The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania on April 25, 1936 · Page 1
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The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1936
Page 1
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JUXZ 30 36 STATE LIBRARY & MUSEUM ! Sip CANDIDATES m WEATHER Tilt and slightly 1Mb at today; pe - ribly, laeal V gwmgkt ef candidates p - i TawimTf primary aee - i2: ttoa appear - a Fagee IV - . j IS aad IS. ' - Yesterday's max. temp., 47; min. temp, 35. EST. 1 867. VOL. 1 75, NO. 22 ITEUBKX OF THI1 ASSOCUTSO prxuJ SCRANTON, PA!. SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1936 THREE SECTIONS 24 PAGES PRICE TWO CENTS Offer Mine Pact Renewal; Raps Polities In Dismissals Of Instructors Taps Sounded For Thrift in Tax Bill War A Roosevelt Hand : Spurned by McNair When Elliott Roosevelt landed at Pittsburgh Airport today he ran right into a rebuff front Mayor William ; N. McNair. The Mayor, locked up recently for refusing to refund a fine, refused to shake the hand of young Roosevelt, saying the President "and his gang put me in jail." Kidnaper Foiled by Boy's "HoudinV' Act Seized by a kidnaper and left in a thicket while his captor sent a ransom message, Henry T. Koch, 10, Allentown, wriggled his way to some stones and sawed through the adhesive tape which bound him. He is shown at the right displaying his scars to a friend. The kidnaper, Richard D. Taylor, Akron, Ohio, is below. in Honrs ! Kefased. Cut r cn m Two Alternate Proposals of Producers to Be Con sidered When Negotiations Are Resumed Today; Full Scale Committee Expecting Call Operators f ill Shorten Labor II - II 1 f,, I 1 - n IB . r Period if Union Takes Slash U. M. W. A. Contends Men Should Be Given Same Consideration as Was Granted to Bituminous Workers ; Insist Costs Will Not Be Boosted M fcV I i f 1 1 " I LA By ROBERT J. ARTHUR The Republican Staff Writer NEW YORK, April 24. firm in their refusal today to Mine Workers of America for industry. The producers, however, proposals. They offered, first, a y, v eft::: : : "f . " " wnicn provides lor a 48 - hour week and, second, they offered a shorter work week with the provision that wages would be reduced to compensate for what they declare would be an increase in production costs. Both proposals are still under consideration and will be discussed further when negotiations are resumed tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Today's conference conducted by the negotiation sub committee was a lengthy jonn ii. Liewis ior ine mine workers and W. W. Inglis for the operators, went into session at 11 o'clock this morning and continued discussions untu nearly 5:30 o'clock this evening. Teachers' Head, Asks Parents to Protest Sugg ests Laws To Insure Jobs Says Practice in Lacka wanna, Luzerne Causes Children to Suffer Special to Hie Republican A WTLKES - BARRE, April 24. Dis missal of faithful teachers for politi cal reasons in Lackawanna and Lu - ejerne counues was leimeu ivprv iensible" tonight by Mary B. McAn - j - .irew, Carbondale, president of the Pennsylvania omvc wuvwu awj - - fclation. ' 1 Miss McAndrew's criticism of this boliticai: expediency policy was made eit the eleventh annual convention of State will instigate ousting of ' teachers in Luzerne County. it Page 10. he Northeastern District of the or - w:anleation. The convention opened May. The speaker, who is Superintendent if carbondale Schools, did not refer any particular district In either 'county. ; 4 Mavort.heVuu roiKVllftlinn of teach - lirs' contracts twice precipitated strikes Old Forge. As recent as April 14, e Old Forge Board cancelled the contracts of 16 teachers. A protest i against dismissal of 41 teachers in JHanover TownshlD Is now before the Luzerne County Court. Says Children Suffer Miss McAndrew declared it was the duty of 'the parents of the children to object to this procedure "for in : the lone, run it is their children who suffer most from such practice." ! Miss McAndrew contended that security must be given In order that 1 eompetent teachers can be had. She v Said one of the objects of the or - tanuauon is to ODiain a law ) pro - i ... . . . . tect teachers In their positions. ; . I "The conduct of school directors In certain townships and borough of Aackawanna and Luzerne Counties j where they have served notices on faithful teachers that their services will not be required' next year Is rep - rehensible especially so since this has been done for political reasons," Miss McAndrew said. "It is not just the duty of teach ers' organizations to object to this (Continued on Page 3; Col. 3) I Puts Job Insurance Success Up to States - W YORK, April 24 (IP). The r i National Conference on Social I urity was told tonight that emphasis f unemployment insurance must come primarily from the states and not from the federal government. Merrill G. Murray, - staff member of the Social Security Board, declared "the role of the federal government i n unemployment compensation is soc - mdary to the role which must be ilayed by the states. The important .ecisions as to whether there will be inemployment compensation legisla. ion and what form it will take rests vi;h them." Convict Trapped by Wadsworth Tears Into Roosevelt; Sees Plot To Seize Industry. Measure Attacked By Ohio Democrat Wholesale Bankruptcies Ahead if It Wins, Lamneck Shouts WASHINGTON. April 24 (JP). Representative Wadsworth (R.. N. Y.) denounced the new tax bill before the House today as part of a plan for a "disciplined democracy" and criticized President Roosevelt by name as never using the word "thrift." Wadsworth, sometimes mentioned as a Republican presidential possibility. called the $803,000,000 revenue meas ure "another step In - the deliberate plan of the administration to fasten its control on the industry of the country." He spoke Just before the House con cluded another day of give - and - take argument on the bill, with only S hours and 36 minutes of discussion left for Monday. Leaders said they expected a final vote by Thursday. A few Democrats rose to praise the tax bill, and one. Representative Lamneck, Ohio, to denounce it, but for the most part today's debate was given over to the opposition. "'Disciplined Democracy' "Disciplined democracy," a nhrase coined by Rexford G. Tugwell, un dersecretary of agriculture, Wads worth said, is the philosophy under lying a long succession of legislative proposals in the last three years. "Not In three and a half years has the President exhorted his people to frugality," he shouted, pointing a finger at his Democratic colleagues. Thrift as a virtue is not Important in the new deal, either in Government or as exercised by the individual." He clashed with Democrats when he said efforts were being made to get around the invalidation of the NRA and AAA and again when he criticized the membership for the lack of attendance during debate on the tax biU. . - r - - Fears Bankruptcies Lamneck stormed into the well of the chamber to argue that the meas ure would wipe out thousands of business concerns, tend to create monop oly, and prevent the accumulation of corporate surpluses for "rainy days." The Democratic majority sent Rep resentative Cooper (D Term.) to the firing line to reply that attacks on the bill have "consisted of meaningless generalities." Representative Ford (D., Calif.,), added that the bill would 'strike at the root of economic evil." In the Senate, too, some Democrats were Joining in the criticism, with talk of finding other ways to produce more federal income. Just how far they might go in attempting to revamp the bill, when it reaches the senate, was uncertain. Harrison is Opiimistie Chairman Harrison (D., Miss.), of the Senate Finance Committee said, however, that he did not expect any great amounut of trouble in "getting a bill out." The Senate committee today heard H. Parker, head of the Joint con gressional tax committee explain the major feature of the House legislation. (This would replace corporation in come, excess profits and capital stock taxes with a new corporation tax graduated according to percentages of income withheld from distribution to stockholders. Coupled with application of the 4 per cent normal Income tax to corporation dividends, the plan is estimated by its backers to be capable of producing $620,000,000 additional revenue. (To bring up the yield, the bill seek ( c ' 1 Anthracite operators remained grant the demand of the United 35 - hour week in the hard coal countered with two alternate to renew the present contract one.' The conferees, headed by At the conclusion of the dav's de Dating both sides were agreed that notning of a definite nature was accomplished. "We are no further ahead than we were at the conclusion of last night's meeting," one of the nego. tiators said following the meeting. The decision to meet tomorrow gave some hope that progress might be ex pected over the week - end. It also was expected that the miner's full Scale Committee would be called into session late Saturday or on Sunday to pass upon any further proposals that may be submitted by the producers. Working Fours Stumbling Block The operators' position, as outlined today at the conference, was sum marized as follows: We can't grant any terms which will mean an increase in the cost of production or - an in crease in the price of coal to the con sumer. Previously the producers held that the only means of rehabilitating the hard coal industry was through a reduction in the cost of coal. To this end they demanded a wage reduction of 22.3 per cent Early this week the op: - rTs modified their wage cut demand to 10 per cent. At the present t:tne, they have indicated to the union, they will be satisfied to continue with the present wage rate and conditions. The principal stumbling block to a su:::r!il negotiation of a new contract to succeed that expiring at midnight on April 30 is the question of working hours. The union leaders continue to press for the adoption of the '35 - hour work week, five days of seven hours each at the same wages now being paid for 48 (Continued on Page 2; Col. 1) New Arrests Due In Wendell Probe "Some Jersey Officials" Are Next, Is Hint NEW YORK, April 24 (JP). Five or six more pemrmn, including "some public officials of New Jersey," may be Indicted early next' week in connection with the abduction of Paul H. Wendel, District Attorney William F. . X. Ceoghan said late today. He refused to say who would be named In the new indictments he said he would seek or even to indicate whether the officials referred to held elective offices. 'In response to the latter question, he said: "I don't know, but I would say no." "I wn satisfied," he declared, "that there are many others implicated be sides those already indicted." Five persons, including Ellis ' H. Parker Jr., son of the Burlington County, N. J, chief of detectives, were indicted by a Brooklyn Grand Jury last night on charges of kidnaping and second degree assault. It wae disclosed that an eight - state police alarm was sent out this afternoon for the arrest of Parker Jr., who was described by.Qeoghan as the man who plotted the abduction and directed the activities, which led Wendel to make his "confession" of the Lindbergh kidnaping, later repudiated. Gains Made By Democrats r n ' ': . cl ' t '. ' ' Enrollment ShoWS Parly With Big Increase in Lackawanna Practically complete registration figures for the entire county, made public yesterday, show that the Demo. cratlc party In Lackawanna has in creased its enrollment of voters by 19,000, while the Republican organ. izatlon has 17,000 less electors on the books than in 1935. The figures last year, Including the cities of Scranton and Carbondale and all boroughs and townships, were: Republican ...........92,548 Democratic 46,537 For this year, the statistics show the following: Republican 75,829 Democratic 65,741 Gain in Boroughs, Townships The big gain for the Democrats was registered in the boroughs and town ships. In these munclpalities, the Re publican figure in 1935 was 53,169, while this year it is 38,697. TJie Democratic enrollment jumped from 25,635 to 39,643. Scranton, which last Fall had 35,328 Republicans and 15,352 Democrats Democrats. In Carbondale; where the 1935 reg istration was 4,051 Republicans and 5,650 Democrats,, the figures this year are: Republicans, 3,912; Democrats, 5,818. ' While Democratic leaders were (Continued on Page 3; Col. 5) Crush Avalnct Fonco rasn Againsi , fence . Uf Rogers Kills Two SANTA MONICA, Calif., April 24 (ff). Two men from, the naval air base at San Diego, were killed today in the crash of their plane against a boundary, fence on the ranch estate of the late Will Rogers, actor - humorist. - . The victims ' were' Lieut. Arthur Donovan Joseph Farrell, 32, the pilot, and William C. Kerr, aviation car penter's mate, first class, of San Dieja. Mayor McNair . . . behind bar. Lenox WPA ... - , Worker Shot Frank Evans, 61, Is Near Death; Names Youth As Assailant Shot in the abdomen and chest with a charge of buckshot while cross. ing a field at Lenox Township, Sus quehanna County, at 8:30 o'clock last night, Frank Evans, 61, Lenox, WPA worker, was near death early today at the State Hospital. Only slight hopes were held for his recov. ery as he was removed to the oper. a ting table at 1:10 o'clock. Evans, police said, named James Francis, about 23, Lenox, as his as sailant, as he related the circum stances surrounding the shooting. Dis trict Attorney M. W. Stephens, Sus quehanna - County; Corporal.. John Carr and Privates Neville and Mus ser, New Milford substation, State Po lice, elicited Francis' name in a bed side questioning. , The wounded man could not ascribe any motive for the shooting. He was positive Francis was the man who fired the shotgun and based his recognition upon his familiarity with Francis' voice. He said there was an other man with Francis, but could not give any assistance to the officers as to his identity. Collapses on Roadside Evans declared he walked from the field and collapsed on the roadside. Walter Hoppe and Stanley Wilbur, both of Lenox, found him along the highway and rushed him to the hos pital. . Evans told the officers he went to Nicholson at 7 o'clock to get some groceries. He lives In a hut at Lenox. On his return, Evans said,' he cut through the Decker farm. Francis, he declared, came out of the house and after walking "quite, a ways" shouldered the gun and fired. Evans could not be sure whether one or two shots were discharged. Francis lives on the Decker farm. "He was about eight rods away when he shot," Evans said. The troopers are of the belief Ev ans meant eight yards, as buckshot at eight rods, or 132 feet, loses much of its penetrating power. The shot was the No. 2 type, the kindused in hunting squirrels. Evans declared neither Francis nor his companion offered him any assistance but walked away after the shotgun was fired. Corporal Carr left the hospital about 1:30 o'clock this morning to so to Lenox and apprehend Francis. The shooting occurred within a few miles of Glenwood. where the home stead of Galusha Grow, Pennsylvania's renowned Congressman of a half century ago, was located. Glen wood was one of the social centers of the state 0 years ago. Toll Bridge Across Delaware Is Rushed WASHINGTON, April 24 (.Au thority for the Delaware River Joint toll bridge commission of Pennsyl vania and New Jeresy to construct a toll bridge across the Delaware River near Delaware Water Gap was contained in a bill passed today by the Senate and sent to the White House. Addison H. Gibson Foundation. He designated trustees to carry out bis wishes. ' . - ; The oil man, a bachelor, set aside approximately $190,000 for relatives and friends.' All the remainder of the estate, valued at $2,500,000, goes to charity. f He expressed preference the money should benefit persons residing In Western Pennsylvania, but added: ' "I do not limit my trustees to such Elliott Roosevelt "Surly Cuss" Elliott Says PITTSBURGH, April 24 (i Mayor W'lWani N. McNair added another chapter today to his adventureshe held his arms stilly in his pockets, declining to shake hands with Elliott Roosevelt, son of the president. The pair met at the municipal airport where McNair had gone to. welcome a vaudeville troop. Asked by a companion to greet Roosevelt, McNair added: "I won't shake hand with him. "I won't shake hands with him. Koosevelts." But, they met, with this conversation: McNAIR: "Mr. Roosevelt, what relation are you to the man in the White House?" ROOSEVLT: "I am his son." McNAIR: "Tell your dad I am )ut of Jail. .(McNair spent two "hours Trr Jail for refusing" to obey a court order to refund a fine." ROOSEVELT: "I don't understand you." McNAIR: "He and his gang put me in Jail." ROOSEVELT: "Well, mayor, I really ' don't know what you are talking about." McNAIR: "Well, Guffey (TJ. S. Senator Joseph F. Guffey) (D - Pa.) and his gang are out to get me put me in Jail. Tell you dad I'm out." ROOSEVELT: "I'm not in politics and I don't know anything about your troubles." McNair walked away. Roosevelt returned to his plane, enroute from Cleveland to Washington, saying: "That fellow is a sort of surly cuss, isn't he? Well, if he thinks I care he Is mistaken." Lindbergh Ransom Cash Is Reported Boston Newspaper Says Hunt is On BOSTON, April 24 (JP). The Post says Department or Justice agents were concentrated tonight in Massachusetts and Southern New Hamp shire after discovery that more than $20,000 of the $50,000 Lindbergh ran som money was found in this section. Since Bruno Richard Hauptmann died in the electric chcair at Trenton, N. J for the kidnap - murder of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's Infant son, the money has appeared at two banks In Albany, N. Y., Northampton, Spring' field, Worcester and Greenfield, Mass., the Post said. - Officials who declined use of their names said, thev believed bills are about to be cashed In Southern New Hampshire. Although the money was Jn United States currency of old gold certificates which President Franklin D. Roose. velt ordered declared and reported three years ago, all banks now are cashing and clearing these bills without question by authority of a special Treasury order rescinding rules against cashing such certificates. Casting Rolls Down Hill and Kills Girl NEW BRIGHTON, Pa., April 24 UP). Workmen with acetylene torches recovered the crushed body of Marguerite McGowln from the wreckage of her demolished automobile today after a 17,500 - pound - steel casting thundered down Fallston HiU upon her. - The casting fell from the. rear of a giant truck near the top of the hill. Highway patrolmen said it "flattened" the blonde school teacher's small automobile and narrowly missed smashing - into the home of Flummer Black before it stopped in the center of the highway. . V. S. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON, April 24 (JP) The position of the Treasury April 22: Receipts $59,132,889.23; expenditures, $73,981,144.27; net balance, $3,539,327, - 994.49. , Customs receipts for the month, $24,039,974.19. Receipts for the fiscal year (since July 1), $3,277,322,. 066.70. Expenditures, $5,831,896,715.87, Including $2,669,185,037.52 of emer. Amateur. VteXV?? ?: Dunne, 'Dooley' Creator, Dead His Writings in Dialect Quoted by Nation; Illness Fatal NEW YORK, April 24 (IP). Finley Peter Dunne, 68, author of the famous Mr. Dooley stories, died of cancer to night after a long illness. He died In his room at the Delmonico Hotel where he had lived since coming from his California home five months ago for treatments. During the past few months, he had been working on his memoirs, which he had hoped to have ready for pub llcation some time this year. A native of Chicago, Dunne, at 19, began his journalistic career as re porter. Under the pen name of "Martin Dooley" or "Mr. Dooley," he con tributed to the Chicago Journal a series of articles In the Irish dialect which Immediately won for him an immense popularity, creating for their author a reputation as one of the foremost American humorists. - 'Doolev's" utterances were univer sally quoted, and, being mostly on current topics of the .day, many of them became proverbial. One critic wrote: "He found the human quality in what fell to his consideration; he saw the humor and the sense and the pathos of every day life . . . the result is that Mr. Dooley is a national charac ter." Python Coils Around Her Even Dozen Eggs HERSKEY, Pa., April 24 (JP). Ward Walker, Hershey zoo director, announced a 6 - year - old Indian rock python laid a dozen eggs today, Just about a record. The 25 - foot - long reptile has colled itself around the eggs to keep them warm and, Walker said, will continue guarding them for a month or more if it is "a good mother." If not, the eggs, resembling those of a goose but a little larger, will be placed in an incubator, Q. S. Publishers Vote To Keep Radio Bureau NEW YORK, April 24 CP) .The American Newspaper Publishers As sociation closed its four - day annual convention today with the election of officers and the adoption of a resolution to continue the Press - Radio Bureau for another year. Jerome D. Barnum, publisher of the Syracuse, N. Y Post - Standard, was reelected for a second term as president. Titterton Murderer Indicted, Trial Rushed NEW YORK, April 24 (JP). John C. Florenia was Indicted on a charge of first degree murder today in con nection with the assault and strangu lation of Mrs. Nancy Evans Titterton, whose body was found in the bathtub of her Beekman place apartment two weeks ago. District Attorney William C. Dodge said he would move for trial May 18. FIRE SWEEPS BUG PLANT CARLISLE, Pa., April 24 UP). Fire destroyed the Holllnger rug manufacturing plant today. , INDUSTRIALIST IS DEAD NEW YORK, April 24 (P). Fred erick Seymour Wheeler, 74, chairman of the board of the American Can Co. died tonight. ... COVINGTON, Ky., April 24 (JP). A persistent amateur detective who earned his sleuthing from a corres pondence school, gave police the tip that led to the capture of Aubrey f Murff, 36, bank robber and escaped I convict. I Sheriff Louis Vogt told today how J repeated calls from the amateur de - It's a Big Day For Democrats Hear v Roosevelt, Select Keynoter; Volleys Are Exchanged WASHINGTON. April 24 ;, (JP). Heading into a politically active week. end, Democratic party leaders tonight converged on Philadelphia to lay the groundwork for the Democratic Na. tional Convention and prepared for New York speech by President Roosevelt tomorrow ; night. Informed Democratic quarters hra repeated tonight that, barring the unexpected, the Philadelphia arrangements committee tomorrow would select Senator Barkley, Ken tucky, as keynoter and Senator Robinson, Arkansas, as permanent chairman. .. t Considerable . ' speculation was stirred here as to the subject matter of; the President's, address, to be de livered before a gathering of the Na tional , Democratic Clubs. , it will be one of Mr. Roosevelt's last speeches before opening of the party conven tions in June. Assembled before Mr. Roosevelt for the first time since his election will be the Tammany Hall leadership which fought his nomination four (Continued on Page 2; Col. 3) g to Sail Home home next week. After ten could send for his family. George and Patsy celebrated. , George laughed and smiled but there were tears in his eyes ... he was so happy. Then one day a letter came to George. His friends read it to him . . . he was so happy that he couldn't read. The letter said that his eldest daughter was to be married. George was overjoyed. He smiled and laughed and his eyes were filled with tears again. He threw his careful plans into the winds. He would attend his - daughter's wedding. He sent for a passport.. A little of his (Continued on Page S; Col. 2) rant, Here Ten Years. (Continued on Page 2; Col. 6) Urges Curb on Cash To Stabilize Prices PHILADELPHIA, April 24 (JP).K plan to curb disastrous price changes by a man - dollar yardstick which would stabilize the size of the nation's stock of money on a per capita basis wae submitted to the American Philosophical Society today by James W. Angeu, . professor of economics, Columbia University. At the same meeting the "national ' sovereignty" was held by Edward S. Corwln, profesor of Jurisprudence ot Princeton University, to be deteriorating under Supreme court decisions. "I propose that we endeavor to stabilize the size of the stock of money per capita, in order to make prices behave is more desirable ways," Professor An - gell said. In the Republican Winchell 13 Editorial 4 Brisbane . . . 4 Kent .., 13 Folly and Farewell 9 " Obituaries 12 Cctnlcs 11, 21, 22, 23, 24 Roosevelt Women 9 Markets 19 Sports, Polakoff 16, 17 , Suburban 6, 7 Society 8 Passing Politics 14 Italians and Ethiopians both . , claim gains 3 I Mine cavein victims are re - ( covering ........ t 15 City officials urge modification of tax penalty law ... I . Catholic education convention closes today I "Between Us Two" 4 . Passing Politics 14 Dies Preparin George Macri hoped to go lecuve, wnose name me snenn ctian i know, finally induced the officers to raid a fashionable home where Murff was captured Wednesday at the point of sub - machine guns. Vogt said the amateur undoubtedly could claim at least part of the reward offered by Tennessee authorities for Murff's capture. The amateur recognized Murff from UJbl ANUtUUNU 03 near Casey Hotel, ladles' white gold wrist watch. Initials "E. X. A." Reward. Finder please call Scranton BepuDllcan. OLD WEDDING HINQ LOST In Carbon dale or Olyphant. Initials "W. J. to F. B. Finder call Jermyn. (T70 - R. Reward. . Classified Section Continued on Page it Room Rented Quickly This little Economy Want Ad was ordered to appear three days, but it found a tenant for the advertiser before that length of time: r Uincy AVC, Homecooklna. Rates reasonaoie. mono i - nu, insider the very low cost of ,'.ntmy" Want Ads. and think , it means to you u you get a t quickly. It is certainly well such a small amount oi 1 1 to start a steady income .g in. Order one today, or tomorrow until 10 P. M., for a tenant Monday. PHONE 7221 The Result Number ' . Poor and Sick Are Heirs to Former Farm Boy's Millions PITTSBURGH, April 24 (P). A fortune of more than $2, - 300,000 earned by Addison H. Gibson, a farm boy who struggled through poverty to wealth and - success in the oil industry, goes to the poor and needy under the terms' of his long years, George, who labored in the Lackawanna Roundhouse, expected to return to Southern Italy. There would be the breath - taking beauty of Naples and, perhaps, the lemon trees in bloom The great ship which would have clrried him from the wonderful city of New York to his native land would plow through the Atlantic, over which he passed a decade ago on his way to the land of opportunity. .. George left his family behind him. He worked hard and saved his money for the day when he could bring them to this country of great wonders. He was a cheerful man and always told his friends of the happiness that would be his when his wife and family would Join him. Not lone ago he . told his friend Patsy Galica, who made the American venture with" him, that at last he win. - , Gibson was born 75 years ago, the son of a storekeeper at Elderton, Pa. He died a week ago In Tulsa, Okla., a millionaire and the. head of a half dozen oil companies. . Today his will was filed for probate. It stipulated the bulk of his estate should be . used to procure medical aid for the impoverished sick and to help deserving young men obtain a college education. - - - Gibson directed the estate be set up as a trust fund to be known at the gency expenditures. , persons, however." . . i s

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