Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on March 25, 1932 · Page 1
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, March 25, 1932
Page 1
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GOAL SLIDE iC 4AU' SBUEG HOME EDITION AND IAUCH WITH 2gfe5N R.OLLO ViUIMftSTONE - II II ' H II If II II II Vrt1 PTT Vrn 7? 1QPAr,T7Q . Dally except Sunday. Entered as Second Claw VOL 11 1NU. O lO JrVjr.O Matter at the Post Office at Harrlabur HARRISBURG, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 25, 1932. ONLY EVENING ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWSPAPER IN HARRISBURQ 8INULI COPIES TWO CENTS Capital Police Guard Home of PJ1 JJ HOUSE TO SEEK NEW TAX PLAN AS SALES LEVY FAILS Leaders Look to Gasoline, Autos, Radios and 3 - Cent Stamps By Associated Press Washington, March 25. The House Ways and Means Committee today appointed a subcommittee to draft proposals designed to bring in about $600,000,000 of revenue to replace the amount stricken out of the new tax yesterday when the House rejected the sales levy. Washington, March 25. Stripped of its general sales tax by overwhelming vote of the House, the one - time billion - dollar revenue bill today was a mere hulk, but the de feated leaders rushed to repair the damage with an alternative program to balance the budget. They fell back on the original treasury proposals lor heavy excise on automobiles and radios; for a one - cent tax on gasoline; stamp taxes on checks ana araits; tnree - cent postage and similar levies - Acting Chairman Crisp of the Ways and Means Committee, doggedly called his group back to work this morning onHhe gap - filling assignment. He sought to turn the job over to someone else when the re - volters smashed his bill, but a resounding ovation from the entire House membership compelled him to carry on. Hard Fight Ahead The new taxes will have to pro. duce nearly $600,000,000 to take the place of the general sales tax and to re - establish financial stability for the government. Several of the proposals offered in the treasury program are expected to meet a' hard fight but the leaders of the forces which defeated the sales tax joined in calling for a balanced budget. Hoover Disturbed From callers at the White House came word that President Hoover, deeply disturbed at the 223 to 153 defeat of the sales tax, believed the bill should be entirely rewritten by the Ways and Means Committee, rather than patched up on the floor. But Crisp snowed no sign oi acceding to this plan and the other Find Easter Bunny's Nest (Continued on Page 17) NO ONE BUT POLICE DRANK BEER JURY IS TOLD DURING TRIAL Bv Associated Press Media, March 25. After hearing testimony that the club sold only near beer of such poor quality that nobody drank it but police, a lury last night acquitted eight employes of the fashionable Friars' Club of the sale and possession of liquor. Jack Lynch, manager and one of the defendants who testified as to the quality of the beverage said a slit in the door of the clubhouse through which visitors were scrut mized before being admitted was only a precautionary measure against bandits. "The beer," said Lynch, "was so bad that nobody drank it except the police who didn't have to pay ior it. - Before the case went to the jury Judge Norman T. Boose discharged sixteen or tne twenty - iour waiters hat check girls and entertainers who were arrested in a raid last month, ll By Telegraph Staff Photographer. The Easter Bunny was an early visitor at Island Park today, hid nests in many places and a few hours later a hundred boys gathered by the Central Y. M. C. A. staged an Easter Egg hunt. 'These have found a nest. They are Lee Leidich, 336 South Front street; Gerald Staley, 701 North Sixteenth, and Warren Robb, 279 Hamilton. So successful were the boys that the supply of eggs was exhausted and 1600 more were needed as the hunt continued this afternoon. GOOD FRIDAY BRINGS FAITHFUL TO ALTARS OF ANCIENT SHRINES By Associated Press Rome, March 25. At the altars of Rome's numerous churches priests today commemorated Good Friday, th s anniversary of the death of Christ. Processions of the faithful went this morning to the churches of St. Peter's St. John's, and Holy Cross, where relics of Christ s passion and death were on display. Thousands crowded the holy stairs next to St. John Lateran Church. These they believed were the stairs Christ ascended in Pontius Pilate's house after he had been crowned with thorns. Tradition has it that St. Helena, mother of the first Christian emperor of Rome, Con - stantine, brought them to Rome from Jerusalem. The worshipers ascended the j town. steps only on their knees, stopping on each step to recite a prayer. At the top of the stairs they knelt be fore a little chapel containing a painting on wood of Christ, sup posed to have been made by St. Luke. Organs and church bells were sil ent today. Between noon and 3 p. m the hours when Christ hung on the cross, Rome was like a dead city, most everyone being either at church or at home. MISSING WOMAN IS BACK HOME SAYING SHE WAS KIDNAPED Central City, Net)., March 25. Miss Laurel Morrison, 30 - year - old Aurora beauty parlor operator, was back home with her parents here today, after bein? missing two days. She told authorities she had been kidnaped and held captive in Lincoln. George Gohde, operator of a Lincoln cosmetology school, told police there, however, that Miss Morrison had been attending classes at the school and that he recognized her from pictures published in Lincoln newpapers. Sheriff J. H. Mohr of Merrick county said he planned to question her later. He said he would turn over a $1000 ransom note, which was not complied with, to postal au thorities after he had photostatic copies of it made. SOLEMN SERVICES MARK OBSERVANCE OF GOOD FRIDAY "Three Hours Agony" Commemorates Suffering on Cross "Three Hours Agony," a devotional service to commemorate the hours of Christ's suffering on the Cross was held in a number of city churches in their observance of Good Friday. - The service is of American origin, having been first practiced in Lima, Peru, by Father Mesia, a Jesuit Missionary. The Three Hours Agony service was conducted in the five Catholic churches of the city, St. Patrick's Cathedral in charge of the Rev. Daniel V. Carey; St. Lawrence, in charge of the Rev. P. S. Huegel; St. Mary's, in charge of the Rev. W. V. Dailey; St. Francis' in charge of the Rev. Joseph R. Murphy, and tne sacrea wean, in charge of the Rev. J. J. Smyth. The services opened at 12 o'clock and continued until 3 o'clock. Similar services were conducted in other churches of the city includ ing Grace Methodist, in charge of tne Kev. ur. Robert Baenell: St Stephen's Episcopal Cathedral, in J. D. GREYBILL, RETIRED MILLER, TAKEN BY DEATH vDrvices Monday at Market Street Home and Church Near Carlisle MINER IS KILLED UNDER COAL SLIDE ATWILUAMSTOWN - i i Man Buried Five Hours Dies Soon After Rescue by Fellow Workers Pinned five hours beneath a slide of coal at a Williamstown colliery late yesterday aitemoon, Jonn Albert Hand, 26, Williamstown, died shortly after - he was rescued by iel low miners. Dr. Howard E. Milliken, county coroner, notified of Hands death said he was informed that Hand was caught in a slide of coal about 2 o'clock. Rescuers found him alive, but unconscious, about 7 o'clock. He was employed in No. 2 shaft at Sus quehanna Colliery. He lived at 222 Water street, Williamstown. He died on the way to Geisinger Hospital, Danville. Death was caused by internal in juries, Dr. Milliken said. Hand also suffered a fractured knee. George Wren, Williamstown Jus - tice - of - the - Peaoe and Deputy Cor oner, who is investigating, reported that Hand and William uouay, Wiconisco. were placing timbers in a shaft of the Susquehanna Collieries when the accident occurred. Gaudy narrowly escaped being caught also. Hand was putting up timbers when the slide came. He was forced down a chute. The dead man was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hand. He was born at Tower City, and unmarried. Other survivors: Brothers, Harry, Lynn. Donald and Robert, at home; sisters, Ellen, at home; Mrs. Eman uel Noil, Williamstown. Services will be conducted in the home Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. Spencer Aungst, pastor of the Williamstown Lutheran Church, in charge. Burial will be in Fairview Cemetery, Williams Hand was a member of the Paulina Long worth m mil l mam 1 ' I ' : ZIEGFELD CHOICE church. (Continued on Page 10) Judge Saves Man's Job Pottsviile, March 25. To save a mans Job Judge Henry Houck yes terday modified the sentence of Dominick Del Ducco. Palo Alto. Del Ducco was sentenced to serve thirtv aays on an assault and battery charge preferred by John Coleman. Pottsviile. Del Ducco went back to I work today. First Breath of Spring Brings Lure of Road to Waiting Circus Workers By Associated Press Chicago, March 25. It's "big top" wme again wicn circus owners in an optimistic frame of mind. At Peru, Ind., up in Baraboo, Wis., and down in Sarasota, Fla., the main hibernating centers of the big shows, animals and men are coming out of their quarters. The first of the large shows to take the trail opens Sunday in Baldwin Park, Calif. Another "big top" will come to New York April 8. The season opens in Chicago April 16. Another entourage will get under wav in Kentucky in May. The circus men ay they are optimistic, but they qualjfy their enthusiasm with the 'remark they would not be In the show business if they were pessimists, They cite certain concrete evidence, however, for their faith In the public. Indoor circuses reported excellent business last winter, lending hope to outdoor enterprises. The larger shows have not reduced their personnel. Agents of John Ringling, head of the American Circus CorDoration. said todav they were Importing as many acts irom Europe as usual. Only one show, the famous old "10: Ranch," folded last year due to lack of patronage. All the others are back on the road. The smaller circuses, more highly motorized than ever, will continue to route themselves through the smaller towns not touched by the oig tents. JOHN D. GREYBILL Funeral services for John D. Greybill, 81, veteran miller who died today at his home, 1914 Market street after a brief illness, will be held Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the home with further services at 2 o'clock in Kutz Church, near Carlisle in charge of the Rev. Dr. Robert Bagnell, pastor of the Grace Methodist Church officiating. Burial will be in the Kutz ceme tery. The body may be viewed at the home Sunday evening. He is survived bv his widow Mrs. Barbara H. Greybill; three children, Mrs. saiinda Haverstick. of Neffs - ville. and Miss Florence Grevbill and n. n. ureyDiu. rootn oi tnis citv. and live granacnuaren, miss May Hav erstick and Mrs. George Custer, of wensvine, and Miss Thelma Greybill, John D. Greybill, Jr., and Miss Barbara Greybill, of this city. Mr. urevDiii operated the srrist and flour mills at Milleisen, Carlisle and Belleville before he retired in 1918. He was a director in the Security Trust Company, the Banker's Mortgage Company in this city and the Penn Millers Mutual Fire Insurance Company, of Wilkes - Barre. 4 Smart Son Harold: "Mummv. we're ffolnsr to tilnv eleohanU at the too and we want vou to come." Mother: "What on earth can I do?" Harold: "You can be tha ladv who aivea them peanut and candy." . . EASTER HOLIDAY BRINGS TRUCE TO ; COAL FIELDS Wilkes - Barre, March 25. A four - day truce began today in the anthracite strike with most operations closed from Good Friday through Easter Sunday in accordance with a long - standing custom. Sponsors of the strike, who seek equalization of work among the collieries, claimed to have made satisfactory headway in the nearly two weeks of their agitation. They pointed to the closing of the Hol - lenback local field and the Button - wood and Auchincloss collieries of the Glen Alden Company, near here, as their latest gains. Meanwhile. John Dusick. of Sha - mokin, strike leader, in District 9, continued his efforts to have State Troopers withdrawn from the region. Governor Gifford Pinchot. however, has held the troopers necessary to safeguard the strikers as well - as the workers and has de clined to withdraw them. Dusick obtained from Major Lynn G: Adams a statement of the extent to which picketing will be permitted. He quoted Adams as saying pickets would be permitted to operate in groups on a half dozen, out tnat verbal or physical abuse of the working miners would - not be allowed. thieveiTdrain gas from auto owned by PATROLMAN WILEY Thieves last night stole locks and drained gasoline from autos in garages at Dauphin and Wood streets and weren't bothered because one of the machines is owned by a city patrolman. Motorcycle Patrolman John Arnold was summoned to the garages shortly after midnight by Robert Ammerman, 1839 Wallace . street, who discovered a lock was missing on his garage door. Arnold found that gasoline was drained from Patrolman Ross Wi ley's automobile and also from a machine owned by Leroy Himes, 333 Granite street. Locks had been stolen from their garage doors. . i Probe of Costs Ordered Pottsviile, March 25. "Out rageous" Judge Henry Houck exclaimed yesterday when informed costs in an assault - and battery case ' amounted to $799. Judge Houck ordered an investigation. Dominick Del Ducco. Palo Alto, was defendant; John Coleman, Pottsviile, prosecutor. I Beauty, brains and all - around charm brought Miss Virginia True of Ogden, Utah, first prize in the annual co - ed pulchritude contest at tne university or Wyoming at Lar amie; Her selection from among scores oi otner western beauties was made by Florenz Ziegfeld, noted producer who is famed for "glorify ing ' tne American girl. TAYLOR, NELLEY ARE REPORTED AT PARTING OF WAYS Misunderstanding, Broken Promises Said at Bottom of Breach County Commissioner M. Harvey Taylor and Thomas J. Nelley, guiding spirits of the regular Republican group, have reached a political crossroads and, according - to gossip in politically informed circles, each has decided to go his own way. Nelley, reached by telephone this afternoon, preferred not to talk, said: "You really should see Taylor. (Continued on Page 17) THREAT TO KIDNAP LONGWORTH CHILD STARTLES CAPITAL Extortion Notes Are Sen to Other Public Figures in Washington Washington, March 25. A kid nap scare swept the Capital today after police disclosed that extortion notes, accompanied by threats, had Deen received Dy Mrs. Alice Roosevelt Longworth, Sir Willmott Lewis, the London Times correspondent. Ben Lyon, of the movies, and others. Police, however, predicted an early arrest. They were working on the theory that one man was responsible ior several, u not all, oi tne tnreats, which involved txromise of kidnan - ing Sir Willmott's young son unless sidvu were paid. Under Guard A police guard was placed at his home, and detectives also are watch ing Mrs. Longworths. She too was told to pay $1500 but Paulina, her 7 - year - oid daughter, was not threat ened direct. Twice definite instruc tions were received by Mrs. Long - wortn as to how to pay tne money. An agent followed the instructions, driving slowly in a taxi by the chosen spot for depositing the amount, but that promised signal irom tne extortionist did not de velop, and the affair fell through. The Lewis case bothered police most as the threats have been direct and to tine point. They included two letters and a telephone call. The notes in this and the Longworth case were taken to the Bureau of Standards for a comparison to de termine wihether one person was responsible for both. In the case of Ben Lyon, a note demanding $500 and threatening the safety of his child was received by nun recently while at a local hotel with his wire, Babe Darnels. The child was in California. The let ter was signed A. A. Carpenter, and requested i an answer in care of general delivery. A trao at the cost on ice iauea to eaten anyone, now' ever. - This note and several others, no - lice believe, were the work of cranks. They would not disclose the information which led them to expect an arrest in the two important cases. BOYS WIN PRIZES IN "Y" EGG HUNT Prize winners of the Central "Y1 Easter Egg Hunt were: Edward Kel ler, 2217 North Fifth street, first: John Bateman, 106 Conoy street, second; Charles Berry, 547 Ract street, third; Stanley Colestock 144 Cranberry street, fourth. Keller received a five - pound egg ior ois points or 843 grains of rice; Bateman, large candy rabbit, 710; Berry, two - pound rai&bit, 610 ; cole stock, two - pound rabbit 525. Six half - pound nut and fruit eggs will be awarded the next highest scores. Thirty - nine hundred eggs were awarded. ' BARBER FINDS $10,000 BUT STAYS ON JOB Towanda, March 25, (JP) Thomas Fitzgerald, Towanda barber, wiho recently found $10,200 his mother had hoarded in their home here was again at work in his shop yesterday, ritzgeraid said tne money was making no change in his routine. adding that besides attending to his Daroer business he also was taking care of "farm duties." Later in the vear. Fitzeerald said. he is going on an extended visit to Ireland. He plans to sail June 1. ELECTION BOARD OF NINTH WARD FREED BY JURY After three hours deliberation yesterday afternoon a Jury of the Dauphin County Court acquitted the election board of the Second precinct of the Ninth ward of charges of fraudulently counting and returning votes at tne September 15. 1931 primary election. The board was assessed the costs by the jury. Those cleared of the charges are Earl C. Baptisti, judge of elections; Guy L. Eckert and Harry A. Hummel, inspectors, and Thomas Varner and Vance Shuler, clerks. Judge Watson R. Davison. Cham - bersburg, who presided here this week to help the local court with the heavy calendar, waited im - (Continued on Page 17) Four County Employes Observe Anniversaries Same Day; One Forgets Four Dauphin1 county employes yesterday celebrated - wedding anniversariesbut one of them had to be reminded of it. "Congratulations," said Mrs. Nora B. Shunk, secretary in the office of the poor directors to George Leusch, stenographer in the County Com - misioners' office. "What for?" asked Leusch. Then he remembered. "Gosh!" he said, "thanks for tell - vSv' ' v" - - ! ing me, because If you hadn't my wife would have." Also celebrating anniversaries yesterday were Poor Director Arthur E. Myers and George A. Yottey, deputy county treasurer. v Leusch and Mrs. Shunk have been married eleven years each. Mrs. Shunk said yesterday was the first time since her wedding day whea the anniversary had fallen on the Thursday before Good Friday. Yottey has been married 21 years and Myers is. CARSON LONG WILL OPEN NEW SUMMER CAMP New Bloomfleld, March 25. A new summer camp win be opened this year by Carson Long Institute. Announcement of purchase of the section known as Gibsons Rock, on the Carlisle - New Bloomfleld road, for camp purposes, was made today by Captain E. L. Holman, headmaster of the Institute. Purchase of the 350 - acre tract was made from Roy Woomer, Landis - burg, but - the purchase price was not announced. Tne place was bought March 1 but announcement of the purchase was not made until uooay. The camp will be for the boys of tne institute. A dam on the nropertv will be re paired, Captain Holman said, and facilities will, be added to make a first - class swimming pool. . Work will start soon on repairs and al teratlons to two houses and a barn which will house the bovs while camp cabins are being built, tennis courts and athletic fields are being laid out. Gibsons Rock Is near Dromeold Shermans Creek, known to fisher men, flows through the land. The Dlace was named for John Bannis ter Gibson, a member of the United States Supreme Court in the early part of the nineteenth century who was born there. About forty boys attend the Insti tute. . Fire Destroys Post Office Hanover, March 25. Fire yesterday destroyed the post office and general store at Hoke Station near here. Loss is estimated at $8000. ipause is undetermined. INDIAN 'MESSIAH' TO SEEK CONVERTS IN TOUR OF AMERICA Bv .Associated Press Bombay, India, March 25. Meher Baba, the Indian spiritual leader whose disciples call him "The Messiah" and "The God - Man" left here today for a new crusade in America. He intends, he said, to break down ail religious barriers, destroy America's materialism and amalgamate all creeds into a common element of love. For eight years Meher Baba has been observing a vow of silence, which he said he would break upon his arrival at Harmon, N. Y., where he plans to establish a spiritual retreat similar to Mahatma Gandhi's in India. Giving his first interview to an Associated Press correspondent by means of a blackboard, Meher Baba, who in the eyes of his followers has performed many miracles, said Gandhi had promised to come with him to the United States as soon as his political work has been fin ished a year hence. Many Indians regard Meher Baba as Gandhi's dura, or spiritual adviser. Meher Baba is a parsee (priest) of the Zoroastrian faith, and says he is god and man. He explained that he attained a superconscious state in which he merged into god and return, again to the universe to carry out his mission of redeeming the world. Meher Baba said he expected to convert thousands ' of Americans from sin and by faith to heal the sick and help the halt. The parsee said he first realized . his mission on earth many years ago by coming in contact with Baba Jan. the Indian Saint who died recently In Poona at the age of 130 years. For nine months after meeting Baba Jan, Meher Baba said he lay in a state of coma, neither sleeping nor eating, and swallowing only an occasional drop of water. It was after this, he said he saw the divine light and realized his mission to the world. He said he had received overwhelming offers of money and land from Americans who believe in his teachings. LINDBERGH BABY SEARCH TURNS ON NORFOLK PARLEY Kidnapers Said to Be in TouchWith Three Virginia Negotiators LID OF SECRECY IS CLAMPED ON . Bv Associated Press HOPEWELL, N. J March 25. THE lid of secrecy was kept clamped on activities in the Lindbergh kidnaping mystery here today as the center of interest shifted to Norfolk. News from the Virginia city telling of efforts by three prominent citizens to restore Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., to his parents brought this statement last night from Colonel H. Norman Schwarzkopf, head of the state police: "Three citizens of Norfolk, Va., who visited Colonel Lindbergh last night gave him information which, on being investigated, was found to have no specific significance in this investigation." MODERN CHURCH NOT OF CROSS. DR. J0RK SAYS Too Many Business and Social Affairs, Speaker Asserts By Associated Press Hopewell. N. J.. March 25. Police at the Lindbergh home announced today that Colonel Charles A. Lind' bergh himself had come to the con' elusion that information brought by three citizens of Norfolk, Va., had no soecific significance in the in vestigation of the kidnaping of the Lindbergh baby. Norfolk, Va., March 25. Hope for the safe return of the kidnaped Lindbergh baby today centered largely on negotiations reported to be under way between tne Kidnap ers and three residents or Norfolk. Serving as intermediaries were the Rev. H. Dobson - Peacock, Rear Admiral Guy H. Burrage, retired, and John Hugh Curtis, Norfolk boat manufacturer. Optimistic Ootimism that the baby, reported to be safe, soon would be recovered was expressed by Dean Dobson - Peacock. We' are verv ootimistlc." he said We hope that the negotiations will move raDidlv and that the baby may be returned within a lew aays." "Safe and Well" The three lntervenors, however, said they were fearful that publicity described as ' twemature might in ten ere with the early completion of the negotiations. A statement Issued jointly by the three said in formation concerning the move to recover the child snatched from his crib twenty - five days ago should (Continued on Page 17) COUNTY TIRES OF PROVIDING SHELTER FOR TAX DODGERS Bedford, March 25. Walt Bridges was costing the county more and more every day so they let him out of jail. Because he couldn't pay $6.09 taxes, he'd been incarcerated since January 25 when the county com missioners ordered him released yesterday. He hurried back to his farm where work had been piling up as he stayed in jail, his board bill mounting at 65 cents a day till it totaled $39. Somerset. March 25, WP). Stanley Petrosky, a Cairnbrook miner, shrugged his shoulders when told Walt - Bridges had been released from the Bedford jail. Petrosky has been In the county fall VtarA dm Vtekniarw OR Ka cause he couldnt pay $5.25 in taxes. "I was getting only two days' work - in the mines, I have six children, and the poor board has to keep my family' Stanley said. Countv authorities are wonderinff If they had best follow the lead set by Bedford and release him. But nobody has offered $5.25 to meet the taxes, i "The modern church is ignorant of the Cross of Christ and what it means because members of these modern churches would rather talk about the golden rule than about the cross and its meaning." the Rev. Dr. Harris E. ' Kirk, of Baltimore, Md., told 2300 who attended the last day of . the Holv Week services in the State Education Building today. "Nowhere, even in the most inti mate circles of the church, do you hear talk about the cross. Hundreds of church organizations, many of them springing up over night, not nt to carry the names by which they call themselves, abound with social chatter, but not a word of the cross and its meaning. The trouble Is that the world , of today is full of modern churchgoers, who are saturated with sermons and hymns and believe that they are being saved, when all the while they are committing the greatest sin possible and damning their souls. They stop believing that the 'Lord is the Savior of the soul and give themselves over to semi - religious meetings which end in a fanatical riot. Most Solemn Week "There is too much glory connected with the celebration of Passion Week. This is the most solemn week of the year when God gave his life and blood so that we might be saved and yet today in this modern world of ours you find them rejoicing that Passion Week has arrived and thinking of the good times that they will have preparing you it." Getting Away From Book "Today's church is the most imperfect church since the coming of God. You can learn everything from business to social affairs by going to church, and in most churches of today that is all that you learn. They are getting away from the Book. Some of the men filling the pulpits of these churches are afraid to speak about the cross and its meaning because they are afraid that their congregations will not like it, and may leave his for another. "Today thousands upon thous - 1 ands are kneeling, tears in their eyes, praying to God, and sorry for the pain which he has suffered hundreds of years ago today, and then when they are through, they go out and commit the sins from which they have just asked to be (Continued on Page 17) 1 . AUT0IST WILL ASK DEATH CASE RETRIAL A new trial will be asked for Louis Marino, 18, 1912 North Cameron street, convicted yesterday in DauDhin County Court of a charge of involuntary manslaughter, his attorney, Thomas D. Caldwell, said today. Marino was round guilty Dy a Jury that deliberated only 10 minutes. He is charged with having fatally' Injured Tony ' Horvath, 34, late of 1212 North Cameron street. In an auto accident November 14,, 1931. in Cameron street, near Cum berland. A widow ana lour cnii - dren survive Horvath.. . 3 - ; . Former Coroner Dies Centralis March 25. Death yes - terday summoned Robert Farrell, 62, former coroner of Columbia county ' for two terms. He died of a heart attack. The funeral will be Monday. THE WEATHER Friday. March 25, 19S2. Hirrliburr and Vicinity. Also Eastern Pennsylvania: Cloudy and wanner tonight and Satnrday; probably showers. Lowest temperature tonight for Harris - bars; about U decreet. Riven Blver stares will rise somewhat. A atas;e of about 6.0 feet may be expected for Harrisburc Saturday mornlnf. (Complete Report on Pace 1, tad SecMoa 3. '((

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