oi me old craft as- a floating distillery. - Just as federal prohibitionists were about to investigate the boat, it disappeared from a dock at Alton, 111., early yesterday and was sent floating down the river, a towering mass of flames. It was the first floating distillery ever to come to the attention of federal nnprat.ives here, and thev sus pect it was the largest source of al cohol hereabouts. Estimates oi us daily capacity ranged from 600 to 1000 gallons. The old vessel had a long and honorable career on the Mississippi and Illinois rivers, first as a packet and later as a fish and game conservation boat. It was equipped with large tanks, formerly used to carry live fish. Found in Dock. The Illinois first came to the attention of prohibition agents in August, when it was found anchored between two barges, one of which nrac nrt with u-hiskv mash and the other with distilling utensils and fuel. The agents returned the next aay with a search warrant, but the old stern-wheeler had vanished and the barge with the mash was scuttled before they were able to reach the scene. The Illinois was located only Saturday in a dock at Alton. Sunday morning St. Louis papers, containing a story that federal agents had located the craft and were investigating its activities, reached Alton at 9 p. m. Saturday night. Less than six hours later the vessel was cut loose from its moorings, and apparently towed out into the current. Opinion was current in Alton today that the boat was fired immediately after its owners learned -of the federal inquiry. 1 Without License. For several months the craft had operated without a marine license and federal customs and prohibition agents were unable to ascertain who the Illinois' new owners were. While the old stern-wheeler, on which Illinois officials used to make junketing trips and entertain their friends, was still ablaze, Alton police apprehended a man who said he was Milo Phillips, St. Louis. Phillips disclaimed knowledge of the fire and said he was returning up the river in a motorboat from a drinking party on Maple island when arrested. RUSSELL LEADS NATIONAL CANADIAN-AMERICAN RACE By Associated Press Leased Wire. Winnipeg, Man., Canada, Sept. 15. Harry Russell, with his Ford tri-motored monoplane, was leading seventeen rivals today in the 4700-mile national air tour over the United States and Canada, ALLEGED RUNNER GOES TO BOTTOM HOLD DETECTIVE ROTH HIRED FOR E Department of Justice Agents Take Bashford Before Investigation Opens. By Associated Press Leased Wire. Chicago, Sept. 15. Resumption of the senatorial committee's inquiry into Illinois campaign funds and the shadowing of committee members was interrupted today by the request of Oscar K. Carlstrom, at torney general of Illinois, that he be permitted to present a statement concerning the attitude of the state of Illinois and of Representative Ruth Hanna McCormick toward the senate committee. The attorney general was Immediately invited into a private con ference with the three senators conducting the session and upon their emergence the hearing was adjourned until Tuesday morning. At that time, Chairman Gerald P. Nye of North Dakota announced, Mr. Carlstrom will be permitted to read his statement. No hint of the contents of the attorney general's message was given. Ruth Hanna McCormick, republican senatorial candidate whose campaign expenditures and whose admission that she employed detectives to watch Senator Nye have occupied most of the committee's time In its Illinois inquiry, attended the hearing and it was made known she would remain here until the present sessions are concluded. Chicago, Sept. 15. R. F. Bashford, one of the detectives who shadowed United States Senator Gerald P. Nye of North Dakota foi Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick was taken into custody by department of justice agents today shortly before Senator Nye was to reopen the senatorial investigation into Illinois campaign expenditures. Call Witnesses. Witnesses subpoenaed to appear before the committee today were W. C. and Earl Dannenberg, owners of the detective agency employed by Mrs. McCormick; George and Mrs. Mabel G. Reinecke, Mrs. Claire Edwards. Miss Naomi McAllister, Walter E. Schmidt, Michael Walsh, Clarence Avildsen and Miss Ann Forsythe. The latter two are members of Mrs. McCormick's campaign staff. Chicago, Sept. 15. Senator Gerald P. Nye of North Dakota today reonened the senate committee in vestigation into the political activi ties of Illinois republican candidate for senator, Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick. He had subpoenaed fifty witnesses, including W. C. Dannenberg, head of the detective agency employed by Mrs. McCormick to look up history and the connections of the committee chairman, Senator Nye. Several Chicagoans whose names are prominent socially, also were understood to have been called. The committee of five, all of whnm were to be present today. originally inquired into the expendi tures of Mrs. McCormicK m ner successful primary campaign against Senator Charles S. Deneen. Her acknowledgment recently that she had employed detectives to "investigate the investigators," produced a new situation which the commit- j tee intended to look into closely today. " The formal session of the commit- i tee was set for mid-afternoon, with a meeting of the committee members alone this morning. " Name Drouth Committee. By Associated Press Leased Wire. Springfield, Sept. 15. The Illinois drought relief committee appointed recently by Gov. Louis L. Emmerson today named sub-committees in ten more of the counties designated by Cecretary Arthur M. Hyde of the federal department of agriculture as drouth areas. 1 More Than Weather Fall from horse kills man ordered from U. S. Bomb throwers like smaller towns I fuess. Interest Is keen today In the Cub ball race. Vanderbilt sets Lipton too hot a pace. Lingle killer suspect held and rum boat sinks. I Political fijrht centers In taxes and drinks. Ruth's spotter held and a storm hits the state. We may have some rain just because it's too late. The General. SHADOW NG NY - Auto Injuries Are Fatal To Pedestrian in Moline Walter Hardin, Struck by Car While Crossing 5th Avenue, Dies in Hospital. Injuries incurred at 2:15 yesterday morning when he was struck by an automobile in the Moline business district caused the death eight hours later of Walter Hardin, 45 years old, 1622 Third avenue. Hardin, employed for many years as a teamster by the Moline Consumers company, was crossing Fifth avenue between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets when the accident occurred. He was hit by a car driven by Louis Schnell, 906 Fourteenth street, Rock Island. The driver was on his way to the LeClaire hotel in Moline to bring his father, Ferdinand Schnell, a waiter, to his home, he told police. The youth said that Hardin stepped directly in front of his machine and, although he swerved the car, he was unable to avoid hitting the man. Carried by Car, Witnesses said that Hardin was picked up by the bumper of the machine and hurled on top of the radiator. He slipped from thehood to the fender and fell to the pave T IN LINGLE CASE One of Five Prisoners in Kentucky Town May Be Wanted Murderer. By Associated Press Leased Wire. Chicago, Sept. 15. Representatives of Assistant State's Attorney Charles Rathbun, special prosecutor in the murder of Alfred Lingle, were en route last night to London, Ky a town in the Cumberland mountains of southeastern Kentucky, to view five prisoners taken by police of the town Saturday night In the frustration of a liquor hijacking. Three of the prisoners, it is said, are members of the gang of Ted Geisking, Indiana gangster who has been sought for weeks as a suspect in the Lingle murder. Mr. Rath-bun's office has no definite assurance that Geisking is in custody, it was stated last night. One Escapes. There were four men in the hijacking expedition. One escaped and the remaining three fell into the hands of the officers, together with two liquor dealers whose cargo they were attempting to seize. , Geisking, originally a member of the notorious Traum gang, operating in Indiana, is said to have come to Chicago last spring at the breakup of the Traum gang and proffered his talents to the Moran-Alello-Zuta gang of north side booze and vice dealers, who are alleged to have decreed Lingle's death. UN U P O'Doul Hits Home Run in Ninth As Phils Defeat Cubs by-12-11 Brooklyn was leading Cincinnati, 6 to 3, at the end of the third inning this afternoon. PHILS WIN AGAIN. Philadelphia, Sept. 15. Left O'Doul's home run In the ninth inning gave the Phillies a 12 to 11 decision over the Chicago Cubs in the first game of today's double-header here and pushed the Chicagoans still further back from the top of the league. The Cubs employed four pitchers and the Phils three. The score by innings and batteries follows: RUE Chicago ... .000 071 11111 19 3 Philadelphia .104 000 06112 18 0 Batteries: Blake, Petty, Bush, Teachout and Ilartnett, J. Taylor; Benge, Collard, Elliott and Davis. Cubs Come Back. After a scoreless fourth inning, the Cubs came back in fine style in the fifth scoring seven runs on eight hits. Bell opened with a double and scored on English's home run. Heathcote doubled and Hornsby and Wilson singled scoring Heathcote. ment as the automobile was brought to a stop. The injured man was picked up by Charles Eckerson, 214 Eighteenth street, and carried to another car owned by Willis Maw, 713 Ripley street, Davenport. Maw drove to the Moline public hospital where a preliminary examination indicated that Hardin had not been seriously Injured, although he was unconscious. The Moline police ambulance arrived at the scene of the accident after the victim had been taken to the hospital. Youth Not Held. According to - Schnell, he was driving his Ford sedan at a moderate speed when the accident occurred. Police did not hold the youth, and Coroner John F. Ma-berry stated that he will take no action in the matter until after the inquest which has been set for 9 tomorrow morning at the Esterdahl chapel. Dr. L. A. Dondanville, who answered an emergency call to attend Hardin, said that the man had incurred fractures of nine ribs, of the pelvis and of the right leg. He was hurt Internally and never entirely recovered consciousness. Witnesses to -the tragedy Included Willis Maw, Werner Gindler, Le- ("Continned on Pase Tlree.j Lewis Continues Attack on Stand ' Of His Opponent By Associated Press Leased Wire. Chicago, Sept. 15. ' W i t h the democratic cohorts of Cook county spurred by his verbal assault on the prohibition referendum, James Hamilton Lewis, senatorial aspirant of the party, today sallied into the northern Illinois sector. Following an address at Woodstock today he will continue his sortie at Rockford tonight. His first speech in the metropolitan area yesterday assailed the referendum for its three-fold propositionrepeal of the eighteenth amendment, the Volstead act and the Illinois prohibition law as a "fraud and a trick devised by the political magicians known as the city hall machine." He declared that the three proposals made it virtually impossible to obtain a majority for repeal. Denouncing the attitude of his republican opponent, Congresswoman Ruth Hanna McCormick, Lewis said, "We know not whether she is dry as she was, or whether she is half wet or half dry." - Lewis also taxed Mrs. McCormick with crediting Abraham Lincoln with a quotation from Thomas Jefferson when she defended the referendum recently and cited Lincoln's letter to John J. Crittenden, in which the Civil war president said: "I should not care to be a candidate of a party having as its platform only the enforcement of the constitution." Riots In Poland. By Associated Press Leased Wire. Warsaw, Sept. 15. Two persons were killed and twenty-three wounded in the course of a clash betwreen political demonstrators and policemen here yesterday afternoon. Cuyler doubled, scoring Hornsby and then Kelly singled sending Wilson across the plate. Hartnett sacrificed to Friberg scoring Cuyler. Then Bell, coming up the second time, singled and scored Kelly. Bell was out trying to stretch his base hit. The Phils failed to score in their half. -Good Crowd Out. Philadelphia, Sept. 15. The Chicago Cubs, who were toppled from the lead in the National league race by the Phillies Saturday, hoped to take two games from the Phils today. The weather was hot and a crowd was out to see the double bill. Blake and Hartnett was the battery for Chicago and Benge and Davis for the Phils. The Phillies got the jump on the Cubs and at the end of the third inning had a 5 to 0 lead on the pennant-chasers. The Phils made their first run in the opening inning on Thompson's double and Friberg's single. In the third the Quakers scored four runs on five hits. After one was out, Thompson and Friberg singled and the former scored on Kain's sacrifice. Then Hurst and Whitney singled scoring Friberg and Davis was safe on English's error. Thevenow singled, scoring Hurst and Whitney. VICTORIOUS IN SECOND MATCH Yankee Yacht Beats Lipton's Shamrock in Defense of Historic. Cup. - Enterprise Wins. U. S. Kane, off America's cup course, Sept. 15. (By radio to the Associated Press) The Enterprise, defending: the America's cup from the challenger of Sir Thomas Upton's Shamrock V, won the second consecutive race of the series today. .The slim American defender coasted across the finish line at 2:41:31. Out-maneuvered at the start and outfooted in the ten-mile beat into the wind, Sir Thomas' boat appeared to have no chance against the American defender, and what may prove to be the Irish baronet's last attempt at the "silly old mug," seemed to be another lost cause. Harold S. Vanderbilt, wealthy amateur sportsman, who skippered the Enterprise, handled his white-hulled boat like a master and put her on the mark straight and true. Ernest "Ned" Heard, veteran English skipper at the helm of Shamrock V, appeared to have met his master in the American sportsman. He fought a losing battle from the start and lost precious minutes at the turn when he reached .for the mark a bit too early and was forced to pull up the challenger so hard that she almost lost.way. Ahead of him all the way from the starting line was the towering mast and wind-filled sails of the Enterprise and tact as he would, that barricade of sail stood between him and the breeze. The Shamrock crossed the line on the weather side, but she was out-footed by the Enterprise, which quickly crossed her bow and held that position to within sight of the ten-mile marker. Enterprise made the turn at 12:21:30, just 1 hour, 41 minutes and 3 seconds after the starting gun sent them on their way. - Speed Expected. With the wind on their beam on the second leg, it was expected that they would sail along much faster. Then at the next turn they would (Continued On Pago Seventeen.) 'fHE Modern fMtrWCfW WltLY MlCHT BE SfU o CAN -To MOUfrt" FAIR. Government forecast for quad-cities and vicinity: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. Little change in temperature. Highest temperature yesterday 72. Lowest temperature last night 57. Temperature a year ago today: Highest 76. Lowest 57. Precipitation, trace. River stage: 1.3 feet, no change. River forecast: Stages of the Mississippi river between Dubuque and Muscatine will be about the same until further rains occur. Sunset tonight, 6:13. Sunrise tomorrow, 5:44. Dispatch Thermometer. 6 a. m , 58 7 60 8 63 9 65 10 , 68 11 72 12 74 1 p. m 75 2 76 Parlor Baker Upheld by Witnesses at Muscatine. Dispatch Special Service. Muscatine, la., Sept. 15. Witnesses for Norman D. Baker of Muscatine, head of the Baker Institute, had heir inning in the Iowa district court here today and testified that the institute was conducted on the same principles as those that are followed by similar institutions all over the country. Miss Dorothy Rice, a registered nurse with seven years experience, testified before Judge C. L. Ely that Dr. Statler was In full charge of diagnosis and treatment and that the Baker institute was conducted much, the same as were other in stitutions in which she has been stationed. . Miss Rice,- who is su perintendent at the institute, said she had never seen Baker diagnose a case or administer treatment. Four more nurses were to take the stand in behalf of Baker this af ternoon. Frank Ridenour, Clinton poJceman, gave the institute a clean bill in his testimony this morning, stating that he had been cured at the institute. L Citizens Aroused Over Another Murder; Several Young Men Questioned. By Associated Press Leased Wire. t . South Bend, Ind Sept. 15. Another girl murder as atrocious, as unprovoked and apparently as barren of clues as the first, has transformed South Bend into a city of agitated citizenry calling upon the law for the quick arrest and pun' ishment of the slayers. Alice Woltman, 17 years old, was murdered in her bed early vester aay. Her tnroat was cut with a razor. So quick was the killing and so silent that three other children asleep in the same room one of them beside her in the bed were unaware of it. A few minutes later the thumping of the girl's body on the stirway to which, dying, she had crawled, awakened the household. Question Men. Two young men who had been paying her attention have been questioned without, however, providing any clue to the identity of the killer. Less than three weeks ago the body of 7-year-old Marberine Appel was found in an alley near her home. She had been attacked, then murdered. The two killings today prompted the taking of added precautions for the protection of South Bend children. There was a noticeable absence of children from the streets last night. Was Engaged. Alex Pietrzak, 18, who was twice questioned yesterday and who was to be requestioned today, told police he and Alice were engaged to be married. Pietrzak had taken the girl to a dance Saturday night and had been with her and her mother in the kitchen of the Woltman house up to a few hours before the murder. Barney Kluszczyusci, 23,' who was Alice Woltman's escort to several dances recently, was taken into custody in the belief that questioning might draw from him information of value in hunting the girl's slayer. Crowds gathered about the Woltman home yesterday in such numbers that police had to stretch ropes about the place to hold them in f check. No motive for the killing had been discovered early today. Delay Appointing Methodist Pastors Ministerial appointments for Methodist churches in the Illinois conference, including Moline, East Moline, Rock Island and vicinity, have not yet been announced at the annual conference at Danville and it appeared this afternoon, according to word from Danville, that the selections would not be announced until this evening. Pastors of Methodist churches are apointed annually, and members of Methodist churches do not know defl-.nitely who their pastor will be for the year until after the announcements are made at the conference. SOUTH BEND GIR BRUTALLY SLAIN E American Government Requested Recall During Exciting Period in 1915. By Associated Press Leased Wire. Hamburg, Sept. 15. Capt. Karl Boy-Ed, former German naval attache at Washington, expelled during the World war, fell off his horse and was killed while riding horseback today. x The captain was on his way from his estate near here to Trittau when the fatal accident occurred. Propaganda Director. Captain Boyj-Ed was the son of a Turkish, father and a German mother, who was a popular novelist. (Ida Boy-Ed died May 13, 1928). He was director of the kaiser's propaganda for a greater navy and chief lieutenant of Grand Admiral Von Tirpitz, secretary of the navy. Boy-Ed's home occupation was "chief of the news division," directing practically the entire Intelligence service of that branch of the German war establishment. Recalled frem Post. Captain Boy-Ed was recalled from his post In the German embassy and left America In December, 1915, attacking the press of the United States as he departed for its efforts directed toward his removal from the country. The American government had requested his recall because of his propaganda activities directed largely against the "English peril" and toward urgent necessity of more dreadnaughts and submarines. $500,000 Loss In ML Vernon Region As Storm Strikes By Associated Press Leased Wirt. Mt. Vernon, Sept. 15. Approximately $500,000 damage resulted here last night from a tornado whijrti ripped through Mount Vernon about 11 o'clock. A dozen or more persons were Injured, none seriously. Scores of dwellings and business houses were unroofed, plate glass windows were smashed and much merchandise was ruined by rain. A smokestack at the plant of the Illinois power and light company was blown down and transmission lines were wrecked, leaving the entire city without lights and power. With wires down, communication outside the city could not be established until this morning. Streets were blocked by trees. fallen poles and wires. Members of the national guard company of Mt. Vernon were on duty today directing traffic Business was suspended today while merchants replaced the dam age, and checked the loss. Industrial plants were closed for lack of power. Only the high buildings in the city were materially damaged by the tornado. Had the disturbance de scended lower to the ground It Is feared the city would have been demolished. Power in the city had not been restored at noon today and tele phone service was still badly crippled. The high wind blew the roof off the Emmerson hotel, the highest structure in the city and badly damaged the telephone building. The power plant was put out of commission when two large smokestacks fell across-the plant, damaging the dynamo and transformers and rendering business places help less. Although two-thirds of the trees around the courthouse building were uprooted, the building itself es caped damage. SON OF ADMIRAL FOUND DEAD; THOUGHT SUICIDE By Associated Press Leased Wire. New York, Sept. 15. Lieut. Wood ward Phelps of the United States navy, eldest son of Rear Admiral William Woodward Phelps, was found dead last night aboard the U. S. S. Northampton, in drydock at the Brooklyn navy yard, with a bullet wound in his temple. Captain Vernon of the cruiser said no reason was known why the young officer should have committed suicide, but the lieutenant was believed to have shot himself He was found dead at about H o'clock. Lieutenant Phelps was graduated from, the United States naval academy at Annapolis, Md, In 1924. He was 29 and married. Lieutenant Phelps' father has been commandant of the United States navy yard at Portsmouth, N. H since 1928. He was formerly chief of staff of the naval war college, member of the navy's general board and commander of the fleet base . force. DURING WAR TI

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