BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1933 iarriman naiiiv Debits 'Fated' Fourteen Examined Federal Probe-Case Not Due to Holiday Fo-.:rtiyn witnesses examined by A"f.ftant United States Attorney Arth.ir Pchwart? today in Manhattan, following the arrest last night cf Joseph V. Harriman, chairman of the board of the Harriman Nations: Bank and Trust Company, t-sf.r;ed that fictitious debits had bi nmdr. without their knowledge, n-ains; their accounts. Mr. Hai-.ir.ian has been charged with misuse of depositors' funds. nvd hi.s arrest followed an investigation by Federal authorities in Man-hatlan which had no connection with the bank holiday and the clos-iiu of the bank last Monday. It was expected that 200 witnesses will be examined before the prelimi-r.arv inquiry is completed. Harriman is at liberty on $25,000 bail furnished by a surety company following his bedside arraignment at 7 o'clock last night before U. S. Commissioner O'Neill In his seventh floor apartment at 2 E 70th St.. Manhattan. The banker is suffering from coronary thrombosis, a serious heart affliction, and physicians agreed that It would be dangerous to move him. Physicians at Bedside The first deputy marshal who was gent to the Harriman home early yesterday afternoon with a warrant for his arrest reported that service miqht prove fatal. Later, U. S. Marshal Raymond J. Mulligan nerved it himself, with two physicians in attendance. When Commissioner O'Neill was informed of the illness of Harriman he went to his residence to complete the formality of an arraignment. In ca.se Mr. Harriman Is physically, able he will be given a hearing March 28 in Manhattan Federal Building. In the meantime Schwartz will present evidence in the case to the grand jury. Mr. Medalie declared that bank examiners have discovered the misuse of $1,393,000 of the bank's funds. The affidavit on which the arrest nrder was issued specifies false entries to a total of $320,145. Sums totaling this amount are said to have been charged to the accounts -of the National Exhibition Company, owners of the New York Giants; Alfred Holman, Inc., and the special account of Frederick T. . Mjieller. ' Denies AH Charge On behalf of Harriman, his attorney, John R. Davis, Issued the following statement after the arraignment: "The fact that charges had been made or a warrant or a summons issued against him came as a complete surprise to Mr. Harriman. These charges, which were referred to in the afternoon papers, were vigorously denied by Mr. Harriman from his sick bed. Mr. Harriman has been gravely ill and confined to his bed for a number of months. Mr. Harriman asked that the public and particularly the depositors and stockholders of the Harriman bank, before forming an opinion as to these charges, await his reply to them, which he plans to make at the earliest possible moment." 10 Point Gains In the Market Continued from Page 1 priced issue in this group, moved up 4'i points. Inventory stocks, that is stocks of companies believed to have sub-(tantial accumulations of raw materials, were in urgent demand and joined the advance with sharp gains. Leading stocks, and especially those known or believed to have been harboring an extensive short interest, advanced rapidly. This group was led by American Telephone which, ex-dividend during the past week, rose more than 6 points. Consolidated Gas rose more than 3 points. American Can Jumped 5"i points. Of equal interest with stocks was the sharp rise In bond prices. U. S. Government issues moved up rap-Idly and in the general list advances up to 5 points were plentiful. Nearly all groups were Included In the rise. While trading was not fspenally active, the gains were excellently maintained. Profes- !onal quarters were more inclined to keep their eyes on bonds than on stocks, for the reason that, it was believed, any general tenden- fles toward inflation would reflect I' "selves earliest and most di- i"c ly in declining bond prices. Dollar Week Abroad In the foreign exchange markets the dollar turned weak and did not Improve materially up to 2:30 o'clock. Sterling opened more than 2 cents higher and French francs Jumped 3.93'i cents to slightly bet- ter than 3.95 cents. Dutch guilders and Swiss francs also moved up. Later, sterling receded about one cent from its top on English selling, but the others remained nearer their tops. The prevailing prices were practically t lie levels that ruled just before the holiday was nrnrla lined on March 4. I Th rnmmoditv markets In the United States remained closed to- ! al'd were gradually extended there-day but will reopen tomorrow. In ' ttfLer- Hraclicully all the leaders the Winnipeg market wheat rose ; Participated, American Telephone l'i rents a bushel, and oats and ! advancing 5 points before the halt other grains gained fractionally Cotton rose about 75 cents a bale Americuii equivalent. In Liverpool. All Keittrictions End The Stock Exchange began busl- ness promptly at 10 o clock, Its usual hour, without restrictions of any kind, except those pertaining to foreign rxchange and pold movements. Trade opened with a banc rime blocks, running up to more than 7.000 shares in individual storks, changed hands. Opening FAMOUS ALASKAN HUSKY DIES If 111 - it ; jTs I Balto, shown with Gunner Kasson, the "sourdough" who drove him in the epic race. Cleveland, March 15 (P) Balto, A'uskan husky, of Nome, Alaska, fame at the time of a threatened diphtheria epidemic In 1925, died of old age yesterday at a dog hospital here. When a statue of Balto, the Alaskan husky that died yesterday, was erected in Central Park in 1931 by the Municipal Art State, Federal Banks Reopened On L. I. Today Continued from Page 1 Bank of New Hyde Park, Bank of Syosset. Naisau Union Bank, Glen Cove. People's State Bank of Baldwin. State Bank of Sea C'liiT. Bank of Koekville Centre Trust Company. Garden City Bank & Trust Company. Glen Cove Trusty Company. FEDERAL UESEUVE BANKS SUFFOLK COUNTY Federal Reserve member banks that opened in Suffolk today: Center Moriches Bank. Central Islip National Bank. First National Bank of Culchogue. First National Bank of East Islip. Citizens National Bank of East Northport. Tinker National Bank of East Se-tauket. First National Bank & Trust Company of Amilyville. Babylon National Bank & Trust Company. First National Bank & Trust Company of Bay Shore. - Bridgcliampton National Bank. Eastport National Bank. Bank of Farmingdale. First National Bank of Farming-dale. First National Bank, Greenport. People's National Bank, Green-port Hampton Bays National Bank. First National Bank Si Trust Company of Huntington. National Bank of Lake Konkon-konia. First National Bank of Mnden- tiliist. .Maltituck National Bank St Trust Company. First National Bunk St Trust Company of Northport. The National Bank & Trust Company of Northport. People's National Bank of Pat-thoRiie. First National Bank of Port Jefferson. Suffolk National Bank, Riverhead. The Oystermen's National Bank, Savville. Bank of Smitlitown. First National Bank of South- i niploii Bank 0f Suffolk County, Stony Brook. STATE BANKS SUFFOLK CO. uuk of Amilyville. uai,j 0f Babylon, .011f iand Slate Bank Si Trust Company, Kiverhead. Northport Trust Company. Osborne Trust Company, East Hampton. s,llTulk County Trust Company, Klvfr ''"f Limlriiliurst Bank. , Banlt of Porl jrn-rr9on. i Bank of Soul hold. ! Seaside Bank of Weslhampton I Bach. Southampton Bank. Southslde Bank of Bay Shore. Bank of HunliiiKton Trust Company. Community Trust Company, Sav- Ville. llunlington Station Bank. 1 advunces ranged to about 3 pol came in the second hour. The advance In prices had been i generally expected In professional l quarters. General thought in Wall Street was that the emergency cur- j ruicv sleps ordered last week were mildly inflationary in character, but It was also believed that the lesults t hereof would be rigidly received calls asking If an eclipse lUitrolled. This belief was strength-' hadn't dromd in unexpectedly, or tr,rd by the relative strength in what was It. dollars ps compared with all lrad-i "Not liin:; phenomenal at nil." ex-itisr foreign exchanges Since Mon- plained Forecaster Srarr from the day, 1 darkened top of the Whitehall . Aj t X' - I I W f Commission In recognition of his heroic feat, it aroused the protest of the Vaccination Research Society. They wrote a letter to Mayor Walker in which they quoted Frank Seppalla, noted dog team racer, as saying the whole story of Balto's dash to Nome with diphtheria anti-toxin "was a fake." No attention was paid to the protest and the statue still stands. Mrs. Roosevelt Scorns Guard Continued from Paga 1 was all in the White House and very exciting. "Finally Friday night things seemed to have quieted down pretty much, and we all went to bed fairly early. "At 12:30 a.m., however, I was awakened by the telephone in my room and told about the Los Angeles earthquake. "I went in and wakened my husband and told him about it. He told me to wake up Mr. Howe and Mr. Early, two of .his secretaries, and to get in touch with Los Angeles at once. " 'But they say the wires are all down," I told him. " 'Well get in touch with Los Angeles anyway,' he said." On her first visit back since her husband's inauguration, Mrs. Roosevelt attended the opening exercises at the school shortly before 9 a.m., accompanied by her little granddaughter, Anna Eleanor Dall, Just as site used to do when she was teaching there. Judge Taylor Asks Bars for Ten' in New Courthouse Declaring that he would refuse to accept the responsibility of sitting In the new Brooklyn central court house until adequate grills are in stalled In . the prisoners' quarters County Judge Taylor today ex pressed surprise at the denlul by Borough President, Hesterberg that suggestions had been submitted by State Corrections Commissioner Kennedy for making alterations in the building. "Mr. Kennedy not only recommended that this work be done," said Judge Taylor, "but conferred in the Borough President's office about it last December and was told that it would be done immediately." The jurist exhibited a letter from Commissioner Kennedy on Dec. 29, In which the latter stated he had conferred with Philip J. Farley, borough engineer, at Hesterberg 's suggestion, and was given to understand that the borough authorities would go ahead with the alterations. Hesterberg, meanwhile, had stated he would ask the Board of Estimate to appropriate $5,000 for the needed grill work as soon as plans are approved by the Corrections Department. Police officials, court attendants and others have indicated a belief that the prisoners' quarters, on the seventh flour, present a menace of breaks and possible loss of life as laid out. Judge Taylor said 1t would be as "absurd" to open the new courthouse in its current condition as it would be to open a prison before bars and locks had been put In Fog Causes Day 'Midnight': rreezmg Weather lomorrow "Midnight" descended on the ' Building. "Just a little freakish, Metropolitan area at 10:35 a.m. to-! that's all. The wind shifted sud-day. submerging the city in an inky : denly from southeast to northwest, black aura fur two minutes. j "file fog was heavy, and the turn Motorcars In mldlown traffic ; of the wind packed it so tight that Jams switched on their lights. Of-1 sunlight couldn't get through. Then, flee buildings lighted up from top j as the fog began to change Its dl-to bottom. Newspaper switchboards' rectlon with the new wind and ex ToHiado Kills 36; 200 Hurt March Tnisttr Creates Havoc in TVnuessee-Kentucky Line Towns Nashville, Tenn., March 15 OP) A uiad March tornado lashed the Tennessee-Kentucky border from th? Mississippi to the Cumberland la5t night and left behind it 36 known dead, more than 200 injured and property damage estimated above $1,000,000. The twister struck early in the night after preliminary blows at the Arkansas and Missouri side of tlie Mississippi and mowed a path of destruction from the valley to the mountains through Nashville, Harrogate, Jelllco and Kingsport, Tenn., touching many small villages on the way. , Nashville, a city of more than 150.000 and the Tennessee capital, felt the full force or the storm as the driving winds dipped over a fringe of hills and cut across the eastern portion of the community, bowling over houses, damaging buildings, uprooting trees and Uttering the streets with . debris. At least eight were killed here. Lights Snapped Out Lights over the city were snapped out as power lines fell. Ambulances drove through uncertain streets to take some 100 or more injured to hospitals where physicians had to work for a lime with improvised Illumination. Scores of buildings in East Nash ville were leveled and the National Guard was called out to preserve order. Rescue workers with flashlights picked their way over trees and through debris in the hunt for the dead and iniured. Two Negro churches and a school were wrecked. Fires added to the confusion. First reports of storm damage came from northeast Arkansas and southeast Missouri. Then the storm headed eastward and whipped into middle Tennessee and on across the State. The little town of Pruden in the coal mine country reported eight dead, in Kingsport, east Tennessee industrial center, six were killed, and Jellico suffered heavy damage. Yips and Yells At Stock 'Bout' Coiitlnued from Page 1 the gong that starts, perhaps, the first round of a championship fight in the ring. It is met from the floor with a "YE'Eeee - Ow - Wow-WOWW!!l" We listen. Is It the jubilant yelp of the bulls? It seems like it. And now the test Is on. They are buying and selling down there. The moving tape takes up the story, where it was dropped on March 3. Numbers and letters, numbers and letters. Let's see, now, which way do the numbers go? There's "T 101." American Telephone stock up, by three points or more. Good. But well, that was expected. Now it is 100s. Now 101 again and again 100 and a fraction. Which is the ultimate way? Most 'Up a Bit' After a long delay, there at last Is Steel. It's 28 a fraction, and that's a substantial rise. Most of them are up a bit, says the conservative Mr. Klem. ' But look what's that? Telephone Is moving, and up. It's lOl'.i, 102, 102'i. ; and now 103. From the throats of the people on the floor comes that jubilant "Yeeeee Ow WOWWW!!!" And then they return, quickly, to the Industrious business in hand. This is not the Jubilation of the boom days of years ago not yet. Those who yelp, briefly, today, are sadder and less optimistic bulls than once they were. They mill about, In a sort of series of endless circles, both the nervous gentlemen down there on the floor and the prices they set. Now and then a voice rises, like an unmeaning prayer or a command to the gallery. "Seven and " Or "Hey!" And trails off into the muss of humming sound. It is 10:30, and now we hear "Bool" and another. Is this a prelude to an attack by the Bears? We hope not. A' new world has taken the place of the old one, and perhaps an entirely different road will have to be traversed toward economic comfort than the one the bullish stock brokers know. But their way, too. must be better than the destructive bears'. Booed Clouds In a moment it becomes evident that the playful brokers have only been booing an overclouded sky outdoors, which left them not enough light to work by on the floor. When a flood of electric light is switched on, we hear again the "Yip-Yip-Yeee-OW!" Well the stocks are going up, going up. Maybe It means that a somewhat Inflated dollar is finding that It will buy less of Steel and less of T. than on March 3. Maybe It's true, as one of the boys 'careful to reveal no naive enthusiasm) suggests, people "don't know what el.ie to do with their money." But maybe who can tell? here Is the first omen of the coming of better days. pand, the darkness lifted.' The clearing, he added, will be followed by fair and somewhat colder this afternoon and tonight, with the temperature dropping below freezing tomorrow morning. Mr. Hoover Walks A ndT hings Happen Herbert Hoover likes horses, small boys and grocery stores. He came into contact with all three on his early morning walk up Lexington Ave. today. The horse was attached to a delivery wagon and Mr. Hoover paused, smiling, when Lawrence Richey. his secretary, patted the animal's nose. The boys were enroute to school and almost crashed head-on into Mr. Hoover. "Look, that's Mr. Hoover," cried one. "And he spoke to us," cried another, as the Hoover party passed. ' A van. was leaving the day's supply of foodstuffs at a grocery store and Mr. Hoover gazed with interest at potatoes and other foods. With his son, Allan, Mr. Hoover had breakfast in the E. 76th St., Manhattan, home of Lewis L. Strauss,- banker, according to the Associated Press. Nassau -Suffolk Banks Opened Continued from Page 1 banks reopened in this district and 152 more State banks and trust companies that resumed business on authorization of the State Banking Department. Because of the great number of country and suburban banks that had to be certified for reopening, the Federal Reserve Bank did not make public its list of certified banks until 10:30 a.mi Banking Superintendent Broderick withheld his list until the Federal Reserve list was announced. - By telegram at S a.m., however, he notified the State banks he had authorized to reopen and all began business at 9 a.m. Deposits exceeding withdrawals "ten times over" were reported at noon by C. H. Hattjeld, cashier of the People's National Bank of Pat-chogue, the largest trading center of Suffolk County. The Nassau County Trust Company at Mineola reported "unusually heavy deposits," as did the First National Bank of Mineola This last named bank reported a new account started with a $5,000 deposit. Katlo Increases As the day advanced the ratio of deposits to withdrawals Increased. The South Shore Trust Company, Rockville Centre, reported a 50-to-l ratio; the Citizens National Bank of Freeport, 30 to 1, and the Lynbrook National Bank, 8 to 1. Heavy deposits also were reported by the Baldwin National Bank and the First National Bank of Bellmore. A total of 152 State banks and trust companies and 10 private banks reopened under authorization from the State Banking Department. Although the list was withheld pending issue of the Federal Reserve Bank's list, the State institutions were notified by telegram at 5 a.m. and opened promptly at 9 a.m. Under Broderick's supervision are 140 mutual savings banks and 399 savings and loan associa tions. Eighty-one of the savings banks and 85 savings and loan as sociations in New York City were reopened on the first two days of this week. This left 59 savings banks and 214 savings and loan as sociations for certification. Coincident with the reopening of the banks in Nassau and Suffolk Counties today, the savings and loan associations were licensed. In Nassau County, at the end of last year, there were 15 associations with resources of $4,612,963. In Suffolk there were three associations with reported resources of $769,619. There are 26 savings and loan associations in Kings County with resources of $27,527,217 and 11 In Queens with $6,021,491. The rstrtion under which the savings and loan associations are reopening provides that any withdrawal b a shareholder shall not exceed his proportional share of currency available for the payment of all free shares of the association. It stipulates, however, that a shareholder may withdraw up to $10 but in no case is the payment to exceed 50 percent of the withdrawal value of his shares. With the opening of local banks throughout the country today, banks clearings were resumed on a nation wide basis for the first time since the national bank holiday began on March 6. Deposits in the New York area and throughout the country yesterday continued to exceed withdrawals, both In commercial and savings institutions. Gold and gold certificates continued to flow into the banks. The New York Federal Reserve Bank reported receipts of gold and gold certificates yesterday totaling $28,000,000, bringing the total of such receipts to $174,000,000 since March 7. Net receipts of currency excess of Intake over outgo at the central banks yesterday were $75,000,000 as against $20,000,000 on Monday. Member and non-member Federal Reserve banks which opened promptly In the principal cities today as a result of licensing on Monday and Tuesday were New York, 216; Philadelphia, 175; Boston, 115; Chicago, 283; Cleveland. 135; Richmond, 88; Atlanta, 75; St. Louis, 52; Kansas City, 171; San Francisco, 129, and Dallas, 86. The Western Union Telegraph Company announced that the resumption of banking had made It possible for the company to lift the $100 limit it placed on domestic telegraph orders on March 4. It also announced resumption to all countries of foreign money order service. Some 50.000 telegrams, most of them relating to the pending economy bill, have loaded the company's wires from all parts of the country to Washington, an official stuted. Never within the memory of the oldest telegrapher, it was ' said, has there been such a tele . graphic expression of a nation's opinion as to legislation before I Congress. 1 Roosevelt Set For Farm Aid His Work Plan Also Will Give Jobs to 200,000 Seeks Speedy Aeliou! Eaflc Rurefta, CUrada Building. Washington. March 15 Next to be submitted to Congress by President Roosevelt will be his plans for emergency relief of the unemployed and of the hard-pressed farmers. The President, in messages to Congress, will ask for adoption of his measures tomorrow or as soon as the economy bill is out of the way. The unemployment program cans for recruiting 200.000 jobless men to work on reforestation of Federal lands. They are to receive maintenance and a dollar a day out of a $500,000,000 fund. Out of that fund, also, new grants are to be made to States for distress relief. To the same end, loans by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to State agencies are to be liberalized so as to get public construction projects moving more rapidly. Though the unemployment pro gram remained tobe completed, in j Senate quarters it was understood a general plan had been outlined in volving a total of $2,500,000,000. This Is still to be submitted to the President. In addition to his $500,000,000 reforestation program, the tentative plan by Miss Perkins, Secretary of Labor, Includes: $1,000,000,000 for loans through the Reconstruction Corporation for public construction which is deemed "needful and in the public interest." $500,000,000 for . Federal public works. $500,000,000 for relief advances to the States. Plan Excesi Tax For agriculture, the program calls for Federal leasing of marginal farm lands and the Imposition of an excess tax to raise the necessary funds for this purpose. The so-called domestic allotment plan of farm relief has been abandoned. President Roosevelt has tied his unemployment program definitely to the economy bill, it was learned, and this, action is expected to expedite passage of the latter. The amount which will be available in the Federal Treasury for unemployment relief is to bear a definite relation to the amount of savings in the cost of operating the Government effected by the enactment of the economy bill. Involved in the plan are a more liberal definition of "self-liquidating" projects and a cut in the interest rate on loans for these projects. N. Y. Program Held Up Among the New York projects held up by the high interest rates sought are the construction of the proposed vehicular tunnel from 38th St., Manhattan, to Weehaw-ken, N. J., and the proposed new upper Hudson bridge. The theory back of the agricul tural plan is that land leased by the Federal Government will be removed from production with the result thst the crop will be smaller and the price of farm produce con sequently higher. With the 1933 crop planting sea son about to start, the President regards speed in the enactment of the farm relief plan as essential. The plan is in the nature of an experiment and It Is hoped to test it out during the year. Germany Restores Its OIcTWar Flag Berlin, March 15 (A) President Von Hlndenburg today decreed the removal of the black, red and gold Inset in the corner of the German war flag, thereby restoring the old imperial war Rag and reintroducing the black, white and red cockade on military caps. LOST and FOUND BANKBOOK Lost; special Intertst e-I'ount No. 3954, Lfytl National Bank, Lafayette Ave.; payment Mopped. Please return book to bank. BOO Lost: Benjonhurst; TinHll. ahort-eRKM, light Ian, curly head terrier, male-lower front teeth uneven. Reward. 93 Bay 23d St. DOU Lost; Parkway. Brooklyn. male chow; Tuesday. Eaitern Hetlran. 741 Nostrand Ave., DOQ Lost; Airedale, male; license num. ber on collar B-1442. Reward. Phone Mldwood 8-0104. BOG Lost; bull, white and black; blue eve and brown eye; reward. 1839 79th St Tel. BEach 3-9412. FOUNTAIN PBN-Lost: aold. and gold school rlnr N. Y. M. A.; liberal reward Bo D-294. Eagle orrice. WATCH Lost: man s Bulova. vicinity ' Broadway, Wetrfield, Halsey sts.; moth- ; er a flft; li reward. HAvemeyer 9-5588. ! PERSONALS CHARLES KATT-HENRY BROCK MANN have sold their store at T?l 13th Ave., nroomjn. ureaitors present bills at wy Marcn 10. 1HJJ. The Safety of your Money means The Safety of your Business Te have cash and Government Bonds sufficient to pay all depositor. V' own no real estate. Our entire banking equipment, including a fine modern vault, is carried at One Dollar ($1.00). M'e are open for business under Government License. Our Officers art always available to personally handle your affairs. Wr are completely hide prudent of any oilier In-atitution. We are not anil never liave leen alliliiiteil villi any Title or Mortgage Company. Antfioiuil Kc1iaiie Hank tV Trust Comnuiiy 8. Monlngue Street, Ilrnoklyn, N.yY. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM ! DECORATED . : r " . ; : r V : I j jf Paul Windels, trustee of the French Institute in the United States and member of the executive committee, is to receive the Cross of the Legion of Honor from the French Government for his services in furthering the work of the Institute in making known French art to Americans. Mr. Windels, who lives at 10 Pineapple St., is associate counsel for the Port of New York Authority and a member of the board of trustees for The Brooklyn Eagle, Mrs. Nellie Dillon Bequeaths Estate To Six Children Mrs. Nellie Dillon, who died Feb. 21 at her home, 404 8th Ave., left an estate described as "over $20,000;' in real and personal property, according to her-will filed today with Surrogate Wingate. Mrs. Dillon was the widow of John J. Dillon, who died at the 8th Ave. address in 1928, leaving an estate appraised subsequently at $315,829, all of wmch went to Mrs. Dillon. Diljon had large real esate hold ings in the Park Slope section and conducted a plumbing business for many years at 531 Atlantic Ave. He had great faith in the future of the neighborhood around the Long Island Railroad Depot and bought many parcels of real estate in that locality. He also owned considerable realty at Sea Cliff, including a fine country home overlpoking the bay. The estate has been left to the six children surviving. They are John Dillon, a son who lives In Ftanklyn Ave., Sea Cliff, who receives $5,000 outright, the Sea Cliff home on Franklyn Ave. and two-twelfths of the residue; Mrs. Josephine Doyle of 145 6th Ave., Mrs. Nellie Cosgrove of Glen Cove, Mrs. Margery Kane of Sea Cliff and Mrs. Marie H. Welsh each receive a sixth -of the residue and Mrs. Grace Flynn two-twelfths of the residue and a trust fund created from a twelfth to be directed by the executors. fif it s" A1 iLuZ li ADAPTO-6RAMS from wearers . . . li Shi Victurtd flO SIZES TO 11 WIDTHS AAA TO EE flDAPTO SHOES 15 Hanover Place Tulton Hoover Attends Str other Rites At Garden City Former Research Secretary Buried From Incarnation Cathedral Special to The Eagle Garden City, March 15 French Strother, research secretary to former President Hoover, who died of pneumonia Monday, at Washington, was buried today with services from the Cathedral of the Incarnation here, with his old chief on hand to pay a last tribute. , Mr. Hoover, flanked by Lawrence Richey, his secretary, and Lewis L. Strauss, of Kuhn, Loeb Si Co., sat In a front pew a few feet from the casket. The pulpit was banked high with flowers, some from the President and Mrs. Roosevelt. Bishop Conducts Service A crowded cathedral heard Bishop Ernest M. Stires and the Rev. Dr. George P. T. Sargent, rector of St. Bartholomew's Church in Man-hattan, conduct the service. There was no eulogy, since Mr. Strother had expressed the wish there be none. Interment was In Greenfield Cemetery, with Mrs. Strother, the widow, and French Jr., 10-year-old son, and Immediate friends attending. " The honorary pallbearers were: Arthur W. Page, vice president of the American Telegraph and Tele--phone Company; Russel Doubleday, vice president of Doubleday, Doran Sc Co.; John J. Hessian, treasurer of the same company; John A. Strother, nephew of the deceased; Rutherford H. Piatt of Garden City; Hawthorne Daniel of New York City; William E. Twining of Garden City; George L. Hubbell, Mayor of Garden City; Hall Marshall, Leur L. Wilt-bank and H. Louis Naisawald, all of Garden City. Mr. Hoover stopped at the home of Mrs. George B. Van Sickel on his arrival here from the Waldorf-Astoria. Catholic Unit Fetes Mrs. McGoldricK A surprise dinner and reception was held last night at the Mon- tauk Cluo by the Motion Picture Bureau of the International Federation of Catholic Alumni in honor of its chairman, Mrs. Thomas A. McGoldrick, who was recently honored by the Pope with the Gold Cross. Mrs. Peter Smith was chairman of the affair and Mrs. Richard Auspitzer, toastmaster. Among the 34 members of the committee and their guests were Mrs. George Bradford, Mrs. Daniel Cunning-, ham, Mrs. John Schmid, Mrs. Frederick Zinke and others. DISCHARGE BANK OFFICERS Detroit, March 15 All officers above the grade of assistant cashier were discharged yesterday by the two Federal conservators, Paul Keyei and B. C. Schram, who took over the affairs of the First National-Detroit and the Guardian National Bank. ' I used tb buy Adaptos for their comfort. Now that our income is reduced, I find it is just as important to buy them for economy's sake. They wear so long and look so well I simply cannot afford to buy any other shoes." Ask About ADAPTOS 3 Comfort Corrections OTHERS TO 12.50 283 Livingston Street St.
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