Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on October 29, 1933 · 11
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 11

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Sunday, October 29, 1933
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LOCAL NEWS SECTION DAYTON DAILY NEW EDITORIALS MARKETS AND FINANCE THEATERS AND RADIO VOL LVII. IPP DAYTON, OHIO, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1933 No. 69 YOUTHS' ARREST MAY LEAD TO MURDER CLUE TWO SUSPECTS CONFESS FIVE PLANTHOLDUPS One of Bandit Gang May Have Been Killed at Washington C. H. Mysterious claying of an unidentified man on a farm near Washington, C. H., Sept 28 may be cleared up through questioning here of two youthful gunmen who Saturday night confessed that they participated in five robberies in Ohio and Indiana during the past few week, Inspector of Detectives S. E. Yendes asserted. The suspects, who .confessed staging holdups in Columbus, In-k dianapolis, Cincinnati and Zanes- ville, said that one of the members of their gang is "pushing up daisies and won't bother police any more." Five men were involved in the series of robberies. Frank H. Chew, 19, and Earl N. Holder, 18, both of Little Rock, Ark., are the suspects being held here. They are the only members of the "mob" yet captured. Sergt. Gross and Detective R. K. Pfauhl arrested them at Third and Ludlow gts., Thursday after becoming suspicious of their actions, A revolver and f 100 were found in their possession. Yendes recalled that the farmer on whose land the body of the unidentified man was found told authorities that he had heard an argument followed by gunfire. The murder occurred several hours after five men robbed the Keilson Tobacco Co., Cincinnati, of $2000. The youths under arrest here are said to have confessed to . this holdup. Other than declaring that one of the members of their gang is dead, however, the prisoners refused to talk. Saturday morning victims in the robbery of the Hamilton-Harris Tobacco Co., Indianapolis, Oct. 14, identified the suspects as two cf five gunman who shot down a policeman and an employe while making their escape. The employe was wounded seriously. After they were identified, the prisoners confessed, Yenden naid. Further, according to police, the suspects admitted participating in two robberies of a tobacco firm in Columbus, once on Aug. 25 and the second time on Oct 25. The fifth ' holdup was of a gasoline station I in 7-anesville. When arrested, the prisoners registered as Albert J. Thomas, of Opelousas, I.a., and Raymond Ran-dcll, of Chicago. Their true identities were established through photos and fingerprints. Records show that Holder served five months in Little Rock on a robbery charge. No dermion has been reached as to which city the youths will be taken for trial They are being held under heavy guard. GIRLSCOUTSTO HOLD MEETINGS Troops Here Join in Observing National Week. Pageant Depicting Chest Work to Mark Dinner Here John C. Haswell, President of Organization From 1 92 1 to 1 924, to Be Given Special Honors Monday Night. Li at t 1 k & I 1 Starting Sunday, the 1200 Pay-ton Girl Scouts will join with their 800,000 lister scouts in this country in celebrating National Girl Scout week. At this time Girl Scouts are going to ahow the parents, friends and communities the many activities and ideals that mark an agency important in its contribution to the welfare of its members, and honor to the welfare of the community. Seven service days Is one unique method to be undertaken by many Dayton Girl Scout troops On Sunday, those troops meeting in churches will attend the services . in group. Special service pro-t grams have been arranged in the following churches: Troop 5, at the Belmont U. B. church; troop 7, at the Miami Chapel U. B. church; troop 27, at the Crown Point Christian; troop 64, at the Central Presbyterian. Wilberforce School Will Give Concert The first Concert of the Wilberforce Music school will be given in the Runnyrttede playhouse, Pay-ton, O., on Sunday, Nov, 5 at 7:30 p. m. Featured for the evening will be a mixed chorus of 100 voices. A male chorus of 40 voices and a female chorus of 60 voices. Prof. Charles Higgins, head of the musical department, will have the direction of the musical program. He will be assisted by Mrs. Anna May Terry, Mrs. Grace Edwards Wallcs and Prof. Sykes. OBJECT TO NOISE Asking that the court restrain the defendants from making noise at nights by working on old" automobiles, suit was filed in common pleas court Saturday bv John and Katie Rkobit, 323 N. .Broadway, against Michael and Daniel Gabriel, 319 N. Broadway. The plaintiffs aver further that the premises are not kept sanitary and ask the court lor protection n this instance. ' BRIDGE LECTURE A free illustrated lecture on the approach-forcing method of play in contract bridge will be given Wednesday eve. .ng in the Dayton Industries bide, auditorium by Walter Schmachers. U g. bowers At the civic dinner-program arranged for Monday night in the ballroom of the Hotel Biltmore in compliment to the past presfdents and past campaign chairmen of the Community Chest, John C, Haswell will be cited for particular honors because of his long term of service irt behalf of the Chest He served four successive years, from 1921 through 1924, in the dual capacity of Chest president and campaign chairman. The roster of guests of honor will include the present president of the Chest, F. B. Patterson, and the chairman of the 1934 campaign, William S. Robinson. Leigh Metcalfe of the National Cash Register Co.; A. D. Farrcll of the Frigidaire Corp., and L. G. Bower f the Rower Studios in the Biltmore hotel are directing a pageant depicting the workings of the Chest agencies the past 14 years under the leadership of the honored guests of the occasion. The pageant wiil be a feature of the program and will be followed by an address by former Gov. James M. Cox. The dinner-program is open to all contributors to the Community Chest fund and reservations will be accepted Sunday at the Biltmore hotel dck. Russell H. Tompert will preside at the Monday night program and will review the history of the Chest movement which was an immediate outgrowth of the War Chest headed by the late Edward t Burkhardt ! Among the reservations recorded I at Chest headiuarters Saturday were the following: Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ackerman, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Ahlers, Mr. and Mrs. H, C. Anderton, Dr. S. H. Ashmun, Mr. and Mrs. E. Judson Barney, Mrs. Louige Barney, Mr. and Mr. Donald D. Battelle, Mr. and Mrs, Mose Bilenkin, Harry Bimm. Hannah Bloch, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bloch, Rev. and Mrs. Charles Brashares, C. L. G. Breene, Mary Brenneman, Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Brenner, William Brock, Mr. and Mrs. C, W. Brooks, Mrs. Katharine K. Brown, R. V. Burkhardt, Mr. and Mrs. James Bush. F. L. Canby, Mr. and Mrs. H. B, Canby, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Corwin, Mr. and Mrs. James M. Cox, Boyd Compton, Mr. and Mr. James Cox, jr.; A. E. Craig, Helen M. Currier, H. D. Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. Burns H. Dreese, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Durnell, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Eberly, Neil W. Ever. Mr. and Mrs. David Finn, Mr and Mrs. Samuel L. Finn, J. C Fitzpatrick, Frances Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garties, J. N. Garwood, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Geb-hart and guest, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Geyer, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Gibbons, M. M. Goldberg. E. J. B. Gorman, Mrs. G. Harries Gorman, Blanche Gouffaut, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Green, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Guion, Sidney II. Guthrie. Mr. and Mrs. George Haig, H. H. Hardy, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Haswell, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Houk. jr.; Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Houk, sr.; Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kohnle, Mr. and Mrs. William F. Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. William Kuntz. Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Law-son, Wayne G. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lehman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Lehman, Mr. and Mrs. George Leland, Mr. am' Mrs. N. L. LeMontree. A. Joe Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Locke, Merle MacMahon, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. MeConnaughey, Mrs. D. C. McCoy, Allen C. McDonald, Mr. and Mm. Arch Mandel, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Margolis, Mrs. Mildred Margoli. Mr. and Mrs. Greer Marechal, W. M. Matthews. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Millette, L. E. Mudd. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Nesbitt. Elizabeth Nutting, W. A. D. Parks, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Patterson, jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Plocher, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Robinson, Mr, Bnd Mrs. David Rike, Mr. and Mm. Nathan Sanders, Rev. C. L. Sea-Fholes, Christ Scifreat, Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Shaman, Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Scharrer, William C. Sherman, Rev, and Mra. J. B. Showers, Mr. nd Mrs. H. R. Simonds, Mr. and Mrs. Carlton W. Smith, George B. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Smith, Mr. and Mrc. S. H. Standish. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Thacker, jr.; Joe Thai, Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Thai, Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Tompert, Mr. a ad Mrs. J. D. Towne, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Walker, Leo F. Walter. Mrs. G. W. Weakley, Mr. and Mrs. Earl H. Weber. Rahbi and Mrs. Louis Witt, Gen and Mrs. George H. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. J. R, Woodhull, Bessie A. LEIGH HBTCALFe f V ; Wormen, Mr. and Mrs. Robert loung. CITY BUDGET -TOBESTUDIED Manager and Finance Director Will Meet With County Officials. . City Manager F. O. Eichelberger and City Finance Director Earl E. Hagerman will meet with the county budget commission at 1:30 p. m. Monday to canvass the city's budget, which has been set up for 1934. The city has asked for $3,958,-077.31 for the cycle, of which $1,618,159.30 has been assigned to the general fund and $1,152,869.17 for the conservancy claim, the highest amount yet asked for that item. The total asked last year was $3,865,090.25, of which was allowed the sum of $3,534,138, the city, like other political sub-divisions, having suffered in the apportionment because of delinquent taxes. AGED MAN 59TH AUTO VICTIM DURING YEAR "Poorhouse Philosopher" Dies Suddenly After Hit by Truck, John Schafer, 74, known as the "poorhouse philosopher," died Saturday night at the county infirmary hospital from injuries sustained in an auto accident several days ago. According to the Information related to John Morris, superin-tendent of the infirmary, Schafer wag watching a moving van pulling into place to move household goods and the truck backed into him, knocking him down but it was believed, causing no serious injury. He was sent to the Miami Valley hospital but returned, apparently in normal health. He collapsed suddenly. Schafer, despite his years was generally loved at the infirmary according to Supt. Morris, because of his quaint and good natured humor. As far as could be learned, he leaves no relatives and made a special request that when he died, ! that no one was to be notified. Morris, however, will seek to learn whether the decedent has any relatives at Covington, O., his home. He came to the infirmary in 1926. His death marks the 59th auto fatality of the year. Knocked down by an auto at Third and Main sts., Saturday night, Mrs. Florence Idel, 72, of 2109 Wayne a v., suffered lacerations of her forehead and scalp. She was removed to Miami Vallev hospital where her condition was ( considered fairly good. j Police said the auto was driven ' hy Jack Rirhter of Miamisburg. Mrs. Idel was said to have walked into the side of the machine. Spencer Wheaton. 31. of Encle- wood, suffered a probable fractured lepr and skull when struck at Fourth and Main sts. by an auto said to have been driven by Otto Moses, of West Carrollton. Police were told this mishap occurred in the same manner as did the one in which Mrs. Idel was hurt. Whea-ton's condition was reported fairly goM at .Miami valley hospital, Mrs. Anna Hanley, 45, of 119 Brown st, suffered lacerations of her face when knocked down at Bums av. and Warren st by an auto reported to have been driven by George W. Busse, of 221 Odlin i st. She, too, was said to have walked into the side of the ma- j chine. WARMER WEATHER DUE HERE DURING SUNDAY Warmer weather is due for Dayton, and vicinity for Sunday, the Saturday night forecast stated, with fair skies in the offing for Monday. Saturday, though the over-Dayton sky was cloudy mueh of the time, brought moderate temperatures and no frost CITY'S CHANCES TO GET PLANT ARE HELD GOOD Berliner -Joyce Co., Baltimore, May Remove to Dayton. That Dayton has what Is believed to be an excellent opportunity to obtain the Berliner-Joyce Aircraft Corp. now located at Baltimore, Md., appeared likely Satur day night This opportunity is based on the fact that the Baltimore concern is affiliated with a subsidiary of General Motors Corp. which is inclined to concentrate all its aviation activities in Dayton or Detroit. MeCook field, former site of the engineering division of the United States army air corps, is owned by Genera! Motors Corp. The North American Aviation Corp., of New York is a subsidiary of General Motors Corp., and the Berliner-Joyce Co. is a subsidiary of the aviation corporation. Ernest R. Breech is president of the North American concern. Temple M. Joyce is president of the Berliner-Joyce Co. and Saturday a telegram was sent to him by the industrial committee of the Chamber of Commerce offering the assistance of the chamber in furnishing any information, surveys and data which might be required. Report that the eastern plant was planning to relocate came Friday when differences of opinion were reported between city and company officials relative to building a plant to airport right of way, to transport large planes on, rather than over the public streets. The company employs about 600 persons and is understood to have large contracts for passenger planes. MRS. STEIN DIES Mrs. John Stein, 73, of 17 Gcb-hart st, died at 7:30 p. m. Saturday at her residence. She leaves her husband, John, two sons, Wil-lian and George; two daughters, Mrs. Samuel Graybill, and Eva Stein, and five grandchildren, all of Dayton. Archbishop to Take Part In Church Golden Jubilee Solemn High Mass Will Be Celebrated at Sacred Heart Edifice Sunday Morning. Msgr. Charles Hickey to Officiate. ":" '- ' . I " .;.: ft. 'fc V t J.ft W lift "ftftft i ift?'fU&t'; ' . wASf ' 'CTRfv; ' 1 -: M?' " r:''A?I ft;fttfi&;?::ft REV. IT. J. McDEVITT Fifty years since the first meeting of Sacred Heart congregation in Gebhart hall on E. Fifth st, later converted into a theater, solemn high mass will mark the celebration of the anniversary Sunday at 11 a. m. at Sacred Heart church, Fourth and Wilkinson sts. Archbishop John T. McNicholas of Cincinnati will participate in the celebration and address the congregation, Rev. Martin M. Var-ley, pastor, who will assist as deacon, announced Saturday. Msgr. Charles A. Hickey, for 33 years rector at Sacred Heart, w ill officiate. Subdeacon will be Rev. Walter Makley, Bellefontaine, and Rev. John Dillon of West Jefferson will deliver the sermon. Sacred Heart church was organized by members of St Joseph church and the first meeting was held July 22, 1883. For six yearn the congregation continued to meet there, while the present church was under construction. Rev. H. J. McDevitt, named assistant at St Joseph church the year before, was first pastor at Sacred Heart, and now is stationed in Oregon. Dayton One Of Eight Ohio Centers ForTransientMen Dayton Merry-Co-Round Signaling turn to point at the scenery is hard on the other driver. ... Ambitious cops sharpen "iron claws" on sore fellows. . . . Graduate nurses fill student places. ... A Shawnee history out of Xenia. - Cycles Needed By Y. W.;Rent Plan Studied "Let's go bicycling." "Where can we get a bicycle!" "Down at the Y. W. Come on." That's what will be heard within a few weeks when the bicycling group gets underway at the Y. W. C A. but before the group can be started, there must be bicycles. "We need bicycles and we want to pay for th?m," Miss Hilda Caggiula, instructor in the health education department, said Saturday. Since the Y. W. C. A. is willing to pay for bicycles, here is ' a chance to cash in on that old bicycle that no one is using. The daytime activities program, of which Miss Adria Titterington is the head, ia planning this bicycling group and Miss Caggiula and Miss Marjorie Beck, volunteer leader, are work:ng with her. Th4 plans are not complete, but Miss Caggiula said there will be only small charge for the rental of the bicycle. There will be absolutely no other charge made and anyone who wants to take a ride may rent a bicycle. As soon es sufficient bicycles are obtained, the plans will be announced, VOTERS MEETING Election Issues to Be Discussed Sunday. A public meeting of men and women voters, under auspices of the legislative and law observance division of the Dayton Federation of Church Women is scheduled at the Y. W. C. A. at 3 p. m. Sunday. Mrs. Frank Slut will discuss "Election Issues;" Otterbcin Crea-ger will talk on "Candidates," and Rev. Charles Venable will speak on "Opportunities of Christian Citizenship." HALLOWEEN DANCE The International Institute, a branch of the Y. W. C. A. for foreign speaking people, is to have a Halloween dance, Thursday night in the recreation hall on the fourth floor of the Y. W. rrir.es will be given for the best and the funniest costumes. As CoL Joseph H. Dowling and his son-in-law, Allan Barber, were about to pass another machine on their way from Columbus to Dayton, the driver of the car ahead suddenly stuck out his left hand, Barber jammed on the brakes of his car thinking the driver ahead was planning a left turn. The sudden application of brakes caused the Barber car to turn over. Luckily Dowling and his son-in-law escaped injury. When they had been rescue.!- from under the r auto, they asked the other driver what he was try ing to do. He was metely using his hand to point out some object to a fellow passenger, he explained. Many Dayton policemen have purchased the "iron claw," a new type handcuff which grasps like a vise. The pressure is controlled by the operator by means of a handle. Some experience is necessary before the claw can be properly applied. Officers have been walking about headquarters lately complaining of sore arms. Fellow policemen, catching them unawares, had been practicing on them. Graduate nurses unable to obtain work have, in some cases, returned to Miami Valley hospital where they were put on general floor duty, positions ordinarily filled by girls still in training. The student classes have been decreased by Miss Louire Schroe-der, superintendent of nurses. Th graduates receive room and board and a email salary for their services. Walter D. Cusick, counter sergeant at police headquarters,. still has t'.e pass to the World's Columbia exposition held in Chicago in 1893, given him while he was employed as a painter at the fair. At one time Cusick was fame as an interior decorator. In some of the older residences in the city his work can be seen at the present time. An evidence of returning business activity is seen in the frequent passing through Dayton of trains laden with iron ore headed for the steel plants to the south. A solid trainload of tins freight passed the eastern outskirts of tho city over the B. & O. one day this week. Xenia -A vast volume of legends and historical data about the Shawnee Indians who once inhabited this country may see the light of print soon. Dr. W. A. Galloway, who spent years in research in thi3 field, pnctically completed the record before he died a year ago. State Representative Dr. W. R. McChesney tmd Publisher Har ry Rice then took up the project. They are enlisting the aid of Gov. White and the Ohio Archaeological society to nise state funds to finance the , publication. Chief Thomas Wildcat Alvord of the Oklahoma Shawnees several times visited Dr. Galloway here and furnished an abundance of material regarding the tribe. Chief Alvord shares the belief of some of the present-day Indians that the Red Man is really of Mongolian origin and crossed to this continent in the misty pa?t by way of .Bering strait With Thanksgiving around the corner and the holidays coming on, Sheriff Eugene Frick warns all persons having fowls of any kind to be on their guard. Approach of Thanksgiving is usually a signal for raids on hen houses. Last year the practice became epidemic. The only way to guard the fowls is by ceaseless vigilance. Experience has shown that thieves work most profitably when the family leaves the premises. Staying at home is the price of poultry. One of the stenographers in the courthouse left her desk for a moment The top drawer was left open. It was nobody's business to peer into the drawer, but if anyone did, they found 10 erasers in one compartment In the past few days two serious accidents took place in Montgomery co. and no report was made to the sheriff's office. In one ease seven persons were injured and in another a man was brought to a hospital, unconscious. He was brought to the institution by a passing motorist, who left immediately. It was hours before the victim could give the authorities any account of what took place. A guilty person could easily have made his escape or covered up his guilt. Persons knowing of accidents should report the facts immediately to the sheriff's office. William Makely, retired blacksmith, went to the races, had a tip on a certain entry in the. fifth race, made his bet before the first raop. When the fifth race was concluded, Makely's horse was not in the money. He was about to tear up his ticket when someone noticed that it was a winning ticket on the first race. The man at the ticket window had misunderstood the name of the horse and the number of the race. Makely had won in spite of himself. Of an evening- Joe Keys takes out the violin he used in college days and plays with the bands as their music comes over the radio in his home, j Dayton is one "of eight Ohio ; cities selected by state and federal relief authorities as a concentra- tion center for transient men, i Cant. Chester Brown of the Salva tion Army stated Saturday. The nearest other point cf concentration will be Cincinnati, Capt. Brown said. The transient relief bureau, established originally by the Salvation Army, later was taken over by the Community Chest, and last year cost that organization approximately flO.OOO, Capt Brown pointed out. . Widened scope of the bureau's activities will require perhaps $23,-000 next year, Brown said, but this cost will be defrayed by the federal government The assumption of control by federal relief authorities means a vital change in the policy of handling transients, Brown pointed out. "Until now, the poli" -. munities has been to keep transients moving, tie seemed to be the only way in which individual agencies could protect themselves from an accumulation of transients. The federal government, to end the transient problem, will pay the bills of the bureau. A number of states have entered into a gentlemen's agreement to give relief to residents of neighboring states stranded in their communities." The Dayton bureau is to shelter transients in this part of Ohio until they can find employment here or until they are able to return to their original residences. TWO CONCERNS INCORPORATED Candy and Realty Firms Are Given Charters By Secretary of State. COLUMBUS, Oct 28. Two Dayton companies were granted articles of incorporation here today by the secretary of state. Richard Ball Candy Co., was authorized to issue 250 shares of no par value stock with incorporators as Richard Ball, B. R, Shaman and M. M. Hagan. Xenia Avenue Realty, Inc., was authorized to issue 250 shares of no par value stock with incorporators as Robert A. JShapiro, Hyman Gelman and Morris Gelman. Richard Ball Candy Co., is a new concern being organized in Dayton to deal in the manufacture, wholesale and retail distribution of candy. No information is available at this time on the realty company. DINNER ARRANGED Mrs. Mows Epstein Will Address Hadassah. Mrs. Moses P. Epstein, national secretary of the organization and outstanding Zionist, will address the Dayton chapter of Hadassah Sunday at 8 p. m. at the Van Cleve hotel. The meeting is sponsored jointly by the Junior and Senior Hadassahs. She will be guest of honor at dinner at 6 p. m. Mrs. William Lapinsky is president of the Dayton chapter. GOLD FISH TOPIC Pointers on successful handling of gold fish will be discussed by the Dayton Aquarium society Tuesday, Nov. 14, at 8 p. m., at the Public Library museum. The board of directors met this week at the home of the secretary, Mrs. J. F. Stichter, and rhose Mrs. E. K. Wohlslagle of 1503 Edison st to fill a vacancy on the board. MASS IS SCHEDULED Following mass and Holy Communion Sunday at 7 a. m. at St. Joseph church, Dayton Knights of Columbus will have breakfast in their clubrooms, Monument av, and Ludlow st CITY WILL BUY SEWAGE TANKS Public Works Administration Will be Offered $50,000 Bonds Shortly. The city, through the department of water, within a few days will offer to the public works administration, bonds in the amount of $50,000, with the funds to be employed in installing two digestion tanks at the city's sewage treatment plant. The tanks proposed will be 50 feet in diameter and 20 feet deep and will be employed to further reduce the solids in the sludge which the plant produces and further purify that product, which comes from the operations of the plant It is expected that the federal government will provide 30 per cent of the cost of the project, covering labor and material, inasmuch as it will furnish labor for unemployed. BODY IDENTIFIED Negro, Stabbed to Death, Is Walter Dale. Identity of the Negro, who was found stabbed to death on Edison st. Saturday morning, has been established as Walter Dale, 35, of 152 Edison st, police said Saturday night . No trace of his assailants has been found. The victim was discovered in the street by three Negroes who removed him to St Elizabeth hospital where he died a short time later. 4 ASK DECREES These divorce suits were filed in domestic relations court Saturday; Dorothy Abston, 135 W. Herman av., against Howard, 365 W, Monument av,; Marjorie D. Treon, 27 Central av., against I. E., Frank-lin; David M. Harris, 420 W. First st, against Josephine, Asheville, N. C, and Marie Moore, 318 Wyoming st, against James, KcKeesport, Pa. MEDICAL MEETING The Dayton Academy of Medicine members are holding a meeting at the Dayton-Biitmore hotel on Wednesday evening at 8:15. Dr. F. L. Shively will be the speaker. R. F. C. PLEDGES ITS SUPPORT TO INDUSTRIES Chamber Officials Gjven Data on Proposed Mortgage Co. Organization. Promise , of cooperation on the part of the Reconstruction Finance Corp. was given representatives of the industrial committee of the Chamber of Commerce, when they met with corporation officials at Cleveland, Saturday, relative to the formation of a mortgage company to aid financially various industrial firms here. This information was brought back from Cleveland, Saturday night, by Collins Wight J. D. Towne and Hugh Wall, members of the committee who met with F. S. Callander, representing the corporation. The committee will meet Monday to receive the report of its representatives and steps will be taken at once to work out the details of the organization which is contemplated. Pending that meeting, the three Dayton men did not feel it advisable to give out at this time any further information relative to the various matters discussed at Cleveland. Just when the company, will be in operation, cannot be determined at this time, because of the numerous details, which must be ar-rangod before it will be ready to function. The plan has been under consideration for some time and in brief provides for a company of $10,000 capital,' which will make possible a loan of $50,000 from the R. F. C. Funds so obtained will carry a rate of 4 per cent interest and will be loaned at not more than 6 per cent to firms, which are stable and deserving, but are unable to obtain long-term loans from banks. The money so loaned to industrials would be used in the condaet of their businesses, which would be supervised by a steering committee, to see that the loan was applied properly. Collateral would be real estate or chattel mortgages or bona fide orders for business. . All loans would be passed on by a management and a finance committee. In return for the loan, the borrowing company would assign to the mortgage company 10 per cent of its stock or other good assets and when the loan was repaid would agree to purchase 10 per cent of the stock of the mortgage company. Such an arrangement, it was explained, would give the mortgage company additional capital and permit it to make additional loans from the R. F. C. as it would be needed. BANDIT ESCAPES AFTERJOBBERY Customer Grapples With Gunman Who Rifles Grocery Register. Escaping from the Sadie Levine grocery, 401 S. Broadway, after ft fight with a customer who grappled with him when he grabbed $100 from the register, a Negro gunman Saturday night commandeered the auto of a motorist, forced the driver to the sidewalk and then abandoned the machine a short distance away when the gas supply was exhausted. He continued his flight on foot The gunman entered the grocery at 8:30 p. m. Leveling a revolver at Sadie Levine, Eva Levine and Huston Ramsey, Negro, of 80 Bar-nett st, a customer, he forced them to lie on the floor while he rifled the till. As the bandit started out of the store, Ramsey grappled with him. The robber freed himself and ran to Williams st and Home av., three blocks away, where he pointed his pistol at Robert McDuffy, of 213 Franklin st, and forced the latter from his auto. Police found the car at the rear of 227 Dunbar av. a short time later. The bandit lost a $5 bill in the car in his haste to escape when he ran out of gas LEGION PLANS MEMBER DRIVE Seven Teams to Take Field Monday in Drive to Increase Roll of Dayton Post. A membership campaign will be started Monday by Dayton Post No. 6, American Legion. Seven teams composed of a captain and 25 members of the post will seek to enroll all men, who served in the World War and were honorably discharged. The team captains are Walter Davis, Allen Braun, Robert E. Gray, H. Shellenbarger, W. G. Stephens, Harold Kenny and R. Retzler. Preliminary work on the campaign has indicated that the Day ton post will exceed the quota given it by the state department according to Robert Keogh, general chairman of the membership campaign. DAYTOMAN NAMED Mrs. N. M, Stanley, Dayton, president of the Ohio League ef Women Voters, has hen notified of her appointment by Gov. George White as a member of the advsiory council of the United States employment service. The formation of the council is one of the firt stops being takn in the state to cooperate with th federal group to develop the public employment offices cf Ohio.

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