The Kane Republican from Kane, Pennsylvania on April 17, 1933 · Page 8
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The Kane Republican from Kane, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Kane, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, April 17, 1933
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THE KANE REPUBLICAN, KANE, FX MONDAY, APRIL 17 JHPE F F FRESH NUTS FKOM KEMP'S 69c a pound J for Mixed Nuts 19c a pound for Jumbo Peanuts 19c a pound jar Peanut 15 utter Kemp's Really Are Better T Temple Pharmacy Co. - WE SELL FOR LESS Com oa re Our Prices lOBITUARYi GEORGE CHARLES In the passing of George "L;id" Charles, w ho died at bis home in liaz - elhurst Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, that village lost a well known and respected citizen. Death was due to a heart ailment. Although Mr. Charles had been in ill health for some time, his death was sudden and unexpected. He had been working around his home n few hours before lie was .stricken. Dr. H. M. Cleveland of Mt. Jewett, was summoned and gave medical attention. Mr. Charles, with his wife and children, came to Ilazelhurst twenty years ago from New Jersey where he had been a glass worker. IIo continued in dial trade during his residence in lla.clhurst and was well known among (he old time glass workers of this seel ion. He w as an ardent sportsman and spent many of his leisure hours w ith rod and gun. Ue is survived by his widow and four children, George, of Mt. Jewett, Loon, of Marienville, Mrs. Tuia Koss - ler, of Ilazelhurst and Laverne, at i home. A twin brother, Thomas, of Coudersport, and several grandchildren also survive. Funeral services will bo held Tuesday morning at ten o'clock from the linme of the Rev. Imis Elbii, of the Alt. Jewett Methodist church officiating. Burial w ill be made in the family plot of the Mt. Jewett cemetery. The New Thomson hotel. Kane's largest and best known hostelry, whs operating on a curtailed basis today awaiting a re - organization meeting to be held in the hotel parlors this evening. The meeting," which will be in Charge of Attorney Robert .1. Iletz - necker, will see the appointment of a new manager to succeed Leonard S. Larson, owner and manager of the hotel for the past nine years. He - organization was found necessary following a suit against' Larson by John Fleming, former owner and manager of the establishment. The New Thomson is known as one of the section's finest hotels and enjoys a reputation of unexcelled hospitality and service among traveling men and tourists throughout the east. The hotel has held a rating as Kane's finest for over, twenty years and at one time w as considered the last word in lavish hotel entertainment. JAPANESE PLANES DROP BOMBS NEAR AMERICANS! (Continued tiom page one) , MRS. FLORENCE McFARLANE Florence May McFarlane, 48, passed away at her home on Walnut street extension (his morning at 8:05 o'clock following an illness of complications. - She was born v.t Kinzua, l'a., August 17, 189 and was united in marriage to Robert Randolph McFarlane on January I!), 1900. Her husband preceded her in death. .' Surviving her are seven daughters, Mrs. Richard Weatherbee and Mrs. William Coy, of Kane, Edith, Delia, Gertrude, Mida and Freda, all at home five sons, George and Robert, of Highland, Frank, Alvin and Raymond at home; five sisters, Mrs. Shearl S. Sheats, of Oil City, Mrs, Charles Yu - kech, of Voungstown, Ohio, Mrs. Anna Dalley, Mrs. Dewey France and Mrs. Dinnie Burtsell, ail of Titusville, and two brothers, Aubrey and Clifford Frank, of Titusville. Seven grandchildren also survive. Arrangements for funeral services have not been completed. SCHWARTZ SPORTS BILL GETS HEARING TOMORROW (By Inteiyiational New Service) HARRlSIiURG, April 17. The Schwartz Sunday sports bill will be given its final airing at open hearings before Gov. Gifford Pinchot tomorrow. ; William Roper, Philadelphia councilman and former football coach at Princeton,, will head a delegation to speak ill favor of the bill. The Rev. William P.. Forney, Philadelphia, will bring a group of blue Jaw supporters to appeal for a veto. The governor announced today both hearings would be open, IN A PARAGRAPH Archie J. Morgan, Sr., aged 60, of Bradford, fathpr of Archie J. Morgan, Jr., secretary of the Bradford Doard of Commerce, died yesterday at 7 p. m., at the Bradford hospital. His vile, Mrs. Loretta Kelly Morgan was at the beside when he died. Mr. Morgan had been in ill health for sonic time. He was suffering from a chronic nervous condition. He had been in a 'serious condition, for the past several weeks and was admitted to the hospital a week ago. His condition became critical Saturday night when members of his family were cummon - ed. United Slates marines in the district were first informed by International News Service that their camp is now in Manchukuon territory. The marines pointed out that occupation of Chingwangtao by the Jap anese, cutting off communication with the U. S. army docks at Peiping and Tientsin, may foire the American transport Henderson, due in a few weeks, to anchor outside Taku. NEW BILL WOULD GIVE I. C. C. POWER OVER t OIL PIPE LINE RATES (Continued from page one) fore congress the conflicting interests of the great oil companies, w hich own the pipe lines and independent producers. Thi! - proposal of Marland does not touch the recommendation of President Roosevelt that oil companies be required to divorce their pipe line subsidiaries. William Cooper, Kane High and North Carolina State University grad uate, addressed the Kane Rotary club at the weekly luncheon of that body inthe Sidonian rooms of the Masonic Temple today. Cooper, who specialized in Forestry while at North Carolina state .presented a well balanced and entertaining discussion on the forestry problem in Pennsylvania and the United States. He was formerly a student at the Mt. Alto Forestry school in Eastern Pennsylvania but transferred to North Carolina State when the former school was discontinued. Cooper told the , Rot aria ns that the annual cutting of lumber in the Unit ed States exceeds the reforestation rate by a wide margin and that the lumber consumption per capita in the United States is much higher than any other nation in the world. Cooper said that President Franklin D. Roosevelt may rate as high in the reforestation history as his distinguished relative Theodore Roosevelt before he retires from the chief executive chair as a result of the sponsorship of the civilian conservation corps. Rotarians also discussed iilans for attendance at the Twenty Second District meeting of Rotary Internationale at Jamestown, N. Y., May 8 and 9. Local club members are planning to attend the . meeting which brings together clubs from this section and a portion of Canada. (Copyright, 1933, By International News Service) Editor's note. An expert on aeronautics, who closely followed the tea - limony before the naval board inquiry at Lakchurst, N. J., into the crash of Hie dirigible Akron, which look a loll of 73 lives, gives in (lie following article his opinion of the cause of the accident. The - opinion is expressed after a careful consideration of the evidence which was somewhat technical in nature. This expert attributes the crash of the Akron to failure of the widely vaunted helium gas with whidi it was inflated and, to a degree, to errors in navigation in the storm which started the destruction of the giant dirig - able. The writer has seen years of flying, lias made several flights on the Shenandoah, navy dirigible which crashed in Ohio in 1925, killing I t, and made a study of the Akron at the time it was nearing completion. The article follows: NO LIMIT CATCHES OF TROUT REPORTED Mr. and .Mrs. E. Lloyd Evans and little daughter, of Erie, spent Saturday with tlio former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alt: Evans, of Fraley street. Although the waters were cold and high Saturday the day was considered plmost ideal for the opening of the trout season. Most anglers agreed that it was tho best 15th, so far as the weather was concerned, in a number of years. A rainfall in the afternoon did not mar the siort for the hundreds who treked to the numerous streams throughout this section. No limit takes were reported to this office although a number of the more experienced nimrods did succeed in making fair catches. Among the catches made, stocked trout were much in evidence. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR SALE Strawberry plants, $1 per hundred. Arthur Lemon, "West Kane . 4 - 17 - 3t Life Minus An Eye or Death? Knotty Question Up to Courts $ Parents of 2 - Year - Old Child Fight to Prevent Operation That Would Save Her Life by Depriving Her of an Eye. ; fc t ; ? ' I I I 1 , , , 1 1 , J Hevem Vasko LAKEHURST, N. J., Apr. 17 (INS) ine naval board appointed to in - r aai rrn t r .... ... K . f . , , . ic .tsii ui ine uirigiDie Akron with the loss of 73 lives has ended the Lakehurst phase of its inquiry after having heard the stories of Lieut. Commander Herbert V. AVi - ley. Boatswain's Mate Richard E. Deal and Metalsmith Moody E. Erwin. The inquiry is to be resumed in Washington, D. C, tomorrow. Knowing the Akron, having ridden on the Shenandoah, and having studied the stories and testimony before the naval botird, I believe I can visualize exactly what happened in those last moments on board the Akron. To begin with the sudden action of the gas was largely to blame for the crash. For despite the fact that helium gas is non - infhu'iiable and there - ioie nas a sarety element not pos sessed by the nitrogen gas formerly used in dirigibles, it is just as difficult to control under. sudden changes of temperature of tho air. Understand, the Akron was l'j.Uiio pounds overweight that much in excess of the weight prescribed in the original specifications., Although experts pronounced the added weight an added safety factor, in the breaking up of the ship it played a part. In ad ditjon the Akron was carrying 75.(0 pounds of fuel, approximately lSiWio pounds of ballast, and approximately JJ.iiOO pounds of human freight some excess there of the visiting officers on board. From the testimony given at the naval board . hearing it is apparent that at no time after the ship ascended on its last trip was there a posi tive buoyancy. It encountered fog and rain, which increased Its weight en - onniously. You can appreciate how material this increase was then you understand that the human body stepping from a bath carries one - quarter to three - fifths of a pound of water. So you have a ship with negative ELECTRIC hSl? - - WASH E R Yes it's a real Maytag washer. Everybody knows what that means in good, sound, practical quality. Never before could you buy Maytag quality at such a low price. Never before could you buy such washer value. Come in today and see the New Maytag. THE MAYTAG COMPANY Newton, Iowa Beatty & Rose Kane, Pa. first quarter report raising dividend revision possibilities continued to affect the stock. The market pointed lower from the opening and the rise in the dollar brought further profit - taking from those who had bought stocks in last week's rise on inflation gossip. STOCK QUOTATIONS Allied Chemical A mn. Can Amu. Car & Fdry REPORT SLASH FROM APPROPRIATION IS CHANGED TO 6 MILLIONS LATE BULLETINS (Continued from Page 1) 12 M. .nin. Loco 10 ',4 buoyancy. Only one who has ridden 'Amn. Smltg 19'2 6o5BI& c?CHNEi; DERs Determined that they would rather tea their child dead than go througl life minut one of her eyes, the parents of 2 - year - old Helen Vasko, ot llastings - on - Hudson, N. Y., plan to fight the ruling of the Westcheste. - Children's Court, which ordered the operation, without which, medical authorities say, the chi'd will die a painful death. The little girl is afflicted with a malignaat growth on her left eye, which if not removed will transmit the. disease to the brain and cause death. But the mother nd father of the child, Czecho - Slovalcians, who came to America in 1923, refuse to permit the operation. The mother takes the stand that if "God wants to take Helen, he will do so, but there will be no operation," while the father frankly scoffs at medical opinion, asserting that all "doctors are crazy." Meanwhile the case has aroused tremendous intereit. While the Appellate Division in Brooklyn is speeding up its legal machinery in order to render a decision with regard to the proposed operation, thousands of letters from parents are pouring in from all over the country, commenting on the case. One parallel brought to the notice of tne authorities is that of Bobby Schneider, of Babylon, L. I. When he was nineteen months old, Bobby was afflicted with the disease now affecting Helen Vasko. His parents were informed that an immediate removal of the eye was necessary. They conse'ntrd, and Bobby, sow three and a half, is a healthy, normal child. - a gas - Inflated dirigible can appreciate the speed with which changes in temperature affect the ship. There are sudden drops and rises that s'eken even the most experienced flyer of air planes. . - Under such flying conditions the Akron encounters a storm. Lieut. Commander Wiley has stated that if permitted to use his judgement he would have selected another course than that ordered by his captain. Such a course might have averted the dreadful crash, but it was not followed. The Akron went on into the storm. The rain and fog had quickly contracted the helium gas, making control of the ship more difficult. Efforts were made to rise above the fog. Cold air there caused still further contraction. Then the ship ran Into a "wind shift line." In every storm such as the Akron was facing there are two sides, on each the wind moving at high speed in opposite directions, w ith one side cold. Between the two sides the wind is swirling, sometimes with the force of a hurricane. With all engines running at normal speed the Akron plowed into the middle of the cold slide. There followed immediately still further contraction of the helium. Willi negative buoyancy and loss In lifting power through th. contraction of gas, the Akron began to settled heavily. Amn. Tob. A fi2 Ily LESLIE COUI.D International News Service Financial Writer NEW VORK, April 17. With inflation talk stifled by a sharp rally in the dolhu', weakness in bonds and commodities today dominated the stock market and brought a substantial reaction. A contributing influence was further pressure on 'American Telephone after Saturday's 4 - point 'break lind the stock lost nearly 3 points to hit a new low for the year. The poor Amn. Tob. B 61 Anaconda Cop 1 Atchison T. & S. F ." 40 Atlantic Refining 16 A. T. T 87 Beth. Steel 16 Can. Pac 8', 4 dies. & 0 27 Chrysler 11 C. M. & St. P. com IVi C. M. & St. P. pfd 2 Coca Cola 80 Columbia Gas 10 Consolidated Oil 5 Cont. Can 45 Curtis Wright 1 Dupont 39 Eastman Kodak 53 Freeport Texas . . . . 23 Gen. Elec 11 Gen. Motors 13 Int. Nickle 9 Int. T. & T 6 Kelvinator 4 Kennecott Cop. 11 Lone Star 5 Montg. Ward 14 Nash Motors 12'4 Nat. Dairy Prod ' 14 N. Y. Cen 17 N. Y.. N. II. & II 13 Nrfk. & West 121 North Amn 17 Packard Mot 1 Penn R. R 1G Pullman 2G',4 Pure Oil 3 Radio Corp. ..... t Radio Keith 1 U Reynolds Tobacco 3 .Sears Roebuck J 8 Socony Vacuum 1 S. O. of Cal 21 S. O. of N. J 28 Sludebaker 1 Tex. Corp 13 United Corp G United Gas Imp 15 U. S. Steel : 31 Warner Bros Pic 1 Elec. 27 Wool w orth 29 CURB Cities Service 2 Ford Ltd 3 Penn road Corp 1 GIVEN EMBARGO POWER WASHINGTON, April 17. (INS) The house today voted to give the President power to declare embar - (ConiiDiioa rrom pa ope) $127,060,(183 and these figures were used when the appropriation bill for the ordinary, expenses of (he stale Bes on shipments of arms and muni government was introduce. in the'tion8 to nat'ns at war or where the house. When the .measure w as passed I threat of war exists, finally in the house the bill provided j ' Tne vote was 251 t0 for $116,209,503, exclusive of an item I for thl payment of the state police who heretofore had been paid by the general fund. The appropriations committee eliminated the item and held that they should be paid from the motor license fund. The difference between the governor's figures and the figures in tne bill when it passed the house plus the state police item of $2,491,500 resulted in a saving to the general fund of $13,312,080. The senate appropriations committee which now holds the bill agreed to restore $7,000,000 which had been cut away in the house. Of this sum approximately $5,000,000 wlil go back into the bill for school subsidies, transportations of pupils, and other education item. It is understood that $250,000 will be set aside for cattle indemnity and the remainder to make up $7,000,000 will be distributed to other departments including the department of welfare for the continuance of the state hospitals at Coaldale and Shamokin. In the funds for schools, provision is made for the continuance of the teachers' colleges at CONTINES SCOTTSBORO CASE DECATUR, Ala., April 17. (INS) Attributing his action in inflammatory statements by Samuel S. Leibo - witz, New York attorney and chief defense counsel, Judge James E. Horton of Morgan county circuit court, today continued indefinitely further trials in the sensational Scottsboro assault case. ' EN ROUTE TO HOT SPRINGS WASHINGTON, April 17. (INS) Senator and Mrs. James Davis of Pennsylvaia, were enroute to Hot Springs, Ark., today where the sena - tor will undergo treatment for diabetes and gall bladder trouble. Me recently underwent an operation for appendicitis in Pittsburgh. W'est Chester, California, Stroudsbui'g. and Clarion, w hich had been - dropped from the bill as amended in the house. - Miss Marion Kirk, of Erie, spent Easter w ith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Kirk of Diddle street. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllil Why not let the Republican WANT ADS Rent your spare room IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiilliiliiiiiiiiiiiiHiiii v

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