New Castle News from New Castle, Pennsylvania on June 3, 1929 · Page 13
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New Castle News from New Castle, Pennsylvania · Page 13

New Castle, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1929
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

Wright Is Surprised At Chicago Theater j v y, r j Owners Ordered C nanges ln rar West NEW (JASTLK NEWS, MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1929. TWO WOMEN ARE HELD IN MURDER ■HIRTEEN Writing making "rom Wyoming. where h< sit ha; A] coi c a kn Mi i.d thur Wright, 8 t res id f 1 i i O i i he unty, near L< Dwel .1 ville, t élis of so mo teresting see] nés in the west of lo­ y, as compared iew in the past. with t Ile v. he west rites: he Jireh, r. George Co 1 itor. News: Wv n V, a ro.. Ma; ,, r, r> 100^ In midst of chai tige we live”. O ver irty years a g 'O I trave' < ?d cas tv. ; ^:d er the same rou te font. »wed bV □coin highw ay team a gon from vo.. to Dui uà Oíd h I- ori Fittemi an. rile first na Ma V I trave led became ARTHL come With i ielr bad older. R WRI' ♦ town; i assuran ould er( Asks Merchants To Mai! Survey Blanks Government Blank Credit Survey Should Ec Mailed At Once Held By Police I heater Owners Refuse To Heed Warning Not To Engage Davy Lee Gn Stage (International News Service) CHICAGO, June 3.—Orders for warrants for the arrest of Herbert I. Stern, president, Barney Balaban and other officials oi the Balaban and Katz Corporation operating motion picture theatres, were given by corporation counsel Samuel E ¡.telson to City Prosecutor Peska here today when the men indicated they would not end the appearances of 4-year-old i c a br m he e 'ou id )in rub; ì ra ctiii; »d Penn; be rereiv a me same route by ai describe the changes t place, .so others could ii, i believe it would b many. But there is could; I would . Jiving from a h Vania farm. But iat checks from ? lure syndicate. If you are ever thinking of driving ever this highway through the city of Omaha, my advice is don't. But get & map of the city and dodge through the less traveled streets in the north part of the city and pick it up on the * west side It is mighty small potatoes for a city as great and large as Omaha to have it routed out the way to pass over the busiest and most congested streets in the city in small town fashion. But otherwise it is no mean city. And has increased in size and importance similar to Detroit, Akron, and Cleveland. And extend« now solid to the liver and for many many miles over the road that once followed into town by the signs tel 1 - fr.g that it was so many miles to Mrs. F. Benson’s store in North Omaha. No state in the Union has increased in wealth like Nebraska unless it. is Oklahoma. The farm buildings have been replaced with as good or better ones, than you see in Iowa. The bridges over the Platte river built on piles about two feet above the high k water mark with worn out plank about about ten feet wide with a place to pass in the middle—have been replaced with substantial cement ones and are ten times more numerous. The improvement and increase of wealth is even more marked as you go west. The town of Mitchell Increased from a stragged hamlet of r few shacks to a fine town with brick blocks with population of 2.500. The streets in this town are paved. The modern city of Scott.s Bluff, the largest shipping point for potatoes in I he U. S. and perhaps the known World did not have any existence. I did no? see but one Rod house and It was in a group of very line ranch buildings and was evidently preserved for the sentiment of the thing. Once It was about all there was in Nebraska west of the sand hills. And the man that had his white washed nr plastered was an aristocrat. I was disappointed to find the home and 3,000 acre ranch of W. I. Codv, at North Platte, Nebraska, sold and cut up It was one of the show places Df the west. Lying in the forks of the South and North Platte; with Immense meadows of alfalfa; stocked ivith fine horses and cattle and some bu ff aloes. The Buffalo Bill tourist camp is Dn a part of it. I inquired at the filling station what had become of the family. The man in charge did not know and referred me to the own- *r of the camp. He was away, and his wife said she believed Mrs. Cody and one daughter were living some place in Wyoming. On my suggesting Cody, she said yes that was the plax'e. I finally found an old man a ho had worked on the place and knew what had become of the other daughter. But did not know what had become of the son—such is fame —But he remembered of the manager r>f the place selling a couple of poor humped up jersey calves for a good Dig price to the owner of a small There are chants and c city and com mailed the:* back to the L of Commerce agcr of the change and k ment for this Tills survey attempting to t:ll a number of rner- ¡er business men of the y who have not as yet cred it questionnaires Department Hall: man- Credit Ex- tiie govern- N'- ted State ate Ray CastL y man oi district, is nation discover H a ■mn(»ar!inf‘(*s nf «1 Davy Lee. child film star, on the stage of one of their theatres. Davy Lee, child prodigy, appears five times daily for 15 minutes at each apearance. Women’s organizations and juvenile associations have complained against the child's exploaition pointing ouf it is a violation of the state child labor law and a city ordinance. Mrs. Levi Stallworth, left, is in jail at Amarillo, Tex., and her mother-in-law, Mrs. E. M. Stallworth, right, of Fort Worth, Tex., is under $10,000 bond as the result of the fatal shooting of Mrs. Grace Morrison. of Plainview, Tex. Mrs. Levi Stallworth is alleged to have shot Mrs. Morrison to death on the streets of Amarillo while her mother- in-law held the woman. Mrs. Morrison is said by police to have been attentive to Mrs. Levi Stallworth's husband. wide and new facts is in credit throughout the entire country. Mr. Hall of the local exchange was appointed by the department to handle the work hem in the county. Blanks were mailed out some time ago to all business men with the request that they be filled in and returned. According to word received from the Department of Commerce by Mr. Hall today, there are a number of merchants who have failed to return the blanks. Letters are being mailed out to these persons and t he local credit bureau is asking that co-operation be lent in the survey. Embezzler Given Year in Prison BOOTLEGGER Former New Castle Youth, TAKEN ON TOUR Now Morals Judge Frames New “ Ten Commandments Officers lake Confessed Bootlegger On Ride ‘‘On Location” (International News Service* PITTSBURGH, June 3.—Everett McBride, former postmaster at Dravosburg, Pa., today peladed guilty to embezling $3.344.15 of the past- office funds and was sentenced to one year in the federal penitentiary at Atlanta by Judge Nelson McVicar in federal court here. The shortage was discovered on January 29 last and it was learned that the money had been taken between June and December of 1928. McBride used the money to speculate in the grain market his attorney told the court. See Settlement Of Mexican Conflict (Iniprnaf Iona 1 N>ws Service! MEXICO CITY June 3 — Archbishop Leopoldo Ruizy Flores authorized spokesman for the Vatican in the negotiations for settlement of the church-state conflict is expected to church-state conflict is expected to arrive here on Friday from Washington, D. C. for a conference with President Portes Gil. Catholic leaders as well as government officials forecast a favorable outcome. F\>r the first time since July 31, 1926, there will be masses in all the Catholic churches on the day the accord is ratified. (International News Service) PITTSBURGH. June 3. —Archie Negelman. confessed bootlegger and alleged leader of the so-called Greene county booze ring was taken from the county jail under federal court order this afternoon for a two hour automobile ride with prohibition agents. The purpose of the ride was not disclosed in the petition presented to Judge R. M. Gibson, by counsel for prohibition administrator John D. Pennington, other than that Negel­ man was to identify certain locations, presumably places where the liquor laws are being violated. Negelman pleaded guilty to conspiracy to violating the liquor laws and was sentenced to serve two years m Atlanta. He is awaiting removal to the penitentiary. -----------------------------------------------------------------------------Rotarians Transact Monthly Business Club Welcomes Arthur R. Dean, Ben Franklin Instructor, As New Member GIRL BITTEN BY LINSLEY’S DOG Miss Pavia, 411 Duquesne street, was severely bitten today, according to the report made to the police by the dog of Linsley's, corner of Mercer street and Moody avenue. The wound was such as to require the services of a physician. The police are investigating. Monthly business was transacted at the regular meeting of the New Castle Rotary club at The Castletton today. Committe reports from various chairmen and an extensive resume of the recent district conference of Rotary clubs at Greensburg was given. C. W. Hess read an interesting paper concerning the sessions while J. Lee McFate reviewed the financial expenses of the Greensburg meeting. During the course of the meet Arthur R. Dean, instructor at Ben Franklin, was inducted into the membership of New Castle Rotary. U. Ps. Select Des Moines, la. ; Friends of A. D. Brandon, former ! New Castle resident, but now on the I bench of Pittsburgh morals court, j where he has served for three years, ; has evolved a set of “Ten Command ! ments” for husbands and wives as a ] result of hearing over 30,000 cases of 'domestic infelicity. Here they are; FOR WIVES ! 1—Don’t nag. If you have a fault to find, tell your husband, and after you have unburdened your mind don’t refer to it again. 2—If you drink with your husband don’t find fault with him if he drinks to excess. 3—Argue with your husband as rarely as possible. He has had so many arguments at work that he craves rest at home. 4—A budget system is an excellent thing for the home. Insist on sufficient money to run the household, and then do not be wasteful. 6—If you have had a quarrel with your husband, do not go to sleep at night without making up. Tomorrow everything will be different. 6—Insist on being well dressed within your income. If your husband cannot afford to spend as much as you expect, do not make him feel badly by scolding him about it. 7—Go out often with your husband. You both need recreation at times, and it will improve your disposition. 8—Don’t be afraid to praise your husband. He will like it and love you all the more for it. Cleveland Girl Believed Slain Former Teacher And Gover ness Found Dead In Detroit Hotel Room 9— Don't annoy your husband with trivial household matters. He lias worries of his own. 10 — Don't embarrass your husband in the presence of others. To make him look small means another quarrel. i FOR HUSBANDS 1—Don’t be a fault finder. A little praise now and then will be appreciated by your wife. 2—Be master of your own home. Don't let your “in-laws” interfere with your domestic affairs. 3—Remember your wife's birthdays and your joint anniversaries. Don’t stiffie all feelings of sentiment. 4—In all things be frank and honest even though it hurts. The truthful man has nothing to fear. 5—Don’t cheat. Be as true to your wife as you expect her to be to you 6 -Keep away from strong drink. Moonie, gin and bonded liquors are all the same, and the hobgoblins will get you if you don't watch out 7—When you are in fault acknowledge it. Your wife will respect you all the more. 8— Share each others burdens Soothe and comfort each other in affliction and sickness. 9—Live within your income. Plan with your wife how to make it go as far as possible. 10—Take your wife to the theater as often as you can afford. A diversion from her household duties, it will raise her spirits Witness Declares Suspect Seen In Robbed Post Office PITTSBURC coli. Midland, pointed out by ment witness >r.rt 1 N *' \\ < Service) »H. June 3 -Steve Zoc- Pa . storekeeper was J I’ Smith, a govern- today as having been s Greatest Values - Ìli USED CARS! PRACTICALLY NEW LA SALLE SEDAN equipped with all extras. New car guarantee. Price.............................................................S13S5.00 1927 IJUK’K MASTER SIX BROUGHAM. Car looks and runs like new. A wonderful buy §895 l‘>27 BUCK MASTER SIX SEDAN like new In every respect .............................................. $850.00 1928 OAKLAND ALL AMERICAN SIX COACH. The best buy in the city. $795.00 192i> WILLYS-KNIGHT SIX 66 SEDAN. Equipped with all extras.....................................$650.00 :onditioned In our PITTSBURGH, June 3.—The seventy-first United Presbyterian General assembly at its session here today ! chose Des Moines, Iowa, as the meet’ ing place for the 1930 assembly. Today’s session was featured by the commissioners to the assembly going on record, after some debate, as approving the federal council of churches’ stand against war. This action was taken, via the resolution route, after the commissioner had heard a speech opposing the resolution by Rev. Dr. Charles Gilmore, of Cadi^, O.. who declared that ‘ war is a necessity of the time’'. The commissioners also approved a report recommending that the church undertake a campaign of education on law enforcement and that ministers be urged to preach on the subject. ------— * ------------------------------— Breaks Altitude Record is n.IV Siinps \ aluc ;iIV I'iit c lì 1 .i i k. c nee a i g'u aran the biggest 1927 Oakland L. Sedan ..........................$595.00 1928 1927 Pontiac Coach .............. Oitls 4 Dr. Sedan .... 1926 Dodge 4 Door Sedan . Early 1928 Pcniiac Coach 1927 Chandler 4 Uoov Sedan 1^27 Chevrolet Coupe .... 1926 Chevrolet Coach .... 192G Poniiac Coach ........... 1925 Chevrolet Coupe .... 1926 Ford Tudor ....................... 1924 Ford Tudor ....................... 1924 Durant Tr.............................. . $550.00 .$475.00 . $395.00 .$395.00 .$375.00 . $295.00 .$275.00 .$275.00 .$175.00 .$150.00 .$ 100.00 ,$ 75.00 The Marino Motor Co. DETROIT, June 3 —Discovery of *he body of Miss Mary Lee, 27, of New /ork, with her neck broken in a hotel here late yesterday caused detectives to investigate the possibility of murder. Miss Lee. a graduate of Wellesley and former college athlete, had been in the city with a magazine canvassing crew employed by a Cleveland Arm. She was the daughter of W. B. Lee, New York construction engineer. She formerly was employed as a school teacher in an orphan asylum near Cleveland, and for a time was a governess in a prominent Cleveland family. The possibility of murder did not enter the case until several hours after the body was found by a hotel maid who said she had entered the room several times, but thought Miss Ijee was sleeping. The maid said Miss Lee's Hands were folded lightly over her breast and she seemed to be smiling in sleep. The bed was unruffled, the sheets still tucked in sides. After it was discovered Miss I^ee was dead, a police surgeon made a cursory examination and declared death was due to heart disease. A later examination, however, disclosed bruises on the face and throat and a broken neck with a traumatic hemorrhage, which Indicated the fracture occurred before death. Deputy Coroner C. T. Earl said the investigation would be continued on the theory that Miss Lee was murdered. although Miss Lees mother, who arrived here today, exposed the belief that convulsions caused the youn:? woman’s death. Mrs. Lee said her daughter had been subject to convulsions since she suffered an attack of meningitis five years ago. her with around the Travel really is broadening, neighbor returned from Europe a very broad “a” in ‘’vase”. Our with seen working ostensibly as a clerk, in the Steubenville. O, postoffice Armistice Day when a $35.000 robbery was perpetrated According to Smith’s testimony before the U. S. Commissioner he asked if mail was going to Pittsburgh that day and Zoccoli said, "Sure, shove it in.” The commissioner reserved decision on the government's attempt to remove Zoccoli to Columbus, where he was indicted in connection with the robbery- Zoccoli Is fighting removal. He was arrested a month ago and is out on $15,000 bail. Charles Irwen. assistant post master was held up and gaggrd when he entered the postoffice while th^ robbers were looting a vault containing the money. ♦ Pittsburgh Police Detain Runaways (International Service'» PITTSBURGH, June 3.-She didn’t want to go to high school, so she ran away from her home in Continental No. 1 near Uniontown Helen Klephart 14. told Magistrate A. D. Brandon in morals court her today. Helen and a boy friend. John Davis 18, of Uniontown were arrested when a policeman found them asleep in an automobile in the Squirrel Hill section here early today. Davis explained that he was in Pittsburgh looking for work. Magistrate Brandon ordered the pair held for their parents. Americanism: Wishing that, fool drive!* in front would pull aside; thinking that fool driver behind has z nerve to honk for gangway. ♦ You can’t be a bridge expert unless you are the type that can say "make” when you mean “shuffle” and not feel silly. MRS! __ ■ ■■ F loor tZS S ecoiid _ ,,rS* ^lOOF *\ ► rv A! Jolson, Will Rogers and Eddie Cantor— Get in salaries of over $3,000.00 a week and you will ask how ‘come' — the answer is that the New York Show House know that they BRING BACK THE CUSTOMERS—Fisher Bros, knew that if they wanted to bring back the customers they had to make every item for Fisher Week a big Star Headliner in VALUE, QUALITY, AND LOW PRICE—Every buyer was urged to select with care excellent values in seasonable merchandise that is wanted and new. Y OU should attend Fisher Week Saif* for the savings, here trhl mori 1 than balance 3'our husband s income—Buy for now, and all you need for the Vacation you are planning. My! Said One Woman — You Would Think It Was the Day Before Christmas—Such Crowds A ND now we've Listed here briefly sopcrb values that will bring you, our customer, back every dav for more. Boys’ $1.50 ail wool and part wool Sweaters 88c— and you can buy boys' and girls’ 20c Black Stockings for 9c—Boys’ 39c value wide leather Belts at 10c—Ladies’ $1.25 and $1.50 Rayon Sealpax I ndies at 69c—Boys’ $1.00 white and khaki Ix>ng Pants at 19c—and for baby dear you get Rubber Pants for Be—and in the Basement Store you can buy men’s big full size white Handkerchiefs for 3c —also men s 25c and 35c Rayon Hose that are imperfects for lik* pair—Men's $1.25 white and blue Overalls at 69c—and men's $1.49 ( ottonade Work Pants for $1.00 — Men's 75c Hane.s and Topkis Shirts and Shorts at 39c each—also you can buy men's soft Straw Hats at 85c—and for your boy you can get 3 piece School Suits at $2.90 —Men’s $1.50 broadcloth Pajamas at 98c—Boys' 69c khaki or crash Pants at 35c—Boys’ and girls' Panty Waist Union Suits at 19c—Men s 50c Blue Work Shirts at 25c—Women s $1.00 Hoover Aprons at 69c—and on the Main Floor you can buy Men’s B. V. D.'s at 85c—and a package of five Gillette Razor Blades for 25c—Men’s $2.95 Plaid Golf Knickers for $1.95—Men's 2,5c Semi-Soft Collars at 10c—$2.50 and $3.00 Men's “LION” Brand Dress Shirts at $1.69—Men’s $6.85 Black Leatherette Raincoats for $3.85. These Sales Are Now Going On In All Modern Fisher Bros. Stores Pittsburgh, Pa—Cleveland, ().—Akron. O. t 2 >—Moneasen, Pa.— New Castle, Pa.—Warren, ().—McKeesport, Pa.—RraddfKk, Pa.— \liquippa. Pa. Freedom Company Buys Hoye Station Announcement is made by O L. Barnes, local manager of the Freedom june‘*f at*7:30 at the home of Miss Oil Works company, of the purchase Nora McGrath 233 North Mercer the north hill, will not be operated oy the Freedom company but will be leased, according to the announcement. — ------ ♦ HEBECCA CHAPTER MEETING The Rebecca chapter of the First U. P. church will hold its regular monthly meeting on Friday evening, of the Victor Hoye service station situated at the corner of Highland avenue and Mills way. The station, one of the finest in street. ♦ How strange that It never occurs o the police to wonder why a near- the city and also one of the few on beer Joint needs a bouncer FIRPO DAVIS FOUND bEVLKLLY INJURED Firpo Dans was found at South and South Jefferson streets about 11 o'clock last night in a terribly cut condition by Officers John Young, Thompson and Let era. He was removed to the New Castle hospital, where it was found necessary to take 25 stitches in two cuts in his face He claims that he was cut by a colored man. The police are investi­ ga ting. 116-118 N. .Mercer Street Telephone 5320 Miss Marvel Crosson, of San Diego, Cal., shattered the women's altitude record at Los Angeles with an unofficial mark of 24,000 feet. 6G0FF.VA40VÍE FANSÎ UJWV POWT S'OU TÎV voua luck at oo C’ iti mq a “SCENJAP io FOR GOOF EM MO'JIES’ __A PRrzE FOR each ome accepted .... MAIL WOUC S to QV to (dOOPEV AZORES: PA PGP DAUE Aloe; DiCtec-roo.. T R Y Dealing With the Ramsey Concern. ^ ou Will Find It Very Convenient. You Will Find It Very Economical. You Will Find Only Quality Merchandise. Should Ì ou Need a New Handsaw, a New Hammer, a New Hatchet, a New File, a New Axe. a Pound of Nails, a (iahanized Tub, Some Fertilizer, a New Spray, Some W ire Fencing, A NEW LAWN MOWER, A NEW SCREEN DOOR Some Lime, Plaster, Cement or Wall Board—You Will Find It Pleasing to Trade With D. G. Ramsey Sons Builders1 Supplies—Hardware— Paints. Phones 1200-4201, 306-20 Croton Ave.

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