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Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York • Page 1

Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York • Page 1

Middletown, New York
Issue Date:

Final Edition Dryi: U. S. A Mil) or at Urn i i i i oiniwrMt jfRftMetoton ferafo 4 Merger of iht Daily Herald and Mldalctown Times- Pi ess The Weather Rain tonight and Tuesday rising teiuptr- 'ature. VOL. LXXXII--No. 283. Established 1851 MIDDLETOWN, N. Y-, MONDAY, DECEMBER 4,1933. TWELVE PAGES PRICE THREE CENTS MAN KILLED; TRUCK RUINS STORE GREEKS SEE NEW LIGHT IN INSULL CASE Prime Minister Says Endeavor Will Be Made to Return Fugitive to U. S. STATEMENT FOLLOWS ACTION OF CANADA Government Reverses Position; May Deport Millionaire as Undesirable ATHENS-- The- Greek government will endeavor to find a way to deliver Samuel Insull, fugitive! Chicago multi-millionaire, to the United States, Prime Minister Panayoti Tsaldaris informed the United Press today. Tsaldaris said he had promised the United States minister that the government would ex- Lack Of Liquor Supply Likely To Make Repeal Fetes Hereabout Dull plore the legal situation again, in an endeavor to meet the wishes of the American government. "I met the United States minister, who explained at length the desire that Mr. Insull be delivered to United States justice," Tsaldaris said. "He stressed the importance of finding a means to achieve this." "I replied to Mr. MacVeagh," Mr. Tsaldaris added, "that I realized the 30,000 Greek residents of the United States had been fairly treated, that I appreciated the United States' assistance in settlement refugees, and the friendly feeling of the United States people toward Greece. Must Not Wound Pride "1 also told him that we realized Insull's presence here was detrimental to the friendly relations between Greece and America, and that I would endeavor to find a way to deliver Insull over to American justice." M. Tsaldaris emphasized that the means of delivering the former Chicago magnate "must not violate the findings of the Appellate court nor wound the feelings of the Greek people." It was believed the means might be found in refusing to renew Insull's permission to remain in Greece without a passport after the expiration of his present permit on December thirty-first, and then by deporting him as an "undesirable alien." The Prime Minister's declaration was a complete reversal of previous Continued on Page twelve LATE VIOLENCE ADDRESS THEME TO GRAND JURY Witschief Tells Panel Peace and Security Rest on Enforcement of Law NEWBURGH The December trial term of Supreme Court began today under Justice Graham Wits- chief. He charged the Grand Jury to uphold the law lest there would be further violence such as the California lynching, although he did not mention any specific instance. Justice Witschief also told the jury men it was their duty to bring in indictments whenever facts warranted action. "In other words" he explained "it is none of your concern whether the trial jury will convict, you -nust consider only one thing, if the evidence unexplained and uncontra- dicted would warrant a conviction it is your duty to indict." This statement recalled Judge Wnschief's refusal accept a no bill in the Giannini rase. On that occasion he ordered the evidence rcsubmitted to the October Grand Jury which returned an indictment. BLs next statement was believed to have been a thrust at the Joseph fcjuiim trial jury. "In this country," he said, "let me remind you that the peace and security of the country depends on enforcement of the law. If we dc. not have enforcement then we -nust expect repe'ition of the events we have seen portrayed in the news. For the time being the per and security of the people of -s county rests with you." He then dismissed the Grano Jury. Apparently the first case 1 be taken up when the grand jury went into session was the accident near Dcrrydale Form on Route Seventeen November twenty-fourth in which six Middletown residents iost their lives. Coroner Edward Garrison was at the Courthouse today prepared to testify. Driver Held for Jury Although no decision fixing responsibility for the bus-auto collision on Route Seventeen near Goshen which resulted in six deaths TRS reached by Coroner Edward Garrison after au inquest Saturday Peter R. Nelson, driver of the Yd- Joway bus in the collision was held for the Grand Jury. Nelson was paroled in custody of his attorney J. Allan Ballman. RUM CONTROL DIFFICULTIES FACENATON Federal Agencies Strive to Meet Problems of Repeal Beginning Tomorrow WASHINGTON--Problems of controlling the return of legalized liquor swamped governmental agencies today as the official end of America's era of prohibition drew near. Issuance of permits for liquor importations was suspended for revision of quotas as foreign wines and liquor shipments neared the nation's borders by rail and water from Canada, Mexico and Europe. The control situation was expected to be clarified upon the return of President Roosevelt to the capital during the day and assumption of office by Joseph H. Choate as chairman of the Federal Alcohol Control Administration. In advance of his normal induction into office, Choate halted the issuance of import permits and inidcated they woulud be held up untitl a few hours before repeal becomes an accomplished fact. The end of prohibition will conie some lime between 2 p. m. and 3 p. m. EST tomorrow when Utah formally ratifies the 21st amendment to the constitution, repealing the 18th amendment. President Roosevelt and Acting Secretary of State Phillips plan to issue proclamations signalizing the event. The President's proclamation was expected to revoke emergency federal taxes of $220,000,000 a year on gasoline, capital stock and dividends. Meanwhile hearings started on a code for wholesalers. It was expected to be complete by tomorrow. A code for rectifiers wiil be taken up theh. Later domestic vintners will be brought under government regulation. More than 1,200 importers sought permits. They sought to bring in 12,000,000 gallons of foreign liquors, although the government had planned to "estrict importations to 4,800,000 fallens. Repeal Word WILLIAM T. PHILLIPS, JR. Who will make formal proclamation of renea! of Eighteenth Amendment. He is Undcr-secrctary ol State Department, and is Acting Secretary of State due to absence of Secretary Hull. PURSUES WIFE IN NIGHTGOWN ACROSS FIELD UTAH TO GIVE DEATH TO Pine Island Resident Given Six- Month Term for Threat of Murder, Suicide Mrs. Tessie Poletynski (Phillip- porwick) of Pine Island is alive and unwounded today and her husband, John, is spending six months in Goshen Jail for disorderly conduct instead of being a suicide or facing a murder charge because of the prompt action of her two children shortly before midnight Saturday, according to the story she told to Sergeant W. F. Hanley and Trooper R. V. Annet. story involved a threat of murder and suicide by her husband Saturday night, while he pointed a shotgun at her as she lay in bed; the knocking of the shotgun out of his hand by John and Anne, the two children by a fprrner marriage, and the woman's flight to the home of a neighbor an eighth of a mile away while her husband pursued her 1 Continued on Page Twelve Delegates of Western State I termined to Vote Last in Final Act A I Justice Latts of District of Columbia Supreme Court today took under advisement an attempt by Canon William Sheafe Chase of New York to prevent formal pro amation of prohibition repeal. The judge promised a decision tomorrow. COURT REBUKES LAWYER AFTER EXCUSING JURY SALT LAKE CITY Officials set the stage today for Utah's spotlight part hi prohibition repeal to be accomplished tomorrow when twenty-one delegates meet and ratify the twenty-first amendment. Utah will be the thirty-sixth and last needed state to ratify. It will bring an end to fourteen years of prohibition, sometime between two and three p. m. (EST) the moment the convention ratifies, liquor will bfcome legal in all states not having dry laws. Conventions meet tomorrow in Pennsylvania and Ohio, but Utah delegates were determined to vote last. If necessary, it was announced, "convenient recesses" will be taken until Ohio, the only possible competitor for the honor of bcteg thirty-sixth, has taken its action Utah will remain dry despite its stand on national prohibition. Not until January first will beverages of 3.2 per cent strength become legal. Stronger drink will-remain -onder strict ban. The convention will be callfd into session at noon (2 p. m. EST) by Governor Henry Blood. Milton H. Welling, secretary of state, will present the congressional resolution that submitted the repeal amendment to the states. Franklin Ritr.r. chairman of the Utah league for Continued on Page Eleven PERMITS FROM COUNTYBOARD YET AWAITED Stocks of Wines and Spirits Expected from Washingtonville and Newburgb The repeal lid seemed likely today, to go off in Orange and Sullivan counties so far as whiskey, wine and gin is concerned, as slowly as it did when 3.2 beer was legalized last Spring. Although formal repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment is expected as soon as Utah acts between two and three p. m. tomorrow, prospective dispensers of liquor here saw no likelihood of their having a supply to distribute before late tomorrow night and possibly before Wednesday. Meanwhile some law enforcement officials, including Police Chief Fred Brown of Newburgh and Police Chief George Totty of Walclen are in Albany attending a conference at which they were to map the enforcement of the State Alcoholic Beverage authority with members 'of Uie State ABC Board. The probability that, legal liquor will not be on sale in Middlclown and other points in Orange and Sullivan counties until some time after its sale is legalized hinged or the fact that no retail permits have yet been received by those who applied for them; and on the length of time which probably will be required for transporting liquor wholesalers and jobbers. Most the supply for Orange and Sullivar is expected to conic from Now York city and as was true with beer, po- distributers believe the New York city trade will be served first, Still Await I'ermits Hotel and restaurant proprietors of the two counties as well as those who have applied for liquor store icenscs had not received them. The jcrmits may be mailed, according to heir information, from New York this afternoon. In that event the dispensers will have permits but will be without the equally important liquor until an undetermined number of hours after formal repeal. The only two wholesale distributors known in Orange County are he Brotherhood distillery inWash- ngtonville, and David A. Clarkson of Newburgh, who holds a federal jermit to distribute but who had not received his state permit. Clarkson is also said to be depending upon a New York city source for bis supply which is not expected until -after formal repeal. Reports were also current which indicated the supply of illicit liquor would be small and difficult to procure because of the likelihood of prosecution in event of its sale. Therefore it secmd possible that Continued on Page Eleven CITY OBTAINS APPROVAL FOR 8 PLANS Fifty to 75 Men Will Co to Work Tomorrow on Municipal Emergency Program WATERSHED CLEARING AND FIREHOUSE LISTED Number Employed to Be Increased Rapidly Until Roll Reaches 224 Per Week From fifty to seventy-five men be put "to work on the municipal CWA program tomorrow morning, it was announced today by Mayor E. P. Valkenburgh following official notification from Alfred H. SchocUkopf. state civil works administrator that eight city projects had been approved. The first crews of workmen will probably be put to work on water- main projects in Oak street and DOGS PILLAGE COOPS CAT5KILL CatskUl Mountain citizens were on the alert today for pack of wild dogs that has carried on a systematic pillaging of chicken coops. Hunger has driven the animals to urban districts, it said. Residents of Grandview avcnuo here complained that mar.y of their chickens had been killed. DECATUR, AlA. Circuit Court Judge W. W. Callahan excused the 1ury in Scottsboro aaault case t'day and delivered a lecture rid sharp rebuke to Samuel Lelbowitz chief defense attorney, for his conduct. Leibowitz had been cross-examining Orvillr Gilley. wandering bard and alleged witness of the Scottsboro train assaults. He asked if the witness had been to MoniTomery to see Attorney General Thomas Knight. about the case. "I saw Mr. Knight," answered Gilley. "Are 'on trying to get smart with roe?" snapped Lelbowitz, Judge Callahim 'Interrupted tns examination. Sheriff," said the Judge, "take this Jury out ol the room." The JIT. retired. "Gentlemen." Judge Callahan "I 'am trying to give the state and the defendant a fair trial in this case. I wlQ do it if I get proper assistance from everyone. I hue tried to be respectful despite the fact that times counsel for the defense has tripd to MR me." The Jury returned and cross-ex' mining of Gilley continued. South Carolina Lone Dry State Against Repeal COLUMBIA South Carolina today becjime the first and only state In the union to reject officially teh ratification ol the twenty-Iirst (repeal) amendment to the constitution. rth Carolina went Jvy with South Carolina November seventh, but that state will not have a convention to confirm formally the huge majority its voters gave the dry cause. South Carolina delegates met today in the Ball of the State House of Representatives to elect a chairman p.nd secretary of the convention and then to adopt a resolution rejecting the amendment. Prior to the meeting of the convention, the executive committee of the state's dry forces met and laid plans for an atfressive cam- pmlsm to keen Sontfj Carolina dry and for legislation aecting more vlRorous enforcement of 'dry laws. ICKES REPLIES TO CRITICISM OF AL SMITH 'WA Administrator Reports Three Million Jobless Have Work Under Program WASHINGTON Public Works Administrator Ickcs replied today to criticism of the PWA program by Alfred E. Smith by announcing that approximately 3,000.000 jobless had found work under the jr-b'-maklng setup. "The facts speak for themselves. Nobody can intelligently appraise the public works program without studying these figures," said Ickes, He classified the jobs made possible by PWA funds as follows: 1,183,267 under the civil works administration. 1.810,093 under the public administration including 347,623 in Civilian Conservation Corps. Hanford street, at Wilson field where grading will be done, at the incinerator plant for landscaping, and at the water shed. The number of workmen will be increased as rapidly as the work will permit until the capacity payroll of 224 men per week is" attained. The projects approved by the state administration includes the following: Water shed clearing, work on municipal building, including painting and repairs; Hant'urd and Oak street watermain.s; preparation of a municipal tax map; remodeling the King street firohouse; grading at Wilson field and landscaping at the incinerator plant. Landscaping Wilson Field Of these projects, the two water- main proposals, the grading and landscaping nt Wilson field and the incinerator plant, the tax map and water shed work have already been approved by the Common Council. The fsrehouse remodeling and the public building ivpair project will require aldcnnanic approval with appropriation ol neccssarj funds to cover cost of materials. Mayor Valkcnburgh. Mnyor-elec Harry Terhune and Lester II. Robinson, technical director of here, conferred with E. Culhoun, city chairman, this morninf as they began the task of launching the program. The municipal CWA committee, at a special meeting Saturday nfter- noon i Mayor E. P. Valkenburgh Mayor-elect Harry Terhune. and Mrs. AHic W. Dayton. Commissioner of Public Welfare, ratified the city'f recently adopted CWA schedule calling for seven projects, recommended to the Common Council for approval a number of additional projects, an.c endorsed other work proposals including a women's project that will not require action by the alderman- MAIN TOT REVOLT SEEN OVERTUGWELL Differences Develop Between Liberal and Conservative Elements AGRICULTURAL AIDE DENIES HE WILL QUIT Injured Bypass Accident Victim Burns To Death Wallace Seeks to Hold Faction Led by Peek in Harmony With Others WASHINGTON--Differences have developed uctween liberal brain trust members of the administration and their more orthodox colleagues, with the possibility of a revolt among the more progressive, it wns learned today. An immediate crisis, however, is not expected. Reports were current over the week-end that the leader of the brain trust group. Prof. Rex. Tugwell, assistant secretary of agriculture, contemplated re.Mimini:. When asked about, these reports, Prof. Tugwell replied: "There are always circumstances under which anyone would rcsipn. ic board. The provisional appointment of Mr. Robinson, former city engineer, as supervising director of the CWA program at a salary of $55 per week, to be paid entirely by the Federal government, was ratified by the committee. Mr. Robinson had been appointed tentatively prior to the meeting by Chairman Calhoun at the instance of Mayor Valkcnburgh Tabes Charge at Onec Mr. Terhune inquired whether Mr. Robinson might not be automatically eliminated because of the fact he was a city pensioner. It was not be- Conttnued on Paps ttcclve FORTUNE LEFT PATIENT HERE IN HOSPITAL Wilbur Cooke. Transferred from Goshen Jail to Middletown, Wife's Beneficiary William Wilbur whose precipitate Approximately the $2,300.000,000 $2,900,000,000 of fund for public works has been allocated, which Indicates that for every $1,000 in the process of being spent, man without a Job has found one. Other developments here following Smith's "sour grapefruit" criticism of the PWA: Paul V. Betters, secretary of the Conference of Mayors said the Civil Works Administration was "the jrrcatest program yet adopted by the Federal government." CWA Administrator Hopkins announced that 19,000 unemployed to work today on Federal proj- under the Navy, Interior, Agriculture Departments and the Administration. James Cooke, transfer from ioshe.n'jail to the Middletown State. Hospital last March foiled Massachusetts law enforcement agents by a margin of minutes as the climax of lengthy extradition proceedings, was cited for one-third of the residuary estate of his wife, the late Mrs. Rose F. Huyler Cooke, and two other bequests in her will filed for )robate in New York Surrogate's ourt Saturday. Mrs. Cooke. who had acquaintances in Middletown and Pr.rfcvlUe. -Jrhere she visited years ago. died November twenty-fifth, leaving an estate formally described as more than $20.000. As the widow of the famed candy manufacturer, however, she vas known to have been immensely wealthy, and specific bequests in her will amounted to nearly $400.000. Cooke was bequeathed $50,000 outright, another legacy of $16,600, jewelry and personal effects of his wife and her library, besides the residuary interest. Mrs. Cooke'g sons. David Huy- of Miami Beach. and Coulter D. Huylcr of Charleston, 8. share the residuary estate wHh their mother's second husband. Cooke, a native of Sullivan county, became the center of a series of tense legal maneuvers when a Boston detective discovered him listed as a patient at Interlines Sanitarium in Goshen about the flrst of March and lock steps to force his return to Massachusetts to face with a woman a charge of fraud in an antique deal. but no such drcumsatnccs arisen yet." Cleavage has been growing deeper in several departments of the administration. It was sharpened by the forced resignation of Dean Ache-son as under secretary of the treasury he disagreed with the president's money policy. Peek The Adversary Current reports prow out of differences in the department of agriculture where Tupwell is leading the liberal group awl George N. i'eek. administrator of tin- npriculuinil adjustment net. lias taken sui 1 Dosinjr position on sonic questions. The dltl'erences also have involved coolness between Peek nnil hLs general counsel. Frank, a New York lawyer ami one of tin: liberal Itroup. Peek has refused to utilize the services of Frank. Instead he has employed out of his personal funds a special advisor. Fred eric P. Le. formerly counsel to farm organizations pressing legislation nn congress. The Secretary of Agriculture, Mr Wallace, is represented SLS leanlnr toward the Tujrwell viewpoint nl- tliougli endeavoring to Hvp both croups working in harmony. Actually Prof. hxs been largely in administrative work in the department and is not nn active participant in the controversy despite his pronounced views. The main liiv: difference is that Peek is regarded as taking a more lenient view toward industries such as packers and food processors involved li: the AAA program. The libernl group ha.i been more emphatic in stressing consumer protection and the forcing opening of books of food processors. However, both Continued on Page Two Boarding House Aim of Claimant To Royal Blood LONDON--Clarence Guy Gordon Haddon. forty-three, writing King George that he was the illegitimate son of the King's dead brother, the Duke of Clarence, demanded as the price of his silence $3.000 a year and money cnouph to start a boarding house, it. was revealed today. Haddon's ambition to maintain his alleged princely status as a boarding house proprietor was brought out at Bow Street Po- liee Court, where the consulting engineer-war veteran appeared on demand, charged with demanding money with menaces from the kinp. Hncldun was remanded for eicht days, to be committed thereafter to the old Bailey Criminal Court for trial. Ball was refused. G. D. Roberts, prosecuting, revealed a In letters Haddon "menaced" King George with the threat of publication of his claim to be. his bar sinister nephew. Prosecutor Roberts read a letter Haddon is alleged to have written to President Roosevelt, the misfortune of having been born the illegitimate "son o.f royal'y." "Hadiion himself a i in one letter that, he knew he could claim nothing lawftillv in the courts." Mr. Roberts adder). New York City Resident Dies After Accident Today on Bypass DASH DOWN MOUNTAIN ENDED IN PHARMACY Vehicle Carrying Material to Prison Injures Man in Kerhonkson GLASSY SEAS BALK FLIGHT OFLINDBERGH Suction on Pontoons of Plane Foil Repeated Efforts to Rise BATHURST. Gambia. West Africa A glassy sea held Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh at this little British port today alter three further attempts to start on a non-stop night to Natal, Brazil. In the warm light of a brilliant tropical moon and ns Europeans ind natives watched, Lindbergh tried again and again to get the plane off the water. There wns so ittle wind, and the sea was so smooth that held the long it'iitoons to the water ns they glided along with gathering speed at he mouth of the Gambia river. At eight a. in. there still was no jro-spcct of a wind, and it was understood that Lindbergh woulo make his next trial-tonight. Lindbergh had made five trials In li to gel. the place up. After the irst of two yesterday, he jetusonca :00 pounds of his sparse baggage forty gallons of fuel. It did On his trials starting just belorc idrKRhi last msiit ii, wua 'seen that he plane, already stripped cs- still was "too heavy to takL ff from such smooth water. On their projected flight rom this little island town at the mouth uf the Gambia. Coionci and i.irs Lindbergh, faced flight which they estimated at 1,870 laud rnUv-o or a little more 1,600 nautical milts, south souliiwstward across an Paoe Two GIRL SLAYER SAVED FRO! POSSIBLE One man was and cr.otber injured seriously in rnoior during the week-end. I.sido- Goldin of New York City, injured fatally, died after a mishaa on ihe Harrima'n bypass today. Fred Schoonmaker of Ellcnville surferec a compound fracture of the right lacerations and shock during ar. unusual accident Saturday at Kerr.onkseri when a lumber truck crashed through a drug store. He is in ElleaviHe Hospital. Goldin. poiiblv alre.iciy injured, was burred to df'aih, and his two companions ir.jurvd and burned sericiLSiy ihrv skidded into a two-tor, truck at the lower end of the a by-pass en Rome Seventeen briore nine- thirty today. Gcium. whose address was givra as 0120 Jerome avt- nue. The Bronx, and Parksville. was believed to about thirty-two. Ki? wfis driver a owned by of Parksville. brother ot" une of other victims. Hurry Grossm.v.' of i Parksville. and Hynutii Yv.uow about thirty-two, of are in Tuxedo hospital. i severe lacerations and contusions about the I.TCO and with body is exjx'eted to roocier. Vuciow. conscious two dent. was said to tharu-r to live. In both ihi: nesfi of tlii! was to burns rathe; Missouri Sheriff Feared Attempt to Lynch Killer Kaufman, Twice Condemned as their truck. car received tile walls of tli- Stale Pcniteiuiarv sheltered Paul Kansas City killer, from powible mob violence today. The thirty-flvo-year-old murderer, sentenced to haiiR for choking to death yoiinj: Missouri a Ctrl and buryiiiK the wa.s here after Sheriff Thomas B. Bash of Jackson county, asserted he had heard a the condemned man had been threatened with violence. KaiiiTman. convicted killer of Avis Woolery of Webb City several years ago. was placed in solitary confinement in the prison by Warden J. M. Sanders. A guard was assigned to watch him. Ktuiffman was sentenced to hang at his first trial. The Supreme Court, however, remanded his case for retrial. A second jury found Kauffman guilty an! sentenced him to death. The alleged killer has another appeal pending. Kauflman's case was shocking to Kansas City, but no attempt ever was made to storm the Jackson County fall and lynch him. Bash said he heard reports on posible mob action after lynchings at San Jose. and St. Joseph, within the last week. LONDON- Members of the House of Commons expres'-ed personal disapproval of American lynchings today, in thoir applause for a proposal thru the government admonish British newspapers that printed of the scenes in California. Sir Giirnour. Secretary of State lor Horr.e Allairi. declined to i government would with but ic announced that 'icw. reel pic- the scenes attending harming of Thurmond and Holmes hari been withdrawn from all nwie houses. AGITATORS CAUSE 1.500 MEN TO LOSE GOOD JOBS Driver Heid Meanwhile. 1 Poiu-e Philip Webber 1 E.vsi street. New York their raeks at Monroe Webber, piloting; a of provisions to the Gveycourt Farm Colony a.s an employe of the Distributing Company in a truck hired bv Keliy Brothers, was hurt. According tD Trooper bent. the investigator, the car ap- paretitliy was travelinc fat and Goldin found it siiddin'a as he attempted to follow the curve where the bypass Route Seventeen just south of HarrJman. It burst flames almost instantaneously its fenders imocdded themselves sn the rear left tire the northbound truck. The body ot Gcidin. burned beyond recognition, was removed to Continued cm Page Eleccn CHICAGO BANK IN DEFAULT TO THE RFC SHERIFF WILL OCCUPY COVRTHOUSE APARTMENT COSHEN-Hcnry V. Clark, sheriff-elect, will occupy the apartment In the Courthouse here now tenanted by Utility Howard C. Harford. of Middletcwn, it was said today. Mr Clark ttfW. move in January flrst. It also was understood that he would appoint Mr. Harford deputy vrtth headquarters here and Undcr- sheriff Bert Truesdcll again to his present post at Newburgh. WEEHAWKEN. N. than .500 unemployed who were bong given free trsnsportation to the merpency relief camp at Bear Mountain. N. to pet jobs, were rdered back to their homes today by police The men arrived at the West Shore ferry terminal fcy two ferryboats from" New York. While there, agitators harangued the men and urged tnem not. to work for the wages offered. The men argued in groups untii police, aided by Union City patrolmen, ordered the men to return to NeTM ork. Former Vice President Dawes Headed Institution When $90,000,000 Was Loaned WASHINGTON--A loan of 000.000 from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to the Central Rspublic Bank and Trust Company of Chicago matured December 23. 1932. and has not been renewed, record? of the RFC revealed tcdr.y. Th" unpaid is The United Press was that the loan coaid bo considered ir. "technical But was rx- inrd that by not renewing the loan the RFC obtained more complete control over collateral than it would enjoj If the niat-jrity of had boon extended. The RFC was understood h-ivc 1 a SGG.C-OOOOO back profit so tar on "oans banks business and industry. Officials describe themselves as satisfied with the rate which 'ains were being repaid No loans have been called. Since the RFC began to function Feb- Continued on Page Sl FRANCO-ITALIAN PARLEY PARIS-- A Franco-Italian economic conference, sponsored by a group ot Deputies and Senators interested in the rappruftohmesit of the two nations, today opened a two day The conference will study industrial, com- nnd financial collaboration bctveui Rome and Paris. Barpain Matinee Tomorrow at the State--First 400 ladies lOc--Adv. Can You Answer These? 30 1. Where is the island of Curacao? 2. What is the name for the art of skinning. p.eserviag and stuffing the skins of animals? 3. What is a 4. Who was caliec "The Man of 5. What is Srptuagint? 6. What is vhe name for an embankment to prevent the overflow of a river? 7. Name the nutcr of "The Chambered Nautilus" 8. Where did game of Curling originate? 9. Where fe Kobe? 10. Where is sUte

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