The Dayton Herald from Dayton, Ohio on June 21, 1933 · 1
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The Dayton Herald from Dayton, Ohio · 1

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Dayton, Ohio
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Wednesday, June 21, 1933
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1
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SffiTOfJ-Closing Stock Quotations and Racing News-LflY SB ? HEARST FINDS Pima e 1E1ALD II He . nunimiG u.s. i piplomatic Handling of Debt Question Prevents Outburst From Publisher. OTHERS ALSO STILLEP BY ROOSEVELT'S PLAN president Merely Lets Them in Behind Stage and They See How It Stands. EUROPE UP AGAINST' IT IN FIGHT FOR ADVANTAGE American Executive Appears Too Quick Even lor Smooth Foreign Statesmen. By PA 11, MAU.OV 1 eifivrnv Time 91 EBTS You may have "oticed that Hearst and the senate na tionalists had very little to say about Mr. Rooaevelt's war debt policy. They were supposed to explode but the explosion was more like a cap- than a cannon. There's a reason. - Mr. Roosevelt let them In on the Inside of negotiations leading up to the final decision. He did that to show he had nothing up hi sleeve. The result was he won their confidence. When the an- nnrempnt was made they knew it was probably the beat arrange-mcnt that could possibly have been made. They had to praise it with faint damns. a That was not the smartest thins the administration did on the debt Issue. The whole thing was handled with the same disarming cleverness. . The British and American notes were fixed up in a very friendly way. Each consulted the other about what he should write. The correspondence was made mutually satisfactory before it was written. Our boys fired it so as not to ruin MsrDonald's domestic political situation. He did the same for us. It is whispered authentically that at one limp we actually acreed to name a date In July when we would meet the British on debts. They thought that was not necessary so it was left out of our note. There were two hitches in the inside program. The. fn'st was when Macbonald started talking about riebla at the London conference. Our officials had no idea he would do such a thin?. They had MarDonald's private word to keep debts out of the conference. It did not matter greatly. We have his Confidential assurance now that there will be no more of that sort of business. The second surprise to our officials was when they paid in silver. They chiseled us out of about two million dollars that way. V thought they would pay in dollars or securities. They got caught n their own trap there. Their failure to buy dollars helped the little game our boys were playing with the British pound. All in all we broke fairly well. The strategy behind this admin-itrafinn maneuvering is clear. We are lining, up Grent" Bnlain and, incidentally Italy as our friends in Kurope, They deserve it. Britain has paid eight times as much as France. Italy has dealt very fairly with us on the inside and out. Wilh those fwn on our side you fan see how it is going to be 'for the defaulters - France and her allies. The united front they had in Kurope after the Lausanne conference Is completely broken up. We will deal with each, separatelyand harshly. The boys near the top believe (heir debt troubles are over for le duration of the London conference. They think the temporary arrangement saved the conference. It did. They also believe Mac-Donald will keep his word to avoid future references to that subject ln London. He probably will. Their secret hope is that the London meeting will conclude be fore the final debt agreement is jriade. J In that they are too optimistic. If European diplomacy is handled as it usually is, you will se the I-iondon delegates turn around and ask about debts just when the time comes to sign some tariff and silver agreements. It Is a two-to-one bet they will never sign until they get a final debt understanding. . . CUTS The Democrats made a deal with Republican Leader McNary on government reorganisation, They agreed to let the Republicans get in one kick at the presidential program If the Republicans would be satisfied with one. They were. That Is why yon saw the senate sssnnimnusty adopt the McNary resolution deferring cuts In agricultural education work, Alio why Republicans like Senator Reed suddenly dropped resolutions kirk-Ing at other points In the program. The White House agreed to take the rap. Those agricultural cuts probably will never go Into effect. Protests from the Vest were too loud and strong. STEAM Less drinking and drunkenness were noticeable at the. closing session of congress this year. Usually the boys blow off team that final night and use bottles for the purpose. This year Ufwcr were drinking and they jdrank lens. I The Idrn hm lirrn offered, that "J'1 advent cf hrrr promoted trm- Continued on Page Four), No. 147 58th YEAR IAMBI) Iffil 11 nn fianioin nn r? Columbus 48-Cent Gas Restored Citv Commissioners Will Ask State Utilities Commission Engineers to Make Survey in Dayton.' On the heels of derisions Wednesday by the Ohio supreme rourt against higher gas rates in Columbus and eight Miami valley towns. Dayton city commissioners gave 3 to 2 approval to a resolution to have state utilities commission engineers recommend a tern-1 porary gas rate for adoption here pending final adjudication of the Columbus controversy, which is expected to go to the United States supreme court. Old Rates Restored. Commissioners and officials at the same time expressed satisfaction with the news that the old rates had been restored by the supreme court in its decision in the two cases parallel to Dayton's in many ways, holding to the belief that the findings will help Dayton in its battle for lower rates, since many facts in these cases probably will be used in setting either temporary or permanent rates for Dayton. ' In the Columbus cases, the state supreme court knocks out the .W cent rate approved recently by the state utilities commission by a 2 to 1 vote, this in effect restoring the old 4-cent rate. Incidentally, the 48-cent rate was the one suggested by John W. Rricker, who was a dissenting member of the utilities commission when it handed down its 55-cent finding. Pricker Is now slate attorney general. Commission I'pheld, In its ruling in (he case of Sidney, Troy, Fiq.ua., Washington C. H. Masters Found Guilty Of Possessing Liquor Defendant, Who Accused Chief Deputy Hannabery, Will File Motion for New Trial. (BII.I.KTIX Rumors were going the rounds In courthouse rirclese Wednesday afternoon that the resignation of Chief Deputy Charles Hannberry had been asked by Sheriff Eugene Frlck lis the result of sensational testimony offered In the liquor trial of William Masters, This story could not be confirmed or denied late Wednesday afternoon however, as Sheriff Eugene Frlck or Hanna-berry could not be located, and County Democratic Chairman Albert. ,1. Hnrstman, declared he knew nothing of the case. William Masters of Kipling road was found guilty of "possession of intoxicating liquor by Judge Mason Douglass in common pleas court Wednesday morning, following a sensational trial Tuesday, in which Masters accused Charles Hannabery, chief deputy sheriff, of conducting a raid at his place two Late News Flashes WHEAT TAX IS FORECAST CHICAGO, June 21. (UP) The fedora! government Is determined to better the living standard of the American farmer and to do this is going to enforce a processing tax on wheat and may even resort to the practice of dumping to relieve the surplus, Secretary of Agriculture Henry Wallace said today. HKI.PS IN FARM RELIEF WASHINGTON, .lime 21. (UP) Appointment of Carroll W. Dunning of Port la ml, Ore., to a key post in the new farm-relief administration as exociithe assistant U General William I. Wer.lcrveR, chief of the processing and marketing division, was announced today. MO LEY SAILS FOR LONDON-NEW YORK, June 20. (UP) America may look forward to "definite results from the. next stage of the world economic conference," Professor Raymond Moley said today as he sailed for London on the liner Manhattan, carrying President Roosevelt's personal instructions to the American delegation. 1.500 IN ( HICA(;0 RIOT CHICAGO, .Itmr 21.-- (CP) A demonstration of Loot) iirjrn wornrn pk krl,-, nt nn apron manufacturing plant on the fcouth I'iih was broken up by polite today after a near-rift in which four policemen wre injured and 30 women arrested. Entered a aerond-elas matter at lha potofflce. In Paytoa, Ohio. and four other Miami Valley towns, the Ohio supreme court upholds the stale utilities commission, which had refused to permit the Dayton Power and Light company to increase Its rales. The company went , ahead and increased the schedules, however, collecting the extra charges under bond, and asked the supreme court to sustain its sctmn and overrule the utilities commission. The court took opposite action, however. The; decision returns the rate to $1 for the first M0 cubic feet and 50c for each additional LOW) feet. In both cases, It was predicted Wednesday, the involved gas companies probably will appeal their cases to the United States supreme court. The Dayton Power and Light company is furnishing gas in the Miami valley case and the Columbus Gas and Fuel company, a sister company of the local utility, is furnishing the gas in the Columbus case. Signed by Judge. The supreme court held in the Columbus case that the 4Kc rate set by Columbus ordinance in 1329 was riot confiscatory nor contrary to law and that therefore it was reasonable, fair and equitable. Only two judges did not sign the finding - They were Judge Howard Bevis, new judge in the court, who (Continued on Page Five) weeks ago for the sole purpose of doing away with some of the competition to Floyd C. Shawhan, operator , of the Tropical Gardens nearby. Irwin Rohlfs, attorney for Masters, snpoiinred Immediately that he would file a motion for a new trial, asserting that he discovered other witnesses Tuesday night who can throw new light on the case and offer evidence, to prove that Masters Is not guilty as charged. Owner Called In. Following his derision, Judge Douglass called Alon7.o Carter, owner of the property where Masters was raided, before him, and warned him not to use or permit the property to be used any longer as a place where liquor can be purchased. ln Tuesday afternoon' session, Rohlfs in his final argument, charged that there are numerous places being operated In the cofinty (Continued on Tage Five) WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 933 By Courts Ruling VICTIMS, SCENE' OF $f 0,000, BANK HOLDUP HP8" T v vJ r L h i Y l I aj , 1 c U I H. -Jlii,, lit 1 f jL-. , I - n I y J f III - ; '. f i . j S jr- Bank employes in the New Carlisle National bank who figured in morning are shown in the upper left. Left to right, they are: Horace Grisso, bookkeeper; Miss Mata Taylor, assistant cashier, and Carl Enoch, cashier. Kxterior view of the bank is shown below, Store Owner Slugged And Robbed by Bandit SCOreS Of ohoppcrS JOin in Pursuit of Gunman Who Grabs $100 Cash. Brutally slugging A he Schneider proprietor of the Cok.nial Men's shop, 1.1.1 Smith Ludlow street, with a revolver, a bandit fled from the store with' more than $HMI and escaped after bcinu chased by shoppers Into a building at 22 South I.ii'How sfent, alertly brfoie 10 a. m. Wedne-.dnv. Schneider, who despite a. badly lsrerated head, (h.id the robber, was treated at the Miami Valley hospital. Fight For ntol. Schneider was attacked as he lay face-down on the floor behind a clothes counter, after he had followed the bandit's orders to "lie down and keep quiet." The two tussled for the revolver, befnre the robber fled. Tolice surrounded the building si 2'.! South l.udW'W at reel, hut the hndil r'ap"d by "l,r " Ui e Srnnd qlni'v i indo'V. junvpin; lo a roof, nd lesnine to the ground Hundred of ciluens Jaincd la I". TWO jiyjiyj uiivj Lnj Lyj 03 yj Lyj j lyjj g mm tured Wednesday morning. day morning Made Purchases, The bandit entered the store and made purchases to the extent of about $6 from Schneider, alone In (Continued on Taee Five) INSIDE THE HERALD Arlhur Rrislmne Retlv Falrtm , Ronk Ro ir , , , , f'mi)r:irt Rriilse Ir. S. I'nrWr J idinun "?ic( end HaHh" rflltnfliils Fdgar (iuet IVprn 4 Funernl Rites fl Flnnnclnl News 11 R, 23 B Local Nens ?R Mnllhug Cnhimn , .,, 4 "Orphan Annie" 26 Pane of Comics 2'! H ml in Programs 21 Sports 10, II Society Serliil Story IK "Tarnil" , 1(1 Tbrnt rleitl (;slp ,,, Ill Tune T)iM . , ,lr l.u ,R '(j "Mhati in rashlon'' 8 (2) CENTS THE WE 1 w o f m nnn Ln n r r lllll " Rate the $10,000 holdup there Wednesday RAIN EXPECTED TO BRING RELIEF FROM DAYTON HEAT WAVE IIOl'RLV TF.MPr.HATt'RKS. Wednesday. 12 midnight 1 a. m. , M above r.rn 75 above zero 76 above 7.ero 1!) above zero 74 shove zero 73 above zero 73 above zero 7.i shove Zero 77 shove Zfin RS shove Zp.'O 2 3 4 ft R m. m. m. m. 7 s. ni. m. ni. P 10 11 m fn shove zero m. , , . PI above zero . . !2 above zero . n above zero , P4 Shove zero 12 noon. 1 p m. 2 pm. ShSht. relief from the sweltering temperatures of Payton's second hest wave of the current season was on the horizon Wednesday morning. At that time Weatherman John haily reported Ihnt there as s pir.tn)ility "f sho""?1 WeHneHav il'phl. tr Thui'Hiy, ith Sl'thtly (Continued on Pay rive). ATH E R ZTZ'" S,7. THREE ROBBERS WAIT AT INSTITUTION ALL1 NIGHT FOR Three Gunmen Force Employe to Open Vaults at Early Hour; Speeding Car Heads North from Village. NEW CARLISLE, Ohio, June 21. Three masked bandits held up the New Carlisle National bank shortly after 8 o'clock this morning, forcing the book keeper to open the vaults proximately $10,000 m currency, with which they escaped before any notification of the robbery could be made to outside sources. Holdup Carefully Planned. The holdup was evidently the work of professionals, Vh6 hart careiully planned their attack, paining entrance into the hank some time during the night and remaining in wait unfit the first employe came to open the bank a few minutes after S o clock. The bandits, described as height, escaped in an of a residence adjoining the bank, on the east, and went east on route 71. When Horace Grisso, bookkeeper, entered the bank to open up for the day's business a few minutes after 8 o'clock he came face to face with three masked men, who appeared from behind the counter. Forced to Each man had one gun and, pointing the firearms at Grisso, the lender told him to "open the safe or we 11 blow your head off." Grisso went to the vault, whieh is in plain view jU3t back of the counter, and started to do as the bandits commanded. He had rolled up the blinds at the windows when he came into the room, but the actions inside attracted no attention on the outside. While he was at work with the combination, Miss Mata Taylor, who is acting as assistant cashier because of the illness of her twin sister, Maud Taylor, regular. cashier, came, into the bank. She continued to a point back of the counter before she became aware of the situation. Then one. robber popped up from where he had suddenly hiddpn himself when he heard Miss Taylor come in and covered her with his gun. Scooped I'p Tash , Her green smock she had worn yeat erday lay on a counter. Th? bandit commanded her to stretch this out on the floor and lie down on it. She did as commanded. Grisso, believing that by stalling around with the combination he might delay the proceedings until someone else appeared, was jacked up by the bandits who told him to hurry along with his work. When he had succeeded in opening the outer and inner vaults the bandits scooped up the cash and hurriedly made their way to the, rear of the bank where they left by the same window through which they evidently had gained entrance. F.ntered Institution. Just after the bandits left the bank and had mad lh"lr getaway, another employe of the hank, Carl Enochs, cashier, entered, accompanied by a customer, Grant Widner, who resides in the country near New Carlisle. Miss Martha Weeks, who resides east of the bank, told Sheriff George W. Renham and Marshal Charles Snyder, who began an immediate investigation, that she ssw three men get Into a car which was pnrked adjacent to the bank and drive away east on route 71. Sh believpd the first, numbers of the brrnsn piste to be 2'1. Grisso said that the thre mpn were of about the same height, wore ordinary dark smts and no hats, but si while handkerchiefs covered their fares from the eyes down throughout the whole proceeding he could giv no adequate description of their facial appearances. Randits Culm, He slated they were calm and cool throughout the entire time and officials Investigating said there was every Indication thut the bandits were professionals in their class. When they left (iiisso and Miss Taylor in hp bnnk to make their escape by the rear window thev warned the )wn that (hey should make no noise nf any (,ind for st. Iast. IS minutes or they would shoot to kilt. The bank opens regularly at. 8:30 and the fact, that the bandits lay In waiting within th naif-hour pre- vious to that indicated that, they were familiar with the routine of the officials. Grisso stated that he snd Miss Taylor and Enochs sll left the bank at the same time, 4:4S o'clock, Tuesday afternoon and there was no Indication at that time of any Impending rnh-herv. Nf, shots H epr filed, lirl.-o S ( 1 1 f , sltr (he lohherv t h 4 1 h (Continued on Page Five) 2S PAGES u vy EMPLOYES and hand over to them ap being about 5 feet 7 inches in eight-cylinder coach parked in front Open Vault. RAILROADS DECIDE TO POSTPONE CUTS IN WORKERS' PAY Operators Comply With Federal Government's Request for More Time. WASHINGTON', June 21 (UP) Railroad executives indicated to day that they would comply with the request of President Roosevelt and postpone their proposed per cent wage cut for at least s'x months, the United Press learned. While Joseph B. Eastman, fed eral railroad co-ordinator, met with the railroad's committee of nine to explain further the administration plans for the steam carriers, it was learned that he had presented a two-sided proposition to the railroads and the mn who work upon them. In return for definite postponement of the 12'2 per cent reduction, p;a?tman was understood to have assured the tai'road owners that, labor would erree to an extension probably six mor.tha ot the io pi-r cenl wae "deduction ' which went into effect two year! ego. An official of one of Americas prominent railroads, the, United Press Informant, said that East- (Continued on Page Five) MITCHELL'S FATE IS LEFT TO JURY '( H'RTROOM, f rV YORK, June 2) .-i( pi - A piry of burie men w'e:ii'd this afternoon wMh the h'ihl" '''hn'ra' fmsntu! pi-ohlrms invoiced in Charles h. Mdchell'a wcoMf ta maneuvers of the crash years. The ra? of the turner chair man of the Xatirnal City Bunk and Affiliates rharse with evading taxes of iKiso.oon In 1W9 nl 19.10 went to the Jury st 12.27 p. m, after a morning devoted to a long, explicit chaife hv Federtl Judge Henry V. Goddard. LATE SPORTS Race entries and result w ill be found on page 23B.

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