Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on August 2, 1939 · 4
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 4

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Wednesday, August 2, 1939
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4 Ex-English Ambassador Dies At 75 Lord Howard of Penrith Served in Diplomatic Post at Washington From 1924 to 1930 London. Aug. , l---(AP.- Lmd Howard of Penrith, former Bi.ti.sh ambassador to the United States, died tonight at the age of .5 As Esme. William Howard, the veteran diplomat served as Britain s representative in Washington from 1924 to 1930. Upon returning home the Ki ,g raised him to the peerace and ie assumed the title of first B.iion Howard of Penrith He was operated upon sevei.il weeks asa and was at. his home in Ridgecoombe. Hindhcad. Sinm. when he was stricken with a fatal Prior to his Washington alignment. Lord Howard wa ambassador 10 Spam and had been minister o Switzerland and Sweden. In 319 he was a member of the Bilnh delegation to the Paris Peace conference. Arthur W. Sewall. Philadelphia. Aug. l-APAr-thur W. Sewall of Phi.ade.phia, retired president of the General Asphalt Company, died todry at n.s summer home in Jaffrry. N. H relatives learned. Sewall. 78. was a director of the Baldwin Jomotive Works and a former director of the Philadelphia Federal Reserve District Bank. Willi n S. Jones. Keene. N. H., Aug 1 (AP.I-Wil-liam S Jones, 76. former Minneapolis publisher. d:ed last- night at- vh-home he has mainia.ned here since his retirement 11 years ago. Before he retired he was half owner and general manager of the Minneapo.is Evening Journal and he served for 16 vears on the Minneapolis Board of Arbitra-ion. Mrs. Charlotte C'ardea, Philadelphia. Aug. 1. AP Mrs. Charlotte Drake Martinez Cardrza. a survivor of the sinking of the "Titanic" in 1912 and widow ot J. w Martinez Cardeza. lawyrr and big came hunter, died today after an illness of four years. She leaves her nn, Thoma D. M. Cardeza, also a Titanic" urvivor. Edward Hickman. Seabrook, N. H., Aug. l.-fAM- DEATHS AVnFBROX In th! city Aurist 1't. Mr. Sett: Anderson. run'ii i tf.m Ahrn Kinersi Home, ltvt Mm. 3 S-th tewim h:n maw ?t. jn.p.v cathfdiai m 9 rt.k. Eur-; tal m Mt. St. Bnea:ci vrmi-:. i l "'""r'-'-t.J-V" ' .. : Avanrtr T. Hetidrv of c. a ..i Hi-'ird. Funeral nrvire Trurv)'y i!:a at -.3i p m t , ih-!j--.r.r;.. VrZ ri.fn. 2:3 'vh!nr."!i .v' ."''1' ?iiXvtt 6'-m F!fid- N0:'n Cfxeury KrilFV s- the H.vtr-.rd HplMl. J iJy 31. W. Mr E. M .rejn. :tt of Hrrr J Relief, of hi nra Fun?ri& r"?y! w-7;ov. us; not: ! A'. Thursday nmrniix t 45 -:'h nmn iem h''i ".m ft. J-il:ni Cti-.irr.'i ' v in iiur-tai 1a Mt. St. Benedict term-fry. mil.Ur-!n Wetbersfietd. JilT rrsr W!:r. 41 n-vlctstwl 3. F.ir.'rcl Wdn(i.iT rrnrnin i! i 1'r.m The F-inctHl H're of Jfm r. O R:.iv 14 Mam Sr t"iln.n ri"i-i'm rr t 6ttM Krrt C-'irth ''h-,-; 'ni t 9 fir.'i'K Burial la M" 6-, Bnd.rt Ornf er,-, I'l'NF.RAL ItRFCTonS James T. OT.ricn l Mil. KI A KIR lot MtlH SI. I-IIONF. S-1TII JAMES T.PRATT CO. Furnishing Undcrtaktri 71 Farmington Avt. Tflrphone 5-S1H9 Attendants at Office Par and Night MorrisonW.JohnsoR,Inc. VrMlltAI, HUME 7 IN Albanv Acnu Ahrrn I unrrnl Home 1?0 rarminjjton Ave. Thone 2-1135 FUNERAL SERVICE . Wide PRICE Range Soued valuei rcga'd'en ef how much or family chooei 9 ipend. Farley and Molloy ruaral Duc1on CcD 2-4 11 31 23 Capibl A. I; i . ,, m j tn. in, i iii i i ii. i i tHro CQUH .. . w ail. i '"10 a - a. V "i TTJ XOuttoce lo: ffVlKT Mlii. s r , ' ' ' r' Edward Hickman, retired deep sea diver who took part in the raising of the battleship '-Maine" in Havana Harbor and who performed diving riulv for the New York Police Department; for several years, died to-riav at the home of a son. John. He would have been 88 years old tomorrow. Samuel W. Beckett. Detroit, Aug. 1. (AP.) Samuel W. Beckett, 52, one-time manager of the Barnum & Bailey Circus, died vesterdav at his home here. Beckett lef'j the 'circus to enter the automo-b.le industry. He was associated here with the De Soto Corporation. Thomas B. Hamilton. Bellefonte. Pa.. Aug. 1. (AP.1 Thomas Brew Hamilton, oldest resident- of Centre County, died at his home here Sunday night. He would have been 102 next January. Hamilton cast hts first vote for Abraham Lincoln for President. Dr. Thomas W. Wilson. Scranton. Pa.. Aug. 1. (AP.1 Dr. Thomas W. Wilson. 6(5, described as the "Dr, Dafoe of the Poconos." died yesterday. He had practiced for 43 years in nearbv Moscow and had delivered some 2000 babies in his colorful career as a physician in the Poconos. Obituary Mrs. Hugh Anderson. M.-s. Nettie McCabe Anderson, wife of Hugh Anderson. 701 Asylum Avenue, died at St. Francis's Hospital earlv Tuesday morning. She was born in Glasgow, Scotland, and came to this country 23 years ago. Mrs. Anderson leaves her husband: a sister, Mrs. John L. Doyle of New Britain, and her mo her. tnree sisters and two brothers in Scotland. She was a member of St. Joseph's Cathedral and the Edith Cavcll Post Auxiliary. British War Veterans. The funeral will be held Thursdav with a requiem mass in St. Joseph's Cathedral at 9 a. m.. leaving the Ahern Funeral Home. 180 Farmington Avenue, at 8:30. Burial will be in Mt. St. Benedict Cemetery. drorge A. Gauthier. Georg. A. uauthier. 57. formerly of Hartford, died suddenly Monday nizht at hU home m Danbury. He leaves his wife: a son Edward rector. to:k effect. Dr. WhitakT Gauthier of Providence, R. I.; two nns joined the faculty of Union daughters, Mrs Charles Lincoln of college in Schenectady, N. Y. Hartford and Miss Carol Gauthier j Commissioner Saxon had asked of Danbury; five grandchildren, and ! the Attorney General for a ruling four sisters, Miss Flora E. Gauthier j 8S to whether he was entitled to and Mrs. O. W. Bauer, both of Hart- ; appoint as budget director someone ford. Miss Carrie A. Gauthier of cutside the classified service. Northampton. Mass.. and Mrs. E. V. j pointing out that the Legislature S Bashforrt of Vor.kers. N. Y. The specifically placed the personnel di-funeral will be held today at his j rector and the supervisor of pur-home in Danbury. Burial will be cha.ses, who hold similar places in Thursriav morning in wooaiawn Cemetery, Mt. Vernon. N. Y. Ruth Clemens. Ru'h Clenrns. 19. daughter of Mr. av.d Mrs. Left or Omens, of 13. Avon Street, died Tuesday at the i Unciercl.fi Sanatorium In Meridon ; . , was a senior at the Hartford ,,,,,,.: t,;u u.i,: nMl h-nmirir ! ill about seven months ago. She , ;aves her parents: a Droner. niar Clemens, ana ner Branaparrn-.s. Mr. and Mrs. Lwnan i toward o: xhur.-day at the Welcome Baptist- i v rt-i i; um. 1111: u. w. w Church at 2 p. m leaving the L. B 1 r,'ncs Fui-eril Home Isrm a' .:m Burnt 2143 Main 1 will be m Z:on Hill Ceme'cry'. William A. Fuller. '!. m a Ki.:r "fi rwrfid Avenue, died' Monday night: at the, state Hospital in Norwicii. He leaves . Hauchiers. Mrs. Alberta Youne of Hartford and Mrs. Prudence Tur- r.er of Philadelphia. Pa.: a grand- daughter. M: -s Adena Young of New York City, and a s.s'er. Mrs. Julia F. Plato of New Haven, The iuncral will be held Fridav at 2 n in. at his home. Hev. Jms A. wr'.ght, pa..;or of the Talro t Street Congreg.itiona' Church, will o'l.ri-a'e. Burial will be m Old North Cemetery. Mrs. Aueustus Brown. Mrs n.irr;o: K Hiown. 18 Pavil ion Stree'. w.Ie of Augustus Brown. ri;1 ai the M'inic.pil Hspi'.! Tu-day night. Sh leaves her husband; and two n;ecs Miss Joe-phtne R Ciibbs and Mi.ss Owendo-lyn L. Oibbs, bo'ii of Hartford. The funeral will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the Shilnh Baptist Church. wr-.T Mis. Brown was soloist in the choir. V.t v. Robert A. Moody, pastor, w.li olf.cinte Burial will be in Zion Hill Cemevry. Mrs. Alpn Tuoml. :rs Catherine Tuoml. 19. wife of Alpfl Tuomi. ol 20 Putnam STeet. rt.ed it St. Francis' Haspital Tuesday e-.fnme. S'-.e had undergone an operation, it was reported, Thnma Rearrlon Funeral. The funeral of Thomas F. Rear-don. 1572 Main STeet. who was drowned Saturday in Cromwell, was Yf'.i Tuer-day n;orn'.r.g at the M. W. Jolir,sv.n. Inc. Funeral Home. Rev. J ii.n H Jackain. rector-emeritus of Si. Andre 'i Ch .ir; li. officiatexl. Tiie bearers t'( Merton Cx. Robert P-iJ'-, Kenneth Shaw, Clarence Jav Cox. Ha.-mond D-iiuherty. and Charles Loom'.. Burial was in Zion JI;11 C'eir.efer'. t . 1. a.. w IJ-tin M,i Sunday night, will b- i r.e.n murninv w.tn a requiem ! rr.a.s in .s.s Cyril and Methodius : C.iurrh at 9 n m leaving thr fu-, 1 rnl home of Josrplt Was?kelewirr. 41 Wc-.hrrsfiPlrl Avenue, at R HO j H iriftl will be in the Sacred Heart ! Cerntery, New Britain. Mrs. Id M. r enn funeral. ! Th fur.rral of M:s, Ida M Fenn, i of Wi DecTf.e'd Avenue, widow of I Andre W. Fenn, n he'd TiKf.dav ; afternoon at the M. W. Johnson, Inc. Funeral home Rev. Dean Oood-;:n olliria'ed. The bearers were ! Frar.k Paus, F'even Pierce. S-nn i f eree, r,ir Wad. R'isseii Hubler, I and Haym'ind Brink. Burial was in ; Spring Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Blanche Hewitt Tuner!. ' Th" fiineral of Mrs, Blanche ' Madeline K(-n Hewitt, of 235 Oak-w?"k Avenu, Wc t Hartford. a.s , he;d Tuesday morning at her home. Rev. lho:na Richey of Clir.U Dvii'li. Norwich, of which Mr, Mewi't a a member, Off,c!ted. H-irial v, a in colonel Cemc'evy, Groton. lz-dyard Nirn,aii Shearer Funeral. Tie funeral of Norman O Shear- j Iid Friday at 2 p. m. a th fu-r. 2M5 Main Street was held i tie-a! hom of Morrison W John- I Tue.sfiav al'crn xin at the Funeral llirne of Tavlor and Mideen f?ev. i Halph D. Head a.s,-.atil. at Chri.t Church fa'hefltP al OI iclated. Burial was in field. Wood la fn Cemetery, S;if- l'i(rr lllanrfrr n . . ,v , . Pe'er o.andnr. flo. of r.o perman - nit addic. ., died Tuesday momttic .swine vifiimg a ineno nn ia.Bipovs arKtarrt of th diii-J-n detth t Ktrret. Wrtl.ersfiein. He leavei ;-eneiiav of h' father an O'd davghier. iioj. address is unknown, i firiiich hardware merchant. F. The funeral w-.ll be hell t VMlce ffeginald Oiborne. the bov 'a unc. Ceme'erv. Wethcrsf leld, Thursday id he won id les'.e torlav Ir 1 at 10:30 a. m. 6andlch u bring his nephew back. Hall Named By Saxon To Budget Post Picked to Head Division for 1 Months Pending Holding of Competitive Examinations Following an opinion by Attorney General Francis A. Pallottl that the office of budget director falls within the merit system, Slate Finance Commissioner O. Glenn Saxon Tuesday named Edward F. Hall of New Britain, his predecessor, to head the budget division for four months pending competitive examinations required as a result of the ruling. Mr. Hall held the $10,000-a-y;vr finance commissionership from 1927 until July 1, when he was succrJd-ed by Dr. Saxon, Governor Baldwin's appointee. His temporary ap pointment to the budget director's post, which carries a yearly salary of $7500, carried the approval of thj Governor. Follcy I Revised. Besides precluding the immediate appointment of Mr. Hall as permanent budget director, Attorney General Pa Haiti's opinion that the position Is in the classified service of state employment led Commissioner Saxon to announce a revision of policy in the operations of the budget division, a branch of the Department of Finance and Control. Since the office was created by the 1937 Legislature, the budget directorship has been regarded as of a policy-making nature. "The budget director's functions in the future." Dr. Saxon said, "will be limited to fact-finding. Questions of policy will be determined bv the Legislature, the Governor and the Finance Combmissioner." The post became vacant Tuesday when tne resignation of Dr. Ben jamin P. Whitaker, first budget en the organization of the Finance Department, under the merit system but had not done so in ihe case of the budict director. Attorney General Pailctti said in his opinion: 'We feel, nevertheless, that in a ,irU of fair p;3y they an0uld be trea'ed alike and no distinction .,hou!d be made between thm. ... ., . v. . . lt the intent of the legislature RQ( 0f tiie 3W that the budget d: rortnr .shnnlrt h untw.ntert within : Examinations To Be Held. The S;a Personnel Department rouauct examinations wnnin v,e '" i Jur "iui.s w i ini.-i oiaatea.ior eenmcaiion w uie joo,u.hA nik,, ha!f lh. mm0nt of unner i:ie merit .svs-em. 1 In the event that the examination U thrown open to all Connecticut eitizena. ratiier ttian limited to these in the budget division or to state emplojees in general. Mr. Hail is generally expected to be among the. .canaiaates lor permanent appoint ment to the posr. H; said Tuesday. ! however, he iiad "not mad up rny ' mind yet." Italy Claims World Airplane Speed and Distance Records j Aug 1 -iAP.-I'.a'ian ! Rome aviation of.'iria.s todav put forsar.1 a r'.aim for a ne world distance. ieord for Ita'v's altitude are, Colonel Anac'.o Tonr1!. wl:o frequently Flying a 6)0-m! triangular fif. j cur. londi'a military ship f lUHji.if Ki.ometers. or about 77B1 mis In 51 hours. 1 minute and 52 seronds. o.'firials (taid. His average s;eil was 22 19 ki'.o-me-ers or a wit 141 miles, an hour. Of Urials alvo claimed a new ped re.-ord lor lonoo kilomeiers ifi.13 7 milesi w.i.s cliring the sam" flight, wini an average speed of 2.Ki97 ki.omeiers or slightly 148 mile.y, an hour. over Berlin. A ;g. l (AP i-Oermanv to;iiv claimed a new world airspeed record over distance of 10.000 kllo-mfrrr '6213 7 m;s after a Hen-ke airplane was clocked at an aver-aae sp'v-l or 2:5 kilom-ters. ap-proim;e:y 134 2 mi an hour Th" prviov.s mark set in Ma v. 19.18 bv Jarian. as 1M2 kilometer.?, or 115 S n.iles an hour. Two Fined in Berlin On Charges of Theft Berl.n Aig 1 Speria:. Nilt AlHiciMin of Farming', m Ave tine, Kni.Miu:."on. andCJMiKe Abdol-I la. is of 2i Wa'alc Sir-et New Brlta.n. p'eadrd giiiiiv to charges o: tneli tn Tn-n Court Tuesday night and e.irii wis Imed $1(M) and co.s by Ju Ue tie re ( (irjswoid Ti.e ti were n u.e? of taklnir M0 pennies. a ruiio. 14 rartoin of cigaie-rei and M in an Fan Berlin la-.rrn on Julv j. S'a e police Au ler rit had ronJevsfd to t.icl! in e.iii-jr. other p'.ae through-on" the Tony K.meot-.e of Kerwingfon. ! rnarjel i ;i hrenc'.i of ih tier and rtrunknnets. a fmed 12V Mi'i'r-nder) n:i pi-nieut of ros's, and placed on probation. William .!. Flliott Dies Suddenly in Car fi'ar'ing in a vara'ion trip with h,s lfe Wil !m J Flintt of South Lvm- fnrmrtiv of Hartford, died sud ien'v TuesrUv in his mromohile in Krklims'ed Metiiral Examiner IinaJd W. Herman attributed tiea'h ti na'ura! rau rs. A native of (wverneur, N Y . Mr. Miinti m a member of S'. Pan 's trt.hr.r(U.t fhu,., l,n mtt m j commander of the local Order of (Kilden Cro- He I' Sive? In, f: a stepson, VVii.es f Wigm of Hartford, and several niece and nephew in New nr , The funeral will be ! on, Inr , 'it Albanv Avenue. - C;l Crn .... f'riiU , , , e "V; , Told of Father' Death I nreeni.h. Ann. 1 (AP Cost Oilaidmen bailed the pea R-out cm:.e xhlii 'Caroline- r,eSr Sand- j wiri,. mm, ut niaht to Inform i flter'.in K. Ws't Jr. one of the Housing Agreement Signed i ' -II i -' ' , - i li$ k- .t .; - 5-' I f ft St frt,: 'v)s'. it f Courant Photos. Mayor Speilarv (right) and Stillman F. Westbrook. chairman of the Hartford Housing Authority, made history Tuesday when they signed a tax-exemption agreement between the City and the local Authority, the final local step to bring Federal funds here for a $3,000,000 slum clcaranc and low-cost housing program. That Glawackus Still Much Alive Man He Pursued Has The Evidence o That grim. gore-guz7.1ing monster,, that it made a blowing noise at him, Ihp famed Glastonbury Glawackus' a kind of modulated "whuh" a little is no more dead than third-term I over on the bass side, talk. Farmer Charles a, Strickland Testifying that the hair near the insisted Tuesday. back of his head suddenly as- Duscrediting reports that the po- sumed an upright position at the lice dog killed some time back in first "whuh," Mr. Strickland told South Glastonbury was the real how the beast was within a few McCov. the agriculturist asserted yards of him. how lt was so dark that the Glawackus is a conger, or that he couldn't see It- and how mountain lion, and that it is still when he got to the top of Bush Hill roaming the woods near his place, he hastily mounted his wheel and On July 8. he said, it was heard, rode like one possessed. After him but not' seen, stalking a deer on the came a blood-curdling scream. J. B. Williams Company property. That the Glawackus has its mo-Mr. Strickland said. ments of relaxation was proved, ac- Tt mace a tremendous scream,": cording to Mr. Strickland, by Mr. he added. j Strickland's brother. Wells A. Mr. Strickland recalled the hor-j Strickland, who some time ago ai-rific night last. November when the: legedly saw- the monster sated in beast stalked him as he was wheel-: the woods where he w as scratching ing his bicycle up Bush Hill in' himself wit it a show of industry Manchester." It seems that when and an expression of great satisfac-stalking a human, the Glawackus. tion. Mr. Strickland's brother beat a being versatile emplovs different! hasty retreat when the ceremony tactics. Mr. Strickland explained ' was over. State Says Hayes Shared Fee Split (Continued from Page 1.) was made in Leary's office in Wa- torhttrv in nil AVnrn c- mnH ft' Mackenzie's trial testimony I that I figured it was a combination 1 of four." Alcorn said that each time a check, vu paid to William- h indorsed it baric to I.esrv. . . , 1. the Wl.aamnn in ca.h h.ch the Datl'n attorney sp.it with Macknr.e. "Can yo-j reach any other conclusion but that Hayes got hi quarter of the money?" Alcorn said. "The instructions wer to Ve Hayes,' Have wilt give you the Instruction. Lary will pay off. Isn't lt a reasonable conclusion that Williamson in 1935" In 1937. ATorn charged. Hayes was present at the l-m meting with the lobbyist wh-n nrrar.eenvnt were made ror an i initial pavmen. of tiMO which Carl i D O sen former banker and one of the 'defendant, delivered to ! fp o-e. "Just let us examine tha- mt- ing jrowi mi-... . ant..-. . that Haves and Leary and Mac- I - lha Il k k"nzie and Williamson had in that room about handling the legislative program, naves was mayor m uip citv. lieutenant-governor oi me State, cheirman ex-olf.cio of tne board of finance. Now. if he wasn't in on this who'? b-ime and if he 'didn't know a!' that was going on and I submit to you mat. hp n.u then the na'ural, honest tiling for him to have do:;, wou'd have been to sav: 'J-.ist a minute Mr Mackenzie and Mr. Williamson. I would like to know how much this will cost the cl'v and I would like U have vou clve me a bill so that I ran prcjent it to my board of aid ermen or board of finance and have it approvea. ivji oo no that he sat right there and listened to Lean call for the mor.ey. He sat right there to make sure the agreement was made,- Aicorn aUo chalked that Have knew and annroved of the secret meetings between Levy. Lary and Kelly, the first of winch was held in the citv Hall basement, when the allegedly illegal coniract w.is arranged. ltif Payments Outlined, Tlie prorcu'or outlined the big payments to contractors ai.d ! vers. th dfstruc'ion of records to conceal th claimed conspiracy nnd I the activi'iri defend io si.ence ; wttnrr when Die gtand Jury investigation bran, He mentioned lan tlt.ooo payment, to Mayor . Thomas J, Spellacy of Hartford In connection with the lobbying pay- men'-s, saying Spei.ary ws "to iak Marjoric Hillis Through Living Alone, Favors Old-Fashioned Love Valley Forge, pa . Aug t 'AP Dsik-hairea Marjone hj.i. liked living ionc so mucn une wrn e book atiout It, got married today. Not only that, but; she: 1. Enthusiastic;, y proc I a l m e a "There nothing to beat old-fash lor.ed love." 2 Announced she'd "like to raise a family." The 4fl-vears-old New Yorker famed a author of "the Alone And Like It." capitulated to romance m a marriape to Thomn. Henry Itotil - ton. 6"). Brooklvn chain s ore oier- fltor. hl his 3D-years-old son aft- ed a best man and hi two grand - children wa'rhed the rrretnonv in the home of the bride' su-ter l.eje They'll nil in tlie "Niirmand," from N'ew Yotk tomorrow n'.ght lor a Kuro;e honeymoon. I m all exd'ed." confessed the l CrlLCrd T IHrltKI I Ll l brltle whose friend kept reminding: M it ne iinrpi' her she once wroe that It was CAN IT BE CURtO ter to read In a bathtub than wait j A w,kl,t ,-,,. .mir,, ,h ei.lnlonn cf around for a swain telephone ra.l i f)imn, fl-!r., on this intere.nn ub. What did she hve to my for her-! )rr wUI h, fp( f lufi t(i falling In love like th af'rr all . tn an tf wnttoa to th f-.l.ea-that abit the advantage of being imnsi rivtin, sr.i nri Avenue, Ne a bachelor :rl? Verk, N. t Dept. A-19S. .... '......! v . . 1 if- i .t care of the Democrats." "I don't like to think that members of the legis'ature can be bartered about like that and I don't believe they can." lie declared. "Well, Mr. Spel-laey was to take care- of th Democrats In the Senate and Williamson and Mackenzie the Republicans in the House." He taid the testimony of Williamson and Mackenzie showed their services were not needed, that the Waterbury legts- la live program co-ild have been carried through vu'.hout tl-.em. Part of the money rpent on lawyers for lobbying, Alcorn said, was to combat Senator Culhane, polit cal enemy of Hayes. "There agam." the prccrutor said, "the people of Waterbury were finar.dng Mayor Hayes's end of a political feud." All Defendants Named. Alcorn r.an.ed every one of the defendants in his summation. He sa: aid ilie coaspirao was aided by the j f icial exchange of idexs lor the 100-je York accountants. George H t WnT.! ;r.g ,ley and John W, Meany. who p q nrj people of greater New K .",",,1 there fr,m rontrRr.. j jh , ' iii. tiiuuiiiii tiit it ivsji aiivi vt- P'M"ts fr pfo Frank J. Santa'.ucla. James P. Henley, nnd Dona to A. Ple.raroria. who c.w.hed their city checks through Olsen. who dominated the bank whr-re records were la'er de -y"S s ,k (A OrttlrVill (K fS.1tlfc t ., . uiiimstfiv twist nrt "' " w. - - - ... .. ... , . of the money paid the crn'.ractor. Kelloy and Martin J. Dunn, former puniia.sing agent, lie charged w:ih destroying records in the City Hall. S.mon J. Alderman. New Haven accountant, was charged with aiding Iary and of helping destroy records. John S. Johnston of New Yoik, busineM flsoc.a'e of Lz-ary. as accused of "kicking bsck" money he received from th? citv: Henry W. M.nor. police cemmissioner. who was "useful" to Hayes and Leary. received payment a an auditor; As-sessors John T. Crary and Tlioma A. Shasiahan received large payments In excess of their salaries; John O. Purd.e, New York private J (jP was paid to spy on oppr n"nts of the Haes regime; Corpo ration Coun.--! Cliarlcs S. O'Connor received illegal payments; Street! Superintendent Thomas J. Fleming aUi dc- roved record of his department. Big payments to contractor went throuah Fleming' department. Alcorn charged, sometime at the rat of Hundreds of dollars a day '.though eome o-sned only a few pieces of cQUipment. He said some payment were made by d.vertlng funds from the welfare department "out of me mouth of needy people in Waterbury." rtoosevell Appoint. Hell. Washington. Aug. 1. rAP) Ciolden W. Bell, a,Uitnt SJilcitor general of the United Rta'es. was appointed bv Piesident Itoowelt today as Srgal ndv;er on th" s'aff of t?i high commissioner to the Philippines. , "I've taken so much kidding I'm j used to It. "I Mi: be housewife the old- fa.shioned kind. Why, I have already I dropped all my syndicate writing. ; I d like to raise a family." i It was an old-fashioned ceremony I all the way. There was something j old, something tirw; something bor- j rowed vimethlng blue; and all thnt sort of thing. Hey, Henry Woll , quietly cinched the principal in j their ro before the ceremony. Old i nwa and rice showered around the re'reaMng nw!vwrd. i "That," chuckled a bystander as , Ui roup'e drove happily awav. "is j hnt happrn to tho?e bachelor , guh . 1 . - . .... I vnn Convention Of Colored Group Opens Northeastern Federation Hears Addresses by Governor Baldwin and Mayor Spellacy Speaking at the opening session of the convention of the Northeastern Federation of Colored Women's Clubs in the Union Baptist Church Tuesday night, Governor Baldwin and Mayor Spellacy discussed the Negro problem in both its Uieore'iical and practical aspects and w-elcomed convention delegates to the state and city. In a Jovial mood, Governor Baldwin congratulated the Negro women on their record of 43 years of service to their race and their com munities, since tho founding of the association in Boston. Governor Speaks. "Wlven you get women together themselves," the state's Chief Executive observed, "you get things done. I'm a family man, the father of three boys, so I know, and I'm proud to admit that this talk about ths "better half of a family isn't all a Joke." Mori seriously, the Governor declared, "we must have an equal opportunity for every man and every woman. We must all stnvs together toward attaining that end." Mayor Talks. Introduced by Catherine Barlow as one who has d,w more for the local Negro than all his predecessors combined, and who recognizes manhood, integrity and ability regardless of the color of a man's skin," Mayor Spellacy was more parochially concerned with the plight of the Hartford Negro. "We know that we have a racial problem here in Hartford," the Mayor began, "and we know that the onlv way that it can be solved is to discus it openly and lntelli-Rentlv. not to hide it or polish it so that lt ran not be clearly seen." Point To Low Wage. 'Turning to facts on the Negro problem, Mavor Spellacy stated, "We have 6300 Negros in the City of Hartford. Forty per cent of them are on relief. Our recent housing survey shows that the average Negro, when he is working, early onlv $13 a week. At the same time only 3 per cent of our tenements are vacant." He pointed out that "no one should pay more than a week' wages fur a month's rent'' but added also that the Negro's average weekly wase here would not. sustain "a decent American standard of I'.v-tng." Talks In Broad Sense. Speaking in the broadest community sense. Mayor Spellacy said. "My boy is coming in contact with vour bov and your girl whether he likes it or not. Mv wife is coming in contact with you. You can't have one c'.a.ss in this city live In squalor and want wi'hout affecting every other class. We're all in the same boat and that boat Is the city of Hartf jrd. If private capitol cannot furn-j-h she.ter to those who have the lows, averaje income, the United States government and the citv wlT. provide that shelter." Mavor Spellacy also la.shed out verbally agains'. racial in'oleranr and added a hope that the four-day convention of the Federation micht result in a mutually bene- Hartford. The convention will conclude Friday morning. Ex-Convict C.iven Job Hy Company He Robbed Charlotte. N. C. A ig 1. 'AP i A huskv, sun-tanned man. iann. snalched from tne ir.nge o; uie down-and-out. obtained employment today trom a firm that had prosecuted him lnT larcenv. Tlie man, booked as Charles P. Carlron of Union town. Pa. was brought into police ciurt charged with stealing an a.rmail letter from a film exchange while he was in th exchange ol.'ice seeking a job. H told Judge Frar.k K. S'.ms. Jr . he had ryen re'.ea.ed from Western Kta'e Penitentiary of Peivylvan.a more than a yer ago and could not , find a job despite his eagerne.ss "to i go straight." Sa desperate had he ; become, he related, that he had sev-, era! hundred dV.lar wortn of gold ; taken from hi teeth to buy lood , i with it. . & Judge. I was hungry. I was des-1 jvrate when I pioced up that letter j -,j in which I thought there might be i money. I have been trying to go;( straight and if somebody will give ( me a cnanee, i wi.i pnve iv The court suspended judgment. That was yesterday. Tonav ne naa a jo w.ni mic film exchange which preierred the charges. Quebec Bond Offering First Here Since '01; Tlie offering Tuesday of Itf) 030 - 000 t bond of the provtnre of i Quebec bv a gioup headed by tlie First Bosion Corpora' ion represent j the first public financing undertak- en bv that Province in tlie United I atate since 1931. 'Hie new f.nane j Ing comprises an t.sMie of $20 0')0ono j nf 3 ner cent serial bonds, due $1.- Ooo.Ooo annually on July IS. 150 thr-muh 15.'.9 which are priced ti yield from .73 per cent to 3 33 per cent according to maturity, and I10 0O0 0OO of 3' ner rent 14 year bond, due U33. priced at 100 and Interest. The 3't per cent bonds will be redeemable at, no and interest on any ln'ere5t da'e on or after July 15. 1531. In addition to the First Bton Corporation, the underwriting group represented In today offering of bond of the province of Quebec In-eludes; 8mlh Brney A: Company, harrunan Ripley A; company, Inc.. A. E. Ames fc Comp'.iiv, Inc.. The Diimlnlon Seeuritie Corporation. Wood Oundv ft Corrpany, inc. and M"Leod Young "Vetr It Company, Ltd. NOTE Oil VACATION BAGGAGE! Send youf trunks nd hugs heJ right from your door ind take your turn with rre of maul. Mnp-ments illr I tor nd (Iclivered in ill lines ini pnni i pal towns without extr ihargr. Slotlrrrt. convenient, eionomiul. ut phone us. HAII.WAY I'APHFSS Aiil.'f 1-1 . ! fr-wr tfStt, Litchfield Nurse Aids In Operation at Sea f "V I Y y ' f 4 4.r, ' K V - ' l MISS MARIAN CRUTCH. AP( Photo. Litchfield. Aug. 1. Miss Marian Crutch of Litchfield, a nurse, who was a passenger on the liner "American Farmer" which arrived in Nev York Tuesday, assisted Dr. William D. Troy of Stamford, ship's surgeon, in performing an appendectomy on Walter Durando, a ship's fireman, on the high seas. Mi.ss Crutch returned from a visit to Leeds, England. Tear Gas Stops Riot Iu Detroit (Continued from Page 1.) str.ke of about 15.000 AFL truck drivers was averted, at least temporarily, by an agreement to continue negotiations over wage increases demanded by the union. At the same time, CIO strike preparations affecting the International Railway Company's 1400 employees were called off in Buffalo. N. Y after a state supreme court order had restrained the company from making a closed-shop agreement with another union. Florida Laundry Strike. In Tampa, Fla . the Central Trades and Labor Assembly, representing union affiliated with the American Federation of Labor, authorized a general strike in sympathy with a striking laundry union, if and when a special committei finds lt lx-co.ssary. W. E. Sullivan, president of the assembly, said Ills group represented C8 unions and about 25.000 union workers. Approximately 850 laundry employees walked out July 10. demanding union recognition, among other things. The operators reopened Monday under police protection and reported sufficient help to resume work. British Rail Strike Looms. London. Aug. 1 AP ) A strike of 55.0C0 employees of Britain's four main railway systems was threatened today a the country near?d the peak of its summer holiday travel. The workers are demanding wage Increases, longer holidays, extra pay for Sunday woik and abolitijn of extended duty rollers. New Endurance Record For Light Planes Set Springfield Ills. Aug 1 (AP-Tne flvln? Moody brothers established a new liht pian endurance record tonight and kep on runs At 6:43 p. m. 'CSTi Hunter Moodv. 25. nnd Humphrey. 20. cvn-pleted 219 hours and 43 minute-, of continuous flying. The previous record of 218 r.ours and 43 minutes was fet last year by Clvrie Schleiper and T!ionia.s H simI Harlev Lons of Lnn2 B'.ith, Calif "We're pretty t red but no; ss ad as we ttKWRht we would be." H-.un-plirn- reiwrted bv radir Tlie two Decatur. Ills . fivers said fhev were unc"lded how rrri";i lonuer they would try to s'av ali.lt in their plane, "Mls-s Sprinni-1 1 " , ; j;! ; , v ' s ',. i t : I, ( 4 'Hustle Into Bustles' Says Harper's Bazaar . . . and Sage-Allen is FIRST to Present the New KUSinLBS AEE m GIRDLE that turns daytime and evening k VX p.r;. "k.eL.f-lt" ..fstl It UWI III I W lit" I ( Black rayon crepe or 5age- llen . . , Neckwear Shop . . , Main 1 loor Mait end Ttltphcme OtJrrt Filled Secession Threat Made By Croats Leader Warns Yugoslavia Autonomy Demands Must Be Met Even If It Means World War BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Yugoslavia and Danzig, one a nation and the other a Free City as a result of the World War, came to the front again yesterday as Europe's twin trouble spots 25 years aftr the start of that conflict. In Yugoslavia the leader of autonomy-demanding Croats declared Croatia would secede, even though "it will probably mean a world war," unless his people obtained home rule quickly. Regarding the role Germany might play in the threatened secession of the Croats, who account for a third of Yueoslavia's 15 630.003 population. Dr. Vladko Machels, ths Croat leader, declared: "Air right Germany then let her come and make order. Someone must make order in Yugoslavia. If Belgrade can't. Germany can." Danrig Trade Dispute. In Danzig, political tension mounted as Free City Nazis accused Poland of launching a trade war by refusing to permit further Imports of margarine and herring. Germans in Danzig declared Poland's latest move in "the herrin-r and margarine war" was a "general attack on Danzig's vital economic measure " The Nazis, charging this and previous Polish trade restrictions would deprive Danzig of $3,000,000 of business annually, threatened to turn to the German market without rczard for the customs union with Warsaw. Britain About Iteadv. Great Britain, m-an while, dis-closed new strides towards readiness for any emersency many expected tt in the fall as Parliament approached its summer recrss. The new nlans and accomplishments included: 1. Disclosure that the government had completed a comprehensive srhem- for rationing oil and gasoline during wartime. 2. Introduction of a food defense bill to create a food ministry and to finance storage and transport of IOOCj.S 3. Announcement that a nucleus of a merchant reserv- fleet soon would b formed by purchase of six ve.'.sels for which the government has eomnlefed negotiations, t 4 Disclosure that, plans have been made to a.vure that Parliament will be able to remain in season riurin? wartime. A British military mission pre-nared to leave for Moscow for joint British-French-Sovict Russian military tal'3. Saviets Find Loophole. From th Soviet capital came an official declaration that the British formula defining "indirect agares-slon" in the proposed mutual assistance pact among th three powers left loopholes f'T potential aggressors. Tlie soviet rommunique t"ok lue with a statement before the British Parliament Monday that the three nations were anxious not to appear desirous of "encroaching upon the independence of other stares." "In reality the difference is not whether to encroach or not to encroach on the Indeoendence of the Bal'ic stat-s." the Soviet statement said, "but that no loophole should be left in the formula of 'indirect ?.ggre,-.r,ion.'" Italian War flame. Milan. Italy. Aug. 1 (API Inj lines of grav-green tru'-ks loaded :rh tnors and sunphes rolled along with batteries of artillery, tank, ambulances, motor-rvc!- and bicvele troops aerie the plains of Imhardy today in preparation for the Italian armv maneuvers near the French frontier. The culminating pha?e nf the war games, a roinrer-a'tark nsalnst a simulited invasion frr.m lYance, is M-heru1 to b-Kin at dawn A is. 3. Mere than f.OOOO soldiers operating over an area of 8800 aquaro miles wi: take part. FlnnLsh pastase stamp, pr.nted In token of tlie romlr.z O.vmnic Games, depict an athlete throwing ' discus and two runners. f Ttl 2-7171. Out-of-town rumrrt call "LnterpTuc 1000" without (haf. Bl II vuwn iwirs imjimv'ii satin. 2.00 i

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