Stool Pigeon Winner of Second -Race at Empire Ci O O K Daily KT Eagle TOE WEATHER By V. I. Weather Burei PARTLY CL01TOY TONIGHT: CLOUDY AND WARMER TOMORROW Irmptrtature rnion ST Vfir c cloudy) 41 Mean average jtj years, umi date., 54 RACING EXTRA Stock and Curb Closing Pricei it & & tJt WHO M 93d YEAR No. 295 ENTERED AT TV E BROOKLYN P08T-OFFICE AS 2D CLASS MAIL MATTER NEW YORK CITY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1934 32 PAGES THREE CENTS Easier Bank Loans Urged By RFC Head Take Off Brakes and Be Willing to 'Indulge' Notes, Jones Pleads Washington, Oct. 24 C4 Elimination of fair practice provisions of the banking code was agreed on today by NRA'S governing board and member of the Banking Code Committee. Eagle Bureau, National Frees Building. Washington, Oct. 24 Bankers were urged today by Jesse H. Jones, RFC chairman, to ease the brakes on credit to the extent of making Joans they ordinarily would refuse and loans which might have to be indulged" to some extent. ' Mr. Jones complained in a speech before the American Bankers Association that although the bankers say they are eager to lend, he has "indisputable evidence" that they have "not done so as freely as they could." His speech was delivered as leaders of the association were drafting resolutions pledging active co-operation and consultation with the Administration. The resolutions are slated for approval tomorrow. Borrow More, if Needed' After advising tne banks to reexamine their capital, and to borrow from the RFC if more was needed, the chairman said: "Such a course would not only provide the banks with ample capital to meet all contingencies, but would enable them to be more lenient with their present borrowers. "I am not suggesting that they make questionable loans, but loans that will need to be indulged." The chairman agreed with past criticism by bankers that there have been too many debt moratoriums, and added: "The way to avoid more of them to for bankers and other lenders to continue to show leniency and display an attitude of friendliness toward deserving and honest debtors until conditions improve. "You may think you are doing this, but one thing that is retarding recovery Is that people want to get out of debt, and until they can be made to" cel comfor'able about their debts, deluding what they owe the bank, chey will be slow to undertake any flew obligations." May Allay Hostility The policy of co-operation will ot bar criticism of Roosevelt measures but is expected to allay the open hostility which has existed for more than a year between the White House and leading bankers. Mr. Jones, although conciliatory In tone today, again struck out at Continued on Page 23 Banking Chain Cover LI. Plans for the establishment of a chain of national banks throughout Long Island, with the United National Bank of Long Island in New York as the parent institution, are now in process of formation, it became known today. The first step ;a tills direction has already been taken. The United States Treasury Department announced yesterday that It has authorized the United National Bank of Long Island in New York, formerly known as the Forest Hills National Bank, to open three branch offices. Two of these branches were formerly occupied by the defunct Richmond National Bank and the third formerly housed the Ozone Park National Bank. To Open Nov. 11 The Ozone Park office at 9525 101st Ave. and 11th St, will be opened by the United National Bank of Long Island on Nov. 10. The Richmond Hill office at 114-19 Liberty Ave. and 115th St., will be opened on- Dec. 8 and the Jamaica Ave. office at 117-20 Jamaica Ave. and 118th St., will be opened on Nov. 24. In the case of the Ozone Park branch, the United National will Continued on Page 2 Moran Appeals For Recount Order Andrew J. Moran, defeated by Jeremiah F. Twomey for the Democratic nomination for State Senator in the 10th Senatorial District, today appealed to the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court from a decision by Supreme Court Justice Edward J. Byrne. The latter denied Moran's application for an order requiring the Board of Elections to grant him a recount and recanvass of the votes east in the Sept. 13 primary. The Appellate Division reserved decision, Gertrude Stein, Stein Is Back, Back, and It's Still All Black, Black kikkkkkkj- k$ M-kMk:k-:mkK-r fill rXpry I Miss Gertrude Stein (left) B. Toklas, as they arrived on Unwary Reporter Asks Why She Doesn't Talk as She Writes and Then She Does Talk, Talk as She Writes, Writes By ISABELLE KEATING Gertrude Stein, now a hearty, irreverent old lady, and always the enfant terrible of literature, returned to her native America today on the French liner Champlain, planning to tell America what her writing is all about. Tm going to tell plainly, simply, directly as is my fash ion," she said, "exactly what I think literature is and what writing is and should be." Following up that threat imme diately, she continued, while a group of bewildered reporters listened: "In any writing there are two things: you see and hear and you have got to know the difference. It's very difficult to know how much you hear when you see and see Empire City Results FIRST RACE Five and a half furlongs. Off 2:37'i. Time 1:084-5. 1 Wlcces. 109 (Porter) 9-2 2-1 1-1 2 Penwint, 112 (Seabo) 5-2 6-5 3 Trickling, 109 (S. Renick) 8-5 ALSO RAN Son o' Sting, Lady North, Miss Belize, Phyllis Ann, Chicle Ship, Gammon, Warned Off Lucy Dear, Ethan Allen, Candy Store. SECOND RACE Five and a half furlongs. Off 3:04'. Time 1:07 1-5 1 Stool Pigeon, 103 (C. W. Smith) 5-1 2-1 1-1 2 Flag Boy, 109 (Malley) 4-5 2-5 3 Gagne, 110 (Hebert) 20-1 ALSO RAN William C, Appear. Sir James, Political, Zipalong, Regula Baddun, Sonnelli, The Rake, Moresoris. THIRD RACE 1 Reigh Rose 2 Buster Boy 3 Crooked Lane 4 Uppercut 5 Little Honey 6 Chief A. FIRST SECOND THIRL E FOURTH RACE 1 Fortification 2 Stand Pat 3 Prince Fox 4 Dusky Princess FIRST SECOND THIRD ill Brooklyn Man Held In Theft of Truck Boston, Oct. 24 UP) A man who told police he was Thomas J, Sullivan, 27, of 8709 5th Ave.. Brooklyn, was arrested today and held as a suspicious person after a truck bearing baled cotton valued at $3,000, allegedly stolen, crashed Into a pole on Columbus Ave. s 11 i t Associated Preis Photo. and her secretary, Miss Alice the Champlain today. when you hear. The business of writing is to find that balance in your own inside." Gives a Sample An unwary reporter recalled that Miss Stein's writings have reached dizzy if obscure heights in such bits as "As a Wife Has a Cow a Love Story," and asked the renowned authoress why she didn't talk as she wrote. "I do," said Miss Stein, adding Continued on Page J 7 Unchanging 8 Hoursend 9 Leroline 5 Sabula 8 Sainted n COP HURT IN FIGHT Patrolman Sylvester Shaw, 39, who lives at 1676 Woodburn Ave. and is attached to the Ralph Ave. precinct, was nursing a bad cut over his left eye today as the result of an altercation with three men while he was off duty last night in front of a lunch wagon at 903 Halsey St. He was able to go home after treatment. 2-1 nam Over Sinclair In Digest Poll California Survey in 6 CitiesGives G.O.P.Can-didate 11,262 Votes First returns from six scattered cities in the Literary Digest's poll for Governor of California give Frank F. Merriam, Republican, 11,-262 votes and Upton Sinclair, Democrat, 5,198. Raymond L. Haight, the Progres-sive-Commom. .alth candidate, ran third, with 2.332. Sam Darcy, Communist, ran slightly ahead rf Milen C. Dempster Socialist. The first returns by cities follow: Oakland Darcy, JO Demp-ter, 4; Haight, 719; Merriam, 5,426; Sinclair, 2,672. Total, 8,851. Long Beach Darcy, 8; Dempster, 2; Haight, 386; Merriam, 2,313; Sinclair, 1,080. Total, 3,789. Sacramento Darcy, 5; Dempster, 1; Haight, 1,069; Merriam. 1,324; Sinclair, 669. Total, 3,063. San Jose Darcy, ; Dempster, 0; Haight, 100; Merriam, 1,322; Sinclair, 491. Total, 1,917. Riverside Darcy, 0; Dempster, 2; Haight, 29; Merriam, 647; Sinclair, 93. Total, 738. San Pedro Darcy, 6; Dempster, 0; Haight, 29; Merria.a, 230; Sinclair, 196. Total, 461. Laurel Results FIRST RACE JurlonaSi off 1:41 Vi. Some Good, 111 IR. .Jones , S3. 80. $2,60, $2.50, first; Black Snna. Ill (Couccii, $6.20, $4.20, second; Kilola, 112 (H. Ed-warda), $6.50, third. Time, 1:13. Prince Wick, Hour Zev. Erebus, War Saint, Tuleyrles Wand. Lucre, Orace Bunting. Flower Time, Briar Blue, Phara and Inei Green also ran. 8EOOND RACE Foaled In Maryand. Six furlongs. Off 2:11. Toolbox, US (Couccii, 12.50, $2.10. out, first: Little Dinah, 113 (Balaslth, $2.10, out, second: Unlawful, 111 (R. Jones l. out, third. Time, 1:12 2-5. Memorable. Gunwale also ran. THIRD RACE About two miles (off 2:381. Jungle King. 136 (W. Collins), $12.80. $3.50, $2,60, first: Tanarlngo. 138 (W. Smiley), $2.20. $2.10, aecond: Ride-away, 143 IMcOlnnlsl, $2.40, third. Time, 3:55. Wrackon, Ridian, Canandaitua also ran. POURTH RACE 1 Stegal 2 Judge Blake 3 Insomnia 4 Countess Ann 5 Gifted Lady 6 Bethlehemstar 1 Ooldefin $ Goose Creek 9 Tiooo Tip 10 Mlntfalon 11 Court Gossip 12 Bobe 3 1 4 FIFTH RACK 1 Dark Hope 4 Ashen S Dust Girl 5 Keep Out 3 Semaphore 6 Identify FIRST SECOND THIRD SIXTH RACK ' 1 Pencader 6 Polo Bar 2 Miss Catalan 7 Jimmy D. S Dunfern 8 Coat Tails 4 Paux Pas Trundle 5 OUmay FIRST SECOND THIRD Churchill Downs Results FIRST RACK Seven furlongs; off 2:51 H. Pre War 111 (O. Arnold), $5 42, $360. $2.60. first: Minnie Belle 103 (Mauro), $3.60. $4 80. second: Glastonbury 112 (W. Oarneri. $5.00. third. Time. 1:24 4-5. Chief Pilot, Prince Drake, Ridge Mor, Dark Devil and 8tallman also ran. SECOND RACE 1 Prince John 2 Oddesa Beau 3 Footwork 4 Miss Toro 5 Gy Dog 6 Big Dave 7 Nellfred 8 Wr Band 9 Mount Lookout 10 Pannikins 11 Double R. 12 Lillian M. K. 8 THIRD RACE 1 8allle Grsy 2 Captain Henry 3 Yankee Waters 4 Black Misa 5 Babeson 6 Hammel 70ccult 8 Jeton Creole Bird 10 Sunshine Boy 11 Morning Fair 12 Peedeeque 13 Hlldurs Reason 14 Mt. Hood 15 Tereslna 16 Exponent FIRST SECOND THIRD Narragansett Results FIRST RACE Six furlongs (off 1:341. Conchlta. Ill r?nrht.ti tmnn a-7 no. $5.10, first; Coonev. Ill (Saunders). $4.70. $3.60. second; Transparent, 114 (M. Garner), $4.70, third. Time, 1:18 4-5. Chance Favour, Towson, Deserted and Snalot also ran. REWlNn RAPV Sl n-nn $2.90. first; Herowln, 116 (Haines). $4.70, $3.10, second; Douglas F., 113 (J. Burke), $3. third. Time, 1:17 3-5. Todv West, Sue Terry. Cash Surrender, Par Value, THIRD RACEOne mile and 70 yards 'oft 2:2,jl. Oabbo. 108 (Lvnchl. $5.70. $2.80, $2.80. first; Aymond. 106 IG. Wat-sonl. $3.20. $3.20. second; Hero Olga, 105 IMagnerl, $12.60, third. Time, 1:50 3-5. Big Grass. Zombro. High Socks, Donny Johnny and Alcoran also FOITHTH RACE l Annarita i Foxland Hall 3 Salisbury 4 Blind Brook 5 Her Gold 6 Little Lad 7 Lauretta Nash 8 Koterlto 8 Cousin George 10 Orand Union 11 Slop Gap FIFTH RACE 1 CH'Od Harvest 2 Fort Springs 1 Charlie Dawn 4 Corlnne Dailey 5 Vain Bachelor 6 Fake FIRST SECOND THIRD ESQ Dayton Results FIRST RACE Six and a half furlongs loff 2 021 Nagita, 104 IButcherl. $5.60. $3.80, $2 80, first; Princess Elsie. 109 Dll-leal, $13.5(1. $6 60. second; Simple Honors, 112 iBurleyl. $3.20. third. Time. 1 '23 1-5. Thistle Flit. Penang, Verda, Vindls, Pel-lerav and Scrambola also ran. SECOND RACE Six and a half furlongs. Off 2:34. Crash. 112 (Pavnei. $25.20. $9.60. $6 40, first: Donna Barona. 109 iChrlstensem, $4.20. $3.40, second; Penurious. 114 iDuncanl. third. Time. 1:23. Moira's Boy, Carnival. Konela. Nat Welaa. ilune C. eeriMot Cart alM ran. Mer HAUPTMANN TRIAL DELAYED TO JAN. 2 IN SURPRISE MOVE Institutions Get Ramsay Million In Settlement Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences Is $450,000 Beneficiary About $1,000,000 will be distrib uted to charitable and educational institutions, most of them in Brooklyn, in the joint settlement of the i estates of Dick S. Ramsay, former j president of the East River Sav lngs Bank, and lone May Spears, his principal heir, it was disclosed today. Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences will be the chief beneficiary, receiving about $450,000. Other charitable beneficiaries include Princeton University, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn Home for Children, Brooklyn Hospital, Brooklyn Home for Aged Colored People, Brooklyn Children's Society, Brooklyn Public Library and the Methodist Episcopal Hospital. Beneficiary Die , Mr. Ramsay died on June 27. 1931. leaving a net estate of $2,386,547. according to an appraisal by Transfer Appraiser, David F. Soden filed in Surrogate's Court today. Of this $85,000 was given to charity and the balance left In trust for Miss Spears, daughter of a woman who had befriended him as a youth In Chicago, with the direction that she dispose of it in her will. She died July 20, 1933. Not all the residue came Into her possession. Various relatives contested the validity of Mr. Ramsay's will, and these claims were compromised by the payment to them of $300,000 from the estate . Of this amount, William A. Ramsay and Robert W. Ramsay, brothers, and Mary Parker, a niece, received $75,-000 each. The remaining $75,000 went to four other nephews and nieces. Miss Spear's Estate About $1,636,738 of the Ramsay fortune was distributed by Miss Spears in her will. Her own property, as ' distinguished from the Ramsay estate, she willed to Princeton University and directed that sufficient funds in addition be taken from the estate to make the total gift $250,000. Of the balance she distributed 50 percent among 40 legatees and the remaining 50 percent to charitable organizations. Of t he portion going to charity she directed that 50 percent go to Brooklyn Institute, 20 percent to the Brooklyn Home for Children and the remaining 30 percent In equal shares to Brooklyn Polytechnic, Brooklyn Hospital, Brooklyn Home for Aged Colored People, Brooklyn Public Library. Methodist Episcopal Hospital and Brooklyn Children's Society. All of these except Brooklyn Polytechnic shared in the specific charitable bequests made by Mr. Ramsay himself. Woman, Man Held As Husband Is Shot Albert Manganaro, 36, and Mrs. Sadie James, 36, both of 33-18 71st St., Jackson Heights, were held without ball today by Magistrate Overton in Jefferson Market Court, Manhattan, on a charge of suspicion of felonious assault In the shooting of the woman's husband, Thomas, on the 17th St. station of the 8th Ave. subway yesterday. ExJustice Dike Joins the Peepers At Vanderbilt Trial Until Shooed Illness of Mrs. Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt today caused an adjournment until tomorrow morning of the custody hearing before justice John F. Carew In Manhattan Supreme Court. "She has trouble with her heart. She can't sleep. Look at what she has gone through and the punishment she'i taken," said Nathan Burkan, her attorney. Norman S. Dike, who retired as Supreme Court Justice In Brooklyn two years ago when he passed the age limit of 70, was among spectators today trying to get a glimpse RECUPERATING Hollywood, Oct. 24 W) Velma Gresham, who sought to finance a movie career by incorporating herself and selling stock, was recovering today after b ng rescued from her gas-filled apartment. The actress admitted she was discouraged over the failure of Velma, Inc., to pay dividends, "but not discouraB 1 to the extent that I should desire to end my life." Miss Gresham said police had misconstrued the meaning of a note left by the actress. Legion Group To Ask Bonus Miami, Oct. 24 (A) The American Legion Legislative Committee tomorrow will recommend to the convention that it go on record as favoring Immediate cash payment of the bonus, it was learned today on competent authority. The resolution of the legislative committee stated: "Resolved, That since the Government of the United States is now definitely committed to a policy of spending additional sums of money for the purpose of hastening recovery, "The American Legion recommends the immediate payment at face value of adjusted compensation certificates with cancellation of all interest and refund of interest previously paid as a means to that end." Two Dissenting Votes The committee, after hours of debate last night and today, adopted the resolution with only two dissenting votes. Without discussion or a dissenting vote, the convention today adopted a report of its national defense committee recommending increasing the standing army to 14.000 officers and 165,000 men. Consolidation of the Army, Navy and Marine Corps Air Services was opposed in the report. Construction of an American Navy to full treaty strength was advocated. The report proposed a National Guard strength of 210,000, a re- sprvi nfflrrs rnrns nf 12(1 (Ki mpn. and necessa-,7 appropriations to provide 30,000 men with reserve corps! training during the next fiscal year. I of the Vanderbilt-Whitney legal duel over 10-year-old Gloria Vanderbilt in Manhattan Supreme Court. Tall, white-haired, aristocratic-looking and sporting a cane, the former jurist peeked through one of the glass panels of the court room, where proceedings are held in secret Carew to "avoid scandalous public discussion of the testimony." As reporters identified the vari- i ous nartles in the suit. Mr. Dike j uttered a series of "ohs" and "ahs." A court attendant, busy shooing reporters away from the "peep-pane," apologetically made Justice Dike move, too, saying orders were Lehman Leads As Poll Opens For Governor Gets 143 to 102 Votes for Moses Taylor Trailing McGoldrick Governor Lehman jumped into a commanding lead yesterday as The Eagle launched a poll on the Gubernatorial race. The Initial returns were: Lehman, 143; Moses, 102, and Hylan, 22. The Governor broke away in front despite the fact that he ran a bad second to the Republican nominee in a canvass taken at the monthly dinner meeting of the Municipal Club of Brooklyn. While trailing Mr. Moses by 46 to 18 in this canvass, Mr. Lehman smothered his G. O. P. opponent by 125 to 56 in a poll taken In the 21st A. D. in the Flatbush area McGoldrirk Forges Ahead At the same time Controller Mc-Goldrick stepped further away from Frank J. Taylor In the Controller-ship race by sinking him to the tune of 171 to 95 in the daily canvass. This poll was also taken in the Flatbush section and at the .Municipal Club dinner. ; '' A checkup of the first returns In the Gubernatorial poll showed that of the 267 voters who marked ballots 162 supported Mr. Lehman in Continued on Page I U.S. and Britain Test Open Door Copyright, 1934. by the Associated Press Toklo, Oct. 24 America and Great Britain have aligned against Japan in a conflict of interests providing the first test of whether the "open-door" policy will be maintained by Manchuokuo, it was learned today. American and British oil companies, chief among them the Standard Oil Company of New York and the British Asiatic Petroleum ompany, face an Intensive struggle for existence in Manchoukuo as the government there prepares to establish a State oil monopoly. Although the United States Government has made no official protest nor any diplomatic representations, it was learned the American and British Embassies for three months have been discussing the monopoly project with the Tokio Foreign Office. Conflict May Arise If Washington and London heed the latest urgings of the oil companies and thus far they have clearly shown a disposition to go to bat for their nationals on this issue a definite diplomatic conflict may develop shortly. The monopoly is part of the Japanese Navy's plans to dominate the economic development of Manchuria and control the empire's oil supplies from the standpoint of national defense. Rail Pension Law Upset by Court Washington, Oct. 24 (JP) The Railroad Retirement Law enacted at the last session of Congress was held unconstitutional today by Justice Alfred A. Wheat In the District of Columbia Supreme Court. orders. He offered to Inform Justice Carew who was outside, but Justice Dike said this was not necessary. Before leaving, Justice Dike peered into an adjoining court room where Primess Hohenlohe had gone for a respite. Justice Dike told reporters he had a little spare time and wanted to look at the parties In the case. He smilingly denied any possibility of his being called as a witness. For the third day, Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, who is trying to wrest custody of the child-heiress from its mother, Mrs. Gloria Vanderbilt, wasi again on the stand, undergoing cross-examination. Lindbergh Kidnap-Mur-der Case Is Put Off at Request of Prosecutor Who Feared Jurors Might Be Locked Up Over the Holidays By FRANK EMERY Staff Correspondent of The Eaglt Flemington, N. J., Oct. 24 Through a surprising and unexplained move by the prosecution, that until the last minute was demanding an early trial, Bruno Richard Hauptmann's tryst with "Jersey justice" was today adjourned until Jan. 2. The 10 weeks delay, during which intermission the stolid ex-carpenter will sojourn in the pleasant surroundings of the Hunterdon County jail here, was eageny moved by Attorney General David T. Wilentz, New Jersey's short and strident prosecutor. Mr. Wilentz' stated reason for urging the long intermission was a deep concern for the convenience of the prospective Sourland Mountain jurors during the Christmas and New Year's holidays. Concerned Over Jury The New Jersey prosecutor feared, he ssid, to start the triaJ In December because the Jurors might be "locked up" during-, the Winter holidays. "V This event, he explained to the court, would "dissatisfy the court, jurors and witnesses, and the State cannot consent." So Mr. Wilentz made the startling motion to bring Hauptmann to trial on Jan. 2, after the defense had modestly suggested a delay only until Dee, 11. The prosecution's original suggestion to the 71-year-old presiding Jurist, Supreme Court Justice Thomas W. Trenchard, was that the trial be called on Nov. 12, but Mr. Wilentz did not press for the early date. Then James M. Fawcett, of Brooklyn, defense attorney, politely stated that he would be unable to present his client's case before the December date. Arguments Cut Short The crowded, mountain country courtroom anticipated a long battle of legal arguments. But Mr. Wilentz, arising smoothly, cut it all short. He bowed and said: "Because of the holidays, and because the State wishes to accord every opportunity to the defense, the suggestion of the prosectntion is that the nearest date on. which both sides can agree is Wdnesday, Jan. 2." The attorneys for the two sidca had been in conference with Justice Trenchard for half an hour before the arraignment of the prisoner on the nation's most celebrated first degree murder indictment. The proceedings, therefore, gave every appearance of being arranged before the courtroom show was staged. Then 10-minute session of the court bred no argument or oratory. No Comment on Delay Both sides declined to comment on the delay that will give each 10 weeks for preparing the pro and the con, and which incidentally was accompanied by a compromise that Continued on Page 2 Woman Waves Flag, Drives Off Diggers Philadelphia, Oct. 24 UP) An American flag, waved in Barbara Frietchie fashion by Mrs. Nana Scott, 66, humbled a group of ditch diggers and drove them away. She is defying the city to tear down her home, condemned fo- a street improvement project. In Today's Eagle rata Amusements , 13 Classified Ad 21-29 Bride 14 Comics 31 Death Notieea 15 Dr. Brady 14 Dr. Hay's Diet System 14 Editorial . IS Financial 23-2S Guild News 11 Helen Worth S Lost and Found, Personals ... J Movies 13 Novel 14 Radio 21 Real Estat it Ship News 28 Society 1 Snorts 2-;t Theaters II Woman's rait ..,.,.,,,,,... t 7 I.
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