The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on January 28, 1935 · 28
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 28

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Monday, January 28, 1935
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TIIE EVENING SUN, BALTIMORE, MONDAY, JANUARY 2S. 1935 PENNSY'S NEW Rll I PflR T ATL'Pre'iding At Convention DILL lUn OIJ.lL! Of Bakers' Association DAVID A. ROBB HELD LIKELY TO GET JUDGESHIP Twenty-Five Members Of Cumberland Bar Back Former Senator A Colt The Iron Horse Wouldn 't Recognize ELECTRIC TRAIN PROBES READY FOR ASSEMBLY Nice Says Senator Baile Will Introduce It Tomorrow Night BREAKS RECORD Washington - Philadelphia Run Made In One Hour 50 Minutes RAILROAD AND PUBLIC OFFICIALS ABOARD MEASURE PROVIDES FOR COMMISSION OF 3 OTHER CANDIDATES SEEK APPOINTMENT 2$ j is. Mymimy 4 -ft A , fw Baltimoreans Among Guests In First Trial Of Service tFrom a Staff Correspondent Washington, Jan. 28 The first electric train of the Pennsylvania Railroad to operate between Philadelphia and Washington this afternoon established an all-time speed record of an hour and fifty minutes for the run between the two cities. The previous record was one hour and fifty-one minutes. Approaching the completion of the most '.ensive electrification project in transportation history, the Pennsylvania Railroad today inaugurated formally its electrically operated train service oetwecn Washington, Baltimore and New York. Although today's trip, begun at 10 o'clock at the Capital, was considered only a trial run to Philadelphia, the occasion was marked with ceremony, and was attended by public official of the Federal Government nd of several States through which the new service will pass. Regular passenger service is expected to be in operation by February 10, officials Stated. Beats Schedule Here With its brand new electric locomotive, the most powerful of its type ever produced and the first to be streamlined, leading the procession, Train No. 4800, which included eight coaches. Sped from the Capital through Baltimore toward Philadelphia, pausing here at the Pennsylvania Station for a minute at 10.40 o'clock. The train made the trip from Washington to Baltimore in about forty minutes, two minutes ahead of schedule. It arrived at Philadelphia at 12.08 o'clock, twenty-seven fim'trs ahead of regular running time. Daniel Willard. president of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, and Mayor Howard W. Jackson boarded the train here for the trip to Philadelphia. Hundreds View New Train Several hundred persons thronged the Union Station in Washington as the train pulled slowly out of the depot. Approximately one hundred guests, including public officials and officers of the railroad, were among the passengers. Some of those were: J. E. Aldred, of New York; Gov. C. Douglass Buck, of Delaware; Secre tary of State Cordell Hull; Postmaster-General James A. Farley; United States Senator James J. Davis; Gov. George H. Earle, of Pennsylvania; Joseph B. Eastman. Federal coordi nator of transportation: United States Senator D. O. Hastings; J. V. Hogan, of the Arundel Corporation; H. L. likes. Public Works Administration Administrator; Jesse Jones, of the Reconstruc tion Finance Corporation; United States Senator George L. Radcliffe, of Mary land, and S. M. Vauclain, chairman of the board of the Baldwin Locomotive Works. Public Works Administrator lckes. commenting on departure of the first train linking the nation's capital with New York on an all-electrified line, said: "The establishment of an electric railroad service between Washington nd New York for the first time Is an achievement. Stresses Recovery Plan "It not only shows what can and should be done under the President's recovery program, but demonstrates what actually has been accomplished under PWA when private initiative ids the Administration in carrying cut reemployment plans. "This Pennsylvania PWA project b said to be the greatest private construction job in the world carried forward during the past year. PWA loans to the railroad have created nation wide reemployment. "PWA has 'oaned the Pennsylvania Kailroad Company a total of $80,650. 000, of which $37,000,000 was for com pletion of the electrification of its line between Washington and New York. $23,000,000 was for building a fleet of one hundred new electric locomotives. I7,000,000 was for building 7,000 freight cars and $3,650,000 was for pur- cnasing luo.uuo tons of rails." Thousands Given Work "Work on the line commenced In February, 1934, and up to December 15 employes of the railroad called back to construction site employment had been given 16,000,000 hours of work for which they were paid $9,320,000 In wages. By August more than 15,000 furloughed employes were back at work in Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and the District of Columbia." Engineman C B. Morris, one of the first stesm enginemen to qualify for the operation of electric engines, and R. Hughes, raining as a fireman on the special trip, occupied the cab in the streamlined locomotive as she sped through the snow-covered countryside on her baptismal run. Pullman Conductor Walter A. Brooks, Jr, who has been assigned to all special trains bearing the President of the United States since the time of President Wilson, had charge of the Pullman section on the new train. . fill1'-. . L 4 I , ff.J , , . - . ' if' i i ii' main r - inn . - , . - 'tan-rmmiil n ' - r - 4 -' g?l ELECTRIFICATION OF TIIE PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD'S line New York was celebrated today as this electric locomotive whizzed through pulling a train to Philadelphia. Ihe photograph was taken as the engine came out of the new Hoffman street tunnel at Bond street. The old tunnel is now closed, undergoing repairs. Cook's Absence Blamed For Ice-Breaker's Delay Goes Ashore For Forgotten Cleaver And Fails To Return, So Latrobe Is Held Up For Part Of 24 Hours Till Another Is Found Among the delays that caused the Latrobe to reach its objective some twenty-four hours late on its first icc-brcuking trip this winter was that occaiioned by the discovery at the last minute that the crew lacked a cook, F. M. Kipp, Jr., harbor engineer, revealed today. The cook had gone ashore to borrow a cleaver. When departure time arrived the cook was not on board. Mr. Kipp said the getaway was held up while some one scurried around on shore to get another cook. Finally the vessel left the pier some seven or eight hours after the first order had been given to get ready for ice break G. 0. P. WOMEN VOTE DOWN WORLD COURT Opposition oT U. S. Entrance Expressed In Federation's Resolution Opposition to the entrance of the United States Into the World Court was expressed today by the executive board of the Federation of Republican Women of Maryland in a resolution to be presented to Senators Millard E. Tydings and George L. Radcliffe. The action was taken at a meeting held at the Southern Hotel. Copies of the resolution will be carried to Washington by Mrs. Eva Chase, of Kiverdale. Jobseekert Indorsed Mrs. Lula E. Powell nresirfert at (he meeting, which also indorsed the n- pointment of all members nf th State federation of Repub lean Women who nave applied for jobs. Letters to this effect Were sent in Governor Harry W. Nice and to the chairmen of the Republican State Central Committees in the various counties. This all-embracing indorse-i ment covers support of Mrs. Powell,! and Mrs. Grace Hartnett, who have been mentioned for nositions as Doliee magistrates; Miss Helen Elizabeth Brown, who has applied for an ap pointment as a magistrate of the Pen. pie's Court; Miss Emily A. Doetsch, a candidate for the Dost of Associate Judge of the Juvenile Court; and other Republican women who are seeking recognition in their respective 151T1CU. Mra. Boucher Talka Mrs. Mary 1. McClearv. who set-vest 'some years ago on the old Board of City Charities, was recommended for a place on the State Welfare Board. Mrs. Lulu W. Boucher, of Alleeanv county, the lone Republican woman in the House of Delegates, declared that she and her three Democratic iste.- in the House are working harmoniously together for the passage of the many bills ol interest to women, nri. marily the jury service bill. "Row Of Clotheaplna" She referred to the fact that F.msn. uel Gorflne, Speaker of the House, "haa shown a kindly feeling toward the women members" and will, she feels sure, back their bills. In this connection, citing the importance of his support she said "there are a lot of Baltimore Delegates who are just a row of clothespins they vote just like the Speaker does." Mrs. Boucher Is the one who Introduced the bill now before the House to provide for the examination, licensing and regulation of hair dress ers and beauty culturists. The bill pro- Contlnued On Page 25, Column ing, but proceeded no farther than Sparrows Point, where it hove to for the night. Plays Safe At Night According to Mr. Kipn the ice break ers always put in at night as a safety measure because the officers are not very familiar with bay navigation. Next morning the Latrobe got under way and in a couple of hours was passed by the two vessels it had started out to succor. One was the Cadwal- ader, proceeding under its own steam and breaking a way for the nlriir Louise. The Latrobe continued with lis course laid for the mouth of the Elk Continued On Page 1 1, Column 1 BABY USING TUBE FOR THROAT DIES Fight To Save 16-Day-0ld Girl, Born With Esophagus Closed, Is Failure Death today ended the fkht of phy sicians at the Maryland General Hos pital to save the life of a 16-day-old girl, who, through an emergency oper ation, was given a rubber tube throat in place of her own. which i a closed throat passage. An examination three days after her birth, conducted to discover the ran of the child's inability to take food, disclosed a defective sesophagus, the food passage leading from the mouth to the stomach. The operation, per formed by Dr. Robert R. Ray, assisted by Dr. P. A. Insley. was oronounceH a success, and nourishment was aiven the child thenceforth through the artificial throat. The physicians had Dlanned tn form a later operation to restore the opening in the throat rjassaee. The condition, which occurs rarely, they saia, is Known as "congenital closure." The breathing ducts from the mouth ana nose to the lungs were normal iney added. Several months bio Dr. Rav formed another unusual operation. An intant only 20 minutes old was the subject of a successful appendectomy made by the physician. Lecturing On 'Human Evolution' Tomorrow Or. William K. Gregory, Of Colum bia University, To Talk At University Hospital A lecture, illustrated bv lantern slides, on "Human Evolution: A Plen For a More Synthetic Approach," will be given tomorrow evening at 8.15 o'clock in the Medical Amphitheater of the new University Hospital, Redwood and Greene streets, hv TV Willi- Gregory, professor of paleontology Columbia University and curator comparative and human nnatnmv ine American Museum of Natural His tory. The address, which Is nnen in ihe public, will follow a dinner meeting of the University nt Marvtonsl Pi logical Society, at which Dr. Gregory is to De ine guest or honor. Dr. Gregory has written much on the subject ana nas lectured extensively both In this country and abroad. The meeting is one of a special group ar ranged oy the society to bring before its members and the public outstand ing authorities In the field of biology YARD-WIDE CAKE BIDS FOR HONORS Entered In President's Anni versary Celebration Here Wednesday Parties Listed A list of places at which the President's birthday celebration dances will be held Wednesday night follows: The Lyric, the Alcazar, the Emerson, Belvedere, Lord Baltimore, Southern and New Howard hotels, the Pythian Hall, the Garden ballroom, the Maryland Casualty Company ballroom, the Italian Gardens, the Green Spring Inn, the Bohemian Club and the Valley Inn. Card parties will be held at the Elks Hall, the Moose Hall, the Alcazar and the Lord Baltimore Hotel. A midnight stage show will be given at the Century Theater. Birthday celebration tickets will admit bearers to any of the affairs except the midnight show. A white-and-silVer birthday cake, a yard in diameter and five tiers high, is the first entry in the contest for the official birthday cake of President Roosevelt, whose fifty-third anniver sary will be celebrated from coast to coast Wednesday night with an un precedented number of parties, balls, dances and theatrical entertainments. The cake, ornamented with fifty- three red and blue candles and divided into fifty-three portions. Upon the top tier appear the words: "Happy Birthday to Our President. To Be Displayed Down Town This cake, which was baked by one of the contestants in the professional class, will be placed on display in a downtown location tomorrow, said Senator George L. Radcliffe, chairman of the Baltimore committee arranging the celebrations. The honor of baking the best cake for the President's birthday will be awarded at the conclusion of a city-wide contest, in which there are three divisions one for domestic science Continued On Page 25, Column 5 Judge Lends Dollar To Defer Case Magistrate Staylor Advances Philadelphia Money Necessary To Postpone Traffic Accident Case Until Tomorrow Anthony Marrara proved himself a persuasive orator today In the Traffic Court. He talked so well, In fact, that Magistrate Edward M. Staylor re opened a case in which Marrara'a col lateral had been forfeited. Marrara kept right on talking and Magistrate Staylor ended up by lending the man (1 of his own money. Marrara had been charged with failure to grant the right of way after an accident on January 20 at Broadway and Gay street, A Philadelphian. he returned to that city after the crash and was supposed to come back today for the hearing. Collatera' Forfeited But he missed the train. Magistrate Staylor ordered the col between Washington and Baltimore from the Capital FOUR FLEE FLAMES IN HOUSE BAREFOOT Marx Avenue Residence Catches Fire While Occupants Are Asleep While the official city thermometer was registering five degrees above zero around 3 o'clock this morning, four persons, scantily clad and bare footed, were driven from their burn ing home at 4114 Marx avenue into the freezing weather and snow-cov ered street. Walter S. Kratz, who occupies the second floor apartment with his wife, Jeanette, was aroused by the odor of smoke. He awakened his wife and then assisted her through the smoke-filled rooms down a stairway to the first floor where Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Klikczyski were asleep. Alarm Is Sounded Kratz and his wife cried "Fire!" and pounded on the doors to awaken the Klikczyski's. All four hastily grabbed what few clothes they could find and ran out of the rapidly-burning building in their bare feet The two families then ran to Simms and Marx avenues, a short distance away, where a fire alarm was sounded. The four huddled around the fire-alarm box until clanging fire engines irjused neighbors. Neighbor Lends Aid Patrolman Stanley Ritterpusch and Patrolman Joseph O'Donnell, the crew of a Northeastern district radio car? an swered the alarm and were prepared to take the refugees to a place of shelter when a neighbor took them into her home. They were given stimulants. Firemen found that the fire, appar ently starting from a defective flue in the rear part of the two-story frame dwelling, had eaten its way through the partition on the second floor and spread toward the roof. Heavy streams of water were brought into play quickly and the blaze con trolled before serious damage resulted. After firemen left the scene the two families returned to their apartments. Annual Dance Tonight Members of the Polish-American Sports Club will hold their sixth an nual dance tonight at 8.30 o'clock at St Stanislaus' Hall, Aliceanna and Ann streets. Joseph Szczepanski, president of the club, is chairman of the arrangements committee. Defendant lateral forfeited and dismissed the wit nesses. And then the magistrate got a tele gram. It read: "Missed 4 A. M. train. Will arrive 10 A. M." When Marrara arrived he brought with him a convincing tale of woe. He had no money to get home. He had borrowed the money to get here. He needed the 25 collateral he had posted. So Magistrate Staylor agreed to reopen the case tomorrow. Floats A Loan But then Marrara went on to point out that he had no money to buy food or get lodging. Could he borrow on the collateral? "You can't do that." said Magistrate Staylor, "But I'll lend you a dollar of my money." And he did. Governor Hints Cost Of Two-Year Inquiry May Be $120,000 Annapolis, Jan. 28 W) The admin istration bill setting up machinery to conduct a two-year investigation of all State departments will be intro duced in the Legislature tomorrow night by Senator J. David Baile Carroll county, minority floor leader, Gov. Harry W. Nice announced today The Governor said the bill would provide for a commission of three to conduct the probe. The inquiry would require two years, he said, and the report would be available for the 1937 session of the General Assembly. Hlnta $120,000 Cost Governor Nice said the money need ed in the investigation would be included in his budget and would not be incorporated in the bill. He would not reveal his estimate of the cost, but intimated it might be somewhere in the neighborhood of $120,000. The Governor maintained all through his campaign that such an investigation was necessary and mentioned it again in his inaugural address. "There is unrest throughout the State, he said. "Expenditures will be justified so long as an investigation proves them necessary and gives the true facts concerning them." Reception Scheduled The Governor will not name the members of the proposed commission in his bill, but will ask legislative authority to appoint them as he chooses. The Governor said he had no other legislation in mind for immediate presentation to the Legislature. On February 28, from 8 to 11 P. M. Governor and Mrs. Nice will hold their reception for the members of the General Assembly and their friends. Admits BoohmaMne, Fined $100 And Costs Samuel Blager Pleads Guilty And Declares Himself Unable To Pay Heavy Penalty Pleading guilty to a bookmakina charge, bamuel Blager today was fined $100 and costs after a plea by his attorney that he would have to go to jail if a heavy fine was imposed. In pleading poverty the man's law yer, Michael F. Freedman, pointed out that his last offense had been about four years ago when a sixty-day jail sentence and a $1,000 fine was imposed on Blager on a lottery charge. How ever, Judge Eugene O'Dunne, who had imposed the sentence and heavy fine, struck out the penalty after the man served twenty-seven days. Judge Albert S. J. Owens heard Blager's case today. It was testified that police, after watching his store in the 2700 block Pennsylvania avenue for several weeks, raided it last November 22. Deputy State's Attorney William H. Maynard and Assistant State's Attorney Clay Jewell prose cuted the case. Train And Car Crash, Injuring One Person Laurence P. Covahy Hurt In Col lislon At Monument And Buren Streets An automobile driven by William Noppenberger, of Texas, Md., and a shifting engine of the Western Mary land Railroad, collided at Monument and Buren streets early today. Laurence P. Covahy, who was in Noppenberger's car with him, re ceived lacerations which were treated at Mercy Hospital, but Noppenberger himself was not iniurcd. The engine was drawing a number of freight cars. The engineer was Irving Mentzser, of 2900 Inglewood avenue. The conductor was Clifford Snyder, 3100 Virginia avenue. Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. James Smiley Wight man, of Forest Park, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Susan Mary Wightman, to Mr, Hugh Scott Caldcrwood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Alexander Calderwood. of Pittsburgh. The wedding will take place March 2. . . . You say no gasoline compares with BETHOLISEf PlA Yes, Benzol Blend BETHO LINE does what ordinary gaso lines cannot do, J ROOF'S kAPPLIFJ) ENTERPRISE HOOFING CO.. Cal. !MX See Bettar Ad. Page 11 IMPORTANT 14 ti. J CARL P. SCHMIDT J ' CARL C. HAUSWALD MR. HAUSWALD is president of the Potomac States Bakers Association, which is holding its annual convention at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. Bakers from four States are attending Mr. Schmidt is to preside at the meetings tomorrow. OPTIMISM EXPRESSED FOE BAKING INDUSTRY Potomac States Association Hears Deputy Code Administrator At Session Optimism over the prospects of the baking industry in the future under the regulations of the NRA was the key note of several addresses at the open ing session of the annual convention of the Potomac States Bakers' Association which began here today at the Lord Baltimore Hotel. Weld M. Stevens, deputy administrator of the bakers' code; Arthur E. Hungerford, NRA Compliance Director for Maryland, and L. J. Schu-maker, chairman of the board of directors of the American Bakers' Association, all agreed that many of the pro visions of the code which have proved beneficial to the industry will be retained in some legislative form even if the NRA is allowed to lapse at its terminal period, June 15. Thinks Much Accomplished "I believe a great deal has been ac complished in the industry by the code," said Mr. Stevens in discussing the possibility of retention of the code. The rules concerning fresh and stale returns and premiums and prizes have been particularly effective." The as signment selling regulations, he sug gested, when perfected, will also be of immense value to the industry as a whole. Upon a query as to what would be the solution of the problem of "bootleg" bread, made by bakers paying low wages to labor and underselling bakers complying with the NRA, Mr. Stevens said that in the last six weeks or two months the compliance machinery of the bakers' code had been overhauled and strengthened, and that results being shown since that time were highly satisfactory. "This problem exists to an unusual degree in the baking industry," he said, "because of the number of small bakers hiring only a few em ployes. No one had an idea in the beginning what sort of compliance machinery would be necessary. Members are entitled to absolute protection against violators of the trade Continued On Page 25, Column 6 LAST DAY FROM 10 A. M. TO 11 P. M. WITH RETURN ENGAGEMENT Mam Jones (In Person) AND HIS ORCHESTRA FIFTH IREQEMENT Admission 40 Cents CHILDREN UNDER 12, WHEN ACCOMPANIED BY ADULT. : : : ADMITTED FREE i : s Sherwood Bros. SELL MORE OILBURNERS in Baltimore Thsn Any Other Company rt.Alll1!Nl:ANNAPOt,1.1 KKllttT 10. Kiiiprdtmy mImvIii),! oiwmtfng AHtiapfti nl MdUinhf frry- only. Slurtinir TurwUy, .Isn, 13 unfil ('li'"uiike Hay rlrjirs of )tfvy ire l.y. AiilKtmli. A M . 11 .1.1 A. M , 2 4. V. l L. MUk 7 35 A. M., 10.J5 A. M.. U'SS. 1.20, i.'M If. M, List Includes Mayor Henderson, Huster And Gunter Special Dispatch to The Evening Sunl Cumberland, Jan. 28 David A. Robb, the 'little Hercules" of the Republican party in this section and a former State Senator, is pointed to by developments here as the probable first appointee to the bench in the new administration of Gov. Harry W. Nice. The retirement within a few months of Judge Albert A. Doub because of the age limit will create the first scheduled vacancy in the judiciary in the administration of Governor Nice. It was disclosed today that twenty-five of the fifty members of the bar in Cumberland have signed a petition to the Governor indorsing Mr. Robb for the appointment to succeed Judge Doub. Henderson Suggested Other candidates who have been put forward included Mayor George Hen derson, the Republican candidate for Attorney-General in the last election; State's Attorney William A. Huster and former State Senator William A. Gunther. Aside from the twenty-five attorneys backing Mr. Robb and aside from the candidates themselves, it was said that fifteen of the fifty members of the bar here have indorsed other candidates, and five are as yet uncommitted. Politically, Senator Robb was said to have the backing of half the members of the Republican State Central Committee for Allegany county. Also politically, he supported the present Governor in the primary campaign last summer. Mayor Henderson, it was pointed out, was alligned with the primary candidacy of H. Webster Smith, although he and Mr. Nice campaigned in harmony in advance of the general election. Robb Is A Dry Like another outstanding political figure in this part of the State, Representative David J. Lewis (Dem.), Mr. Robb is small of stature, but noted as a political fighter. Unlike Representative Lewis, he has always been an uncom promising prohibitionist. He led the fight in the General Assembly a decade ago for a State dry bill. Mr. Robb was the Republican nom inee for Attorney-General in 1930, after Continued On Page 25, Column 8 TONIGHT 7.IS WFBR "THE CASE OP THE LONELY LIGHTHOUSE" The Seventh Exciting BLACK NOOK MYSTERY CoHinuing Our Popular SLOGAN CONTEST 3 CASI PRIZES Announcement of Last Week's Winners Sponsored by the El BREWING COMPANY To rent . . . To recover Dost article . . . Use imiexpeinisive SUN-ADS Su ei paper want ads are twice for one price on The Sun and The Evening Son Jusl Nyrnlber 7700. 1

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