Page 15 article text (OCR)
UBAHOK DAILY NEWS, LEBANON, PA. ^ AGE FIFTEEN FORESIGHT- (YOUR earning power TODAY Is providing for the needs and comfort of your family. You are safeguarding that earning power through Life Insurance. Your earning power carries with it your capacity to manage—but—will your beneficiaries upon receipt of that lump sum of Insurance, HAVE the NECESSARY BUSINESS QUALIFICATIONS and EXPERIENCE to properly invest so large an amount? You can eliminate all risk, safeguard the interests of beneficiaries and conserve ^our Insurance through appointing This Permanent and Responsible Institution as TRUSTEE under your Life Insurance. Our Trust Officer invites consultation. The Peoples National Bank Eighth and Cumberland Streets Conservative and Dependable VOLCANOES BENEFIT JOBLESS AND FARMERS bordl uJ < ad . vailU B" cameuou * ? f the recent activlt y ot AndMn volcanoes on the Chllean-Argentlne border. Unemployed were given the job of eleanlno up volcanic «h that wai discharged during the erup. Won. and farmer, report It fertilized their .oil. Here are workmen clearing a.hei from the street, of Curlco, NEWBURGER, LOEB & CO. Member of New York and Philadelphia Stock Exchange. Galen B. Fries, Manager. T7B Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa, Phone 880 - 881 - 882. TURNABOUT MAY BE NEAR. The action of the rails and continued improvement in bonds are* the big factors in the present situation, tn some quarters it is 'declared that the action of the- rail shares is tech- 1 evidence that a turnabout in be general market .should be near. •"•"™*A,0 DROPS USED""""" TAKE THE SUN DOWN PUT THE CLOUDS UP Many people enjoy dull, cloudy days. Their eyes feel so much better and they see with much more comfort. WEAK MEIA)-LITE LJEXSES and keep the sun In the skies. DR. L J. RUBENSTONE Opt. - Kyeslgfit Specialist 785 CUMBERLAND ST. Eyes Examlncd-GlasscD Fitted PISTOL BATTLE BETWEEN POLICE AND BANDITS (Continued from Page One) U. 8. TREASURY BALANCE Washing-Ion, Today.— (ff}. —Ifiie J. S. Treasury reported a balance of f444,710.183.06. Yellow Truck 2 43% 23% 4% 1*0- 65H 20% 67% 4SV4 3% sii 7Vi Open 2 P. M .leghany Corp 1% IVi Uli&d Chemical &»'/* imeriean dm 44% Car & Foundry 5Vi Woolens Pfil 23% Uner Foreign Povw 4^ Uner International 5 imer , Radiator 5 V.mer Rolling M.ilis American Stores ... Lmer Tel & Tel ... Un«r Tobacco B . traer Water Works Uiaconda 5',4 _'mour A Hi tchison R R 4-7 % .uburn 3S% .vlatlpn Corp 2% dwin L.OCO 4 .It & OhJo H> aska Juncau 12% 1 Cast' ,. •- 2.,1?i indix Aviati on 7Vi thtehem Steel 13% orden 30% 'iggs 6% lyers A Jl 9% S"j La.ii ad a Drv Sli lanadian Pacific 13 12% !erre de Pasco 6% 6% Ihes Corp 11 10 hes & Ohio — 17% 16•}; hie & St Paul V 1% Ihic & St Paul Pfd 2% S'/fe hie R I & Pacific 6 hrj-sler Motors 9% O^ omjn & Southern 2 9i 2 % olumbia Gas 8% 8 onsolidat&d Gas 50 H 5*%' orn Products 3t% 3:0'% ontl Can 26^ 25 ontl Insuranc* 13% 13U ontl Motors 1 % ontl Oil 5% S urtisWright 1^. .... orillard 14% .... el & Hudson ' 5S 54 upont &Q. % iasoman Kodak 56^4 ilec Auto Lite 15% !«o Power & Light .'... Tfy lee Storage 19 W, LS% aramount Publix 4% 4Vi irst Nat Stores 44 Ji 44 it Hydro Elec 7y .... en Electric 14M, 14 «n Foods •. 33V4 32% en Motors 11% 11% en Pub Service 1% .... illette 1G} 4 lidd^-n 4H old Dust 13 y. oodyear 11 *& C Penney 2<7?i Teat Northern 12% Common 6'S _; Pfd ' 71% upp Motors 3H .ouston Oil 1'Sii 'owe Sound 6y, .rvester 1914 ter Nickel 6 % ter Tel & Tel S Vi hns Manville ' 1.2Vi I Grt West PM 7% 1vinator 6 l«nnecott 7% .reage S S 10 ^4 Groceries '.. 13 .... reitger & Toll y, ,,,, iquid Carhonic 1.4% 14 jiggett & Myers B W> 43 ews Inc 2'.''* 2' J V ;k Truck ' ex Sea-boarfl , o Pacific , 3 o Pacific Pfd g ont Ward , 7 at Biscuit ...,,,.,.,.,, 33 at Dairy •. 23 at Power &L. , 12 Y Central Y N H & H —,;,,;; isvt «vada Copper ,,,,,.,,,, 3% orth American ,,,,,,.,, 24 ortOi Pacific ,,,,,, .ckard Motors ,,, nna R R ...,,,, :Ub Service of N j ,,,,, 44'i 4-3*4 llman Co ..,,,,,,,,,,, 16' IB 4 & R Coal & Iron lo Corp ,,,,,,,, K O ,,, Iron & Ste»5 ., WBW TOXZ CUXB Araer Super Power Asso Gas a: Elec Blue Ridg« .' l^i Cities SH-vice 4 % Elec Bond & Share 14% Goldman Sachs l-> t Niagara & Hudson 4 >,$ Pennroad Corp ..' 1 ~/ s Shenandnnh Corp Pfd ... 7 Woolwortii Ltd 10 & j 1 the two as he stepped from the car. Schoenegge, taking cover behind the police car, shot and killed Irwln. j The other bandit fled after emptying his pistol at the two patrolmen. A third policeman, Andrew Splsak, walking a beat, took up the chase and cornered Mitchell on the third floor of a Michigan Avenue rooming house. The bandit .levelled his pistol at' Splsak and pulled the trigger just as the patrolman fired. Mitchell's weapon was empty. A bullet from ithe- policeman's pistol struck him in the abdomen. PERSONALS . .Miss Rosemary Seldol, a student at W-est Chester State Teachers' College, ivlll spend the \veck-end hero, visiting her mother, Mrs. Harry Seldel. LASTOF(M WAR GENERALS DIED TODAY enhanced respect fof the departed.- they desovc the best Four Generations of SUPERIOR , FUNERAL ! P» SERVICE f*i Use of Funeral Home and jl *'» Services at your disposal |» \ your Free of charge. Arnold Funeral Home CHESTNUT STREET. Phone 78. m DEATHS AND FUNERALS . ."Miss Phllomena Gerace will arrive homo Saturday to spend tha week-end as the guest oT her parents, | Mr. a-nd Mrs. Joseph (jerane, of 627 farm near Springfield, but abandon| Chestnut street. Miss Gerace Is a ; student at West Chester State Teachers' College. ..Mrs. C. C. Hllleffas, of Bast Grcen! vllle. Is vislllng- fri-end* in .Lebanon. I ..Mr. and Mrs. George Ehnhorn, formerly of this city, returned hojiw today after enjoying: a visit here. S. 2 ('/a 12 6% 19 6% sv; PHILA. WILL BE REOPENED TO HOUSE THE DESTITUTE Philadelphia, Today (/P)—Padlocked buildings, closod for prohibition law violations, are to be reopened but. not as the speakeasies most of them were before being visited by federal agents. In ail unusual court order by Frank Smith, common pleas judge, the plan of deputy state's attorney Wilhelm F. JCnauer to let destitute, homeless families occupy them, rent free, during the padlock period was approved yesterday. Knauer declared that many owners of approximately 100 padlocked properties have consented to the plan and that other judges have indicated their willingness to approve similar petions for modification of padlock decrees. "It is a very commendable Action on the part of the commonwealth and this court is only too willing to give such assistance to the needy" was the comment of Judge Smith. PHILADELPHIA MARKETS I Peder»l-Stat« Market JT«wc Serrie* Philadelphia, Today tff) — Broccilo greens were in heavier supply and waak&r today. Loose stocfe, bushel, *0- W; bunch-ed SO-l-Mi. Seal!ions firm, IftO bunches 25-75. Beets dull, bushel &0--6>0>; parsnips 5.0$5. Cabbage sprouts slow, bushel, 2a-3rO; half barrel hampers M. Dandelion slow. % basket, 25-35; some fancy P«nna. stock, bushel. 5O-65. Kale weak, bushel 15-30; nearby spinach 65-Si». Leeks dull, bunch 1-2: water cr**s 1%; hotbed rhubarb 4-5; potherbs 3-4. Mushrooms. 3 Ib. baskiJt, whites, 5A15: buttons, 55-4.l>; spots low a« 2-3 Swe_et potatow! about steady. % basket No. 1 yellows, 25-50-; reds 4O-60, Potatoes, 1<M> Ib, sacks. M-1.1O. TWO U.S. MARINES AND A PETTY OFFICER KILLED AT APALI, NICARAGUA Managua, Nicaragua, Today—(/P) —Two United States Marines and one petty officer in the United States Navy, serving as officers In the Nicaraguan National Guard, were killed yesterday at Apali, thirty miles northeast of Ocotal, In a brish with insurgents. ^ They were: "Lieutenant Lawrence C. Brunton, U. S. M. C., San Diego. Cal. Corporal Laurie T. Covlngton, U. S. M. C., Spartanburg, S. C. Finis H. Whitehead, pharmacist's mate, U. S. N., Crosse Point, Mich. Eight enlisted men in the guard patrol were killed and four were wounded. Altogether there were three patrols of about fifty men. The insurgents, numbering about 200, retired with their dead and wounded. The bodies of the three officers were brought, here by airplane. CAMDEN IS DRIEST TOWN IN NEW JERSEY TODAY Penns Grove, X. J., Today OP)—Take it from Mrs. John D. Peimington. wife of the prohibition administrator for the trl-state district of New Jersey, Pennsylvania an,d Delaware, Carnden is now one of th-e driest cities in New Jersey. As a result of recent activity by Federal afrits,. South Jersey's big Industrial center, long famed for its flowing steins, is no long-er the mecca of Phila- ilelphla's beer loving: public. Mrs. P-enn- ingrton told the Salem County Woman's Christian Temperance Union yesterday Asked how she knew this to be true, i»h« replied that newspapermen had told her husband so. The summer school at Oklahoma A. & M, college, oldest summer echool in the state, holds Its twenty fifth session this year. THEY'RE ILLINOIS BEAUTY QUEENS 22 8 31% 2K) 15 h«ll Union , Inelair Oil , Pacific Railway ,_ andard Brands I.L Louis &. San tran Oil of X J Ixiony Vacuum us Gulf . . ., OH ,..., Hclewater Oil . Ind Elliot risJ Initpd Aircraft lnll<;d Cigars . IsiicH n.irp ... Initod Fruit . . G I ______ '. ifori Carbide . • Indus Alc« 3 Stc^l ..... S Rub*«v . . . »st Air Rrr..ke l««t Eleolric _. ' Ill* Overland •a 5% 3J4 JU "2% ~s% »* '•" 2:-"* J-Vi' S',£ IS ifc'i, IT< 12$ '° ;i i n-t id It i I7 ,. I 8 ;"-; 55 52 ;i H ; 2.0 H ?/>?* SO ',-i 2S [ 12 2? <«. ** THREE MOONEY WOMENTOKEEP ON FIGHTING Saa Francisco,._Today.— (Jp) —The three Mooney women—Rena, the wife; Anna, the sister, and Mary, the 87-year-'3lf] mother—today expressed determination to "carry on". , Mrs. Rena Mooney was at San, 1 Quentin prison as the news came tha ! 16-year fight for the freedom of her husband, Thomas J. Mooney, had failed again. She wa s not In the warden's office when her husband was told of the outcome. She met hi mon his way back to his prison routine. Her arms about him, she encouraged him to be cheerful. The sister, secretary of the Mould- ers' Defense Committee, central organization in the campaign for release of the convicted San Francisco ! dynamiter, and 'the aged mother, • who recently returned from a nation- i wide tour in her son's behalf, m*it i to Sacramento to hear the decision. They did not join the crowd in the executive chamber, hut waited in an anteroom. Byrd Kelso, of the : Mooney Moulders' Defense Commit-: tee, brought them the news. i The aged woman looked blankly at ' her daughter. "What did they say? What did they say?" she repeated ! No tears came to her eyea, but she was unable to answers questions A few minutes later, she sent word to Governor James Rolph, i-J., asking an interview. The request was re- russet. She left with her daughter and Kelso, a white banner across her breast still proclaiming her son's innocence. | In a statement, over her signature. ! which had apaprently been prepared before the decision was announced the Bister, as secretary of the dcfef.se committee said: "This decision does not end the Mooney case. Fro innow on the (Continued fnwn Page Orifl) ed farmwork and chose law for his vocation because of physical injuries. H e entered the Civil War as » major In the Third Ohio Volunteer EDWARD S. SNYDER, OF PALMYRA, SUCCUMBS Edward 8. Snyder, of 200 Chwt- nut street. Palmyra, died Thursday afternoon, at the homo of his daughter, Mrs. Joesph Schrefl'ler, in Palmyra, ^following a lengthy period ot Illness covering the paut several weeks. He was aged 81 years, 9 months and 27 days and was a member of the Trinity Reformed Church, Palmyra and was a lite long resident of that Borough. Mr. Snyder was a charter member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows Lodge No. 1132, Palmyra, and also a member of Washington Camp No. 198 Patriotic Order Sons of America, Palmyra. His wife, Mary Hemperly Snyder, died 17 years ago. He wa« the eon of Frederick and Christina Snyder. and campaigns in nessoe, Alabama and Georgia, he was commissioned colonel of the 110th O. V. I. Promotion to brigadier general was given him as a reward for his conduct in the battle of Cedar Creek, whore he commanded the Third Division of -the Sixth Army Corps. This buttle was the scene of General Phil i During the retired Sheridan's famous ride, Keifer was made a major General geeoral of few working h« 39 years the Reading Railroad comipany. The following sunrive: Children, Mrs. John H&user, Palmyra; John, at hoims; Mrs. Reverdy Stover, She-n- andoab; Mrs. Jacob Rambler, Palmyra; Mrs. Edward Kunklo, Harrisburg: Edward, Jr., Lancaster ; Mrs. Joseph Shreffler, with whom he made his home; one sister, Mrs. Joaep-h Uutz, Palmyra; 22 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. MRS. MARY C. ENGLISH IS BURIED THIS AFTERNOON The funeral of Mr». Marj C, Ml lish, late of 1235 Walnut ttreet, held at two o'clock this after from the Rohland Funeral Holt*, 608 Cumberland street. Serriwf were conducted at the parlon \tf Rev. B. H. CbrltHUnson, putor 9t the Moravian, chflrjch. Burial took place at Ebti cemetery. Arrangements charge 'of Rowland's. MRS. LUCY BEYERLE, OF ANNVILLUIESTODAT Mrs. Lacy B«yftrl«, wl-dow »t Frank Beyerte, of Wwt Main at AuiivlJle dl»d Good Samaritun ho«t>tul wh had befrii a patient for the p*»t weeks. A compllciLUoa of wo* attributed a, th» CABM •* death. The deceneod w&4 aged ?S rt>rf celebrated her laei 1 blrthdaj In Decem-bei-, 1931, was w«ll known in Annville harlng gp«nt mo*t *f her In that town. Sit* shortly after the assassination President Lincoln. When the Spanish American -war , started President McKlnley ap- j been, IB and always will "be one the last Of her family. A step-no n Oeonga BeywJe, aad * nclce, Mms. H. W. Meyers o< Anaville are lib, only »UT,?lYors. pointed Keifor a major general ot_ volunteers, assigned to command the First Dlvlfilon, Seventh Corps at Miami, Fla. Army Later he wa,s made conrmander- headmaster of the Riverdal* country peace", the Congress declared, "but echool at Hiverdale-oii-HudaoB, N, T,, we must be ready to defend our in an address today at the annatt country against imperialist attacks." j convention of the Anwrkra Physical A dispatch to the Tags News Education Association. ~~n,, ~.v „««, u.u.^0 .. u ....j,«uv,«. Agency from Poiplng said reports "In American education we teud to in-cH!ef of tho SnaniBh American war tro-m Harbin, Manchuria, that the'compartments," he said. "TiU tern- veterans, having previously served police uncovered a score of arms, ]den«y must be checked and the iuj»- as department co-rnmander in Ohio, of the Grand Army of tho Repu'bllc. 17,000,000 RUSSIANS WILL DEFEND COUNTRY MOSCOTT, Today.— (IP) — The 17,000,000 members of the Soviet Trades Unions stood pledged today mer camp provides a way out. It ii teaching the young how to lire «B4 bom/bs and ammunition in a Chinese restaurant frequented by Russian "white guards." Another diepatch guard" moth, made np of former em-j and how to use leisure advaut*t«- ployea of the Chinese Eastern Rail- ou*ly—a resource of increasing rain* way, surrounded the Soviet offices of •* this machine age decrease* boot* worJt together; how to said a "white a lesson but little heeded in school; the railroad Ajpril 18 and 20. Members of the mob entered the building. The Incident occurred, It said, after to come to the defense of their coun-jMancaurian authorities had assured try, if need be, as news dispatches i Russian officials there would be no from the Far Bast told of new charg- j mor6 8ue h disturbances. Manchurlan es that Russian "White Guards" p^e dld uo thlng to prevent the were active against the Soviets. ot labor.' In another branch of the convention the American Athletic At-. aociaiion discussed problems of sportsmanship among spectator* at amateur events. Lawson Robertson, head coach of - = the United States Olympic track *u * ^ AH-Union Congress of prote 8ted. declaring also that Soviet the Trades Unions made the pledge : cilize . ns wllo wlghos to raturne< i to for its members last night and, ;R US3 i a were .being denied exit visas. sending greetings to the Red Army and to Klementi E. Voroshiloff, war and navy commissar, called for increased watchfulness, especially ;n the Far East, against the menace of a Bourgeois Invasion. The Congress also obliged itseit to extend military preparedness to the Proletariat and the Peasants, with a YJew greatly to enlarging the raid, it said, and the Soviet consul i tea ™- was one ot the principal speakers at yesterday's session*, H« declared it is more Important for this country to he a successful ho«t than to win In the games this year. SUMMER CAMPS FDR BOYS AND GIRLS SALVATION OF TfflS INDUSTRIAL ERA Philadelphia, Today. — | already comprehensive "patronage" j summer camp-a for boys and girla """ ' i was declared "the salvation of this has i industrial era" by Frank S. Hackett, of the Red Army. "The policy of the Soviets BELIEVE BAND OF FREIGHT THIEVBimOKEN UP Ashland, Pa., Today __ /ax __ Reading Railroad police believed today that they had broken up a band ?r,l f h ' h * VM *"° *»v« raided trains in this fiction during the last W 6 6 K, Their charge,, led Justice of t] 18 Peace Joseph Mead*, of Mahano? U> ,' 10ld for the K ra »rt Jury, ™ P reM ' Fran<rfl( Fetterman .„.! -r-H " °« r ^™U, 1" Of Ash- and, They are ehargad with breaking Hfid entering the ears, They war* committed to the county Jail . Ijeo , B » r ^ and Thomas ' aiso of this city, accused of MAYOR CERMAK GREETS ROOSEVELT KILLED BY COAl TOUCK Today. mond 'Nfewton, 3, (#»). — kill»d i ,, bail each. Why tfnt? "Mommy, why do men shoo* linns an<| tigers? Anacitttt Pttu Photo These University of Illinoi* co-edi were voted most popular and most beautiful on the mini cumput in a contMt held by Pierrots, men's dramatic society. Left tn rinht: Winlfied Flint. Ruth Ro*!le, Eva Jo Htlbtr, M»rg»r»t Jacobwn, Virginia OIMH and Qract K«ittr. __ . - p " Ip y ««l siieef) and hill c ii« lanvhs. The.y shr.nif] ,, n t do that " "Mumm?, why don't men shout but-chens?"—Schwejzer 7/ofiugon. PHOTOGRAPHS 3 for $!.( (Limited time only) Ulrich's Studio KQfiZA iate! Prut Phott Two leading figure* In the dumoeratlc party met In Chicago wh«n Mayor Anton Cermak of the mldwttt metropolis greeted Gov. Franklin 0. Rootevelt (right) of N«w York •• the tatttr changed trains en route 1 ; •l!fil5L'?Jl' fi! **? f "^ *$-*• R 00 .'*.** 1 * i» jt lift, -The when he broke a,way from hi* ttocle William Newton, and ran In fwmt o a coal truck on Main -Btreat. Arlen F. M411*ij, of Lewjwrt, drlveir, wae release^ pending an IB- laueat. Tihe truck waw o-wjaed by ' Harry M. Gehrfs, tff Heading. MAI-GEN. GEO. SNOWDEN, COLORFUL FK3IREW PHUJL, DIED AGED 91 Philadelphia, Today.— (JP) —Major General George R. Snowden, Civil War veteran, commander 'of th« old 3rd Regiment during the famou* Pittsburgh riots and the first tenant of Philadelphia's city hall. wher« i« was always a colorful figure, is de»a at. the age of 91. Death, brought on by the infirmities of old age, occurred yesterday at his home where he had been confined to hie bed for the past lhr» weeks. General Snowden was born \n Franklin, Venango county and became a colonel in the Pennsylvania National Guard In which he rose to tho position of commanding officer. In tho civil War he enlisted as a private and was mustered -out as a captain. He retired as a Major Genera] shortly before the Spanish American War. In addition to taking part in tha Pittsburgh riot's he served as commanding officer of the National uard in the Homestead riots of 1892. As head of the state milltln, No moved into offices in the cltj hall before It was completed, becoming Us first tenant. General Snowden was admitted to the bar in 1882 and returned to Franklin to practice. Rofore comlnf to Philadelphia in 1874 he Had l>ee>fl Franklin's mayor and nerved at ft United States Commissioner thtrt. While assistant appraiser of th» Port of Philadelphia In th» first nominlstratloii of President Cler*hi IK) he found it necessary to know forclsn languages ami H( Ibe Rg* of 4H learned Kreuch, German, IU1!** .