The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 22, 1933 · Page 1
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 1

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Thursday, June 22, 1933
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-n rr4 r r orrn T?T?rV U t i 0 A M M M M 92d YEAR No. 172 HnTHID AT THB BROOKLYN POST-omcx AS 2D CLASS MAIL MATTER. NEW YORK CITY, THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 1933 34 PAGES THREE CENTS r1 .Li THE LEATHER By I', S. Wuthtr Ba'ti LOCAL SKOHKM AND THrHDEE-STORMS TOIIAf AMD T0N1OHX. tnpmtar It m , M Yar i (partly tlmij) 7 kU ra 1 Tcmri aama flato.,.. 11 fTNTTN 1 ill il f ii r I i r i U r lb If U 11 21 V Win Big Victory K SL WINS IN FIGHT ON STABILIZATION Deadly Bomb In New Auto of Congressman Employe Prevents Blast in Charles A. Eaton's JURORS' DECISION COMES AFTER 24 H0URSDEADL0CK Baukef Tunis Deep Red and Then Smiles His ENDS LIFE Prendergast Great Pleasure and Shakes Hands All Around-Acquitted on Both Counts of Income Tax Evasion-Jurors Will Not Talk chairman of the National City Charles E. Mitchell, former Bank, was found not guilty of noon. The jury in Manhattan Federal Court, which had listened to his trial for more than five 1:14 p.m. today, less than 25 to it. It found him not guilty on both counts of an indictment charging failure to pay $850,000 income taxes in 1929 and 1930. Agreement on a verdict came suddenly, after It had ap 'x iv":" . 'x, . - Quits Job in Light Company Childs Also Resigns as Director as State Prohe Presses Rates W. A. Prendergast, vice president and a director of the Long Island Lighting Company, and E. Child!, director, have resigned their po sitions, it became known today. Mr. Prendergast was farmerly chairman of the Public Service Commission, which is now conducting an inquiry into the affairs of the Long Island Lighting Company. During this probe it developed a few weeks ago that Mr. Prendergast was serving as vice president at a salary of $50,000. In his letter of resignation, Mr. Prendergast said: "I have not deemed it necessary to exploin in these letters of resig nation my reasons for this action as they were made entirely plain to you, Mr. Olmsted, Mr. childs and Mr. Langley at an Informal confer ence we held on the afternoon of April 27, 1933." Frank Fox Group Gives Bonq Plan All earnings of the Realty Associ ates Securities Corporation, subsidiary of New York Investors Inc., up to 6 percent, are to be devoted entirely to payment of Interest on the company's 6 percent bonds under an amendment to a plan announced May 9, Frank Fox, president, stated today. This amendment was added at the suggestion of the Reconstruc tion Finance Corporation, with which the company's capital stock is pledged as part of collateral for a $20,000,000 loan obtained by the Prudence Company, Inc. under the original nlan one- half of the company's earnings up to 6 percent was to be devoted to interest on the bonds and the other half either to reduction of interest or principal at the discretion of the management At the suggestion of the Recon- strctlon Finance Corporation also, Mr. Fox stated, a committee of bondholders represented by Independent counsel Is now being selected to pass upon the proposed plan. Names of committee members may be an nounced in the next few days. II. S. Averts Strike At Hosiery Mills Philadelphia, June 22 W) A gen eral strike set for today In Philadelphia's 48 nonunion, full-fashioned hoisery mills was averted by Secretary of Labor Perkins to per mit "friendly discussion" or the differences between union leaders and the manufacturers. DuJTerin Results FIRST RACE Freethinker, 155 (J. Pollard), (3.40, $3.5, $3.70, first; Bronze, 115 (T. Aimers), $8.90, M.35, aecond; Match girl. 105 (C. Ralls), 16.10. third. Time, 1:26 3-5. ldden City, Soliloquy, Survey, Black Lad and Marbls Hall also ran. French Wou Over by Argument, Tampering With Currency Might Cause Price Debacle-Hull Urges Nations Drop Trade Barriers London, June 22 () The American delegation to the World Economic Conference said in a statement today that the United States Government feels that currency stabilization now would be untimely and possibly would "cause a violent price recession" to the detriment of the conferences The statement said that "undue emphasis" had been placed upon proposals for temporary stabilization, and asserted this matter was never an affair of the delegation itself but rather of the Treasury and the central banks of the United States, Great Britain and Prance. Price-Raisin Held Vital The American Government, the statement continued, feels "that Its efforts to raise prices are the most Important contribution it can make." Simultaneously with the publication of the American statement it was authoritatively said the confer-ence had been saved from foundering on the rocks of stabilization as the result of aojigreement by American and French representatives to postpone discussion of the stabilization question. Prime Minister Ramsay MacDon-aid, president of the conference, who has been working night and day to save the parley from collapse, was Jubilant when the news was rushed to mm. The Franco-American agreement was reached at a meeting attended k fey. James M. Cox, American delegate; James P. Warburg, American technical expert, and Finance Minister Georges Bonnet of France. Cox 'Lays Cards On Table" The stroke of master diplomacy In effecting the Franco-American approachment was described as having been accomplished when Mr. Cox cast aside all traditional diplomatic tactics and laid his cards on the table regarding the American position. The French, who were severely burned In the post-war Inflation, were fearful that the United States was on the road to wild Inflation which would have world-wide re-Continued on Fag t Stocks Up Early But Recede Later Coincident with a sharp fresh slump in the American dollar, stock and commodity prices advanced briskly early today, but later In the day, both the latter receded from their best levels. Dollars, how-aver, remained quite weak. Prices at the opening or shortly thereafter were the best of the day. Gains in some of the leaders, rail and oil shares, and numerous specialties, ranged to about 3 points. These gains were lost In the early afternoon, but In a subsequent recovery a part was regained. At 2:30 o'clock, prices generally were a little above the finals of yesterday. Trading was relatively quiet and the late recovery was not vigorous. Sterling advanced to $4.24, up about 7 cents from yesterday's close, It receded to $4.22, picked up again to $424 and steadied around 94.23. The continental currencies were all higher, most of them at new peaks. Wheat gained 1 cent a bushel and lost practically all the rise. Corn dipped. Cotton made and held a small gain. Import commodities ImDroved. sagging later. Bonds were steady to a little hlsher. Prices on the Curb were Irregular after a strong opening. Stock Table on Fag 31 THE EAGLE INDEX Clauifled AO tl-3 Death NaUeea IS Dr. Braiy. Dr. Ca4naa, ltrl.. It El ill lUUen Trijtt EiehMf Xt , EnU Hmm OlIU It Hll.rW ' rinattla) h-m Jwltr Air Ufi tt Laii d M PtHMMl.... S NlTd, cm t Bull! S Shi, Nam ii... IS Satiety 1 Sierti SO-tt 'Tkeaten, Art Arthn 15 Vnn'i ttfi Hi Wtrtk. . IS Carage at Watohimg Watchung, N. J., June 22 W A 15-pound bomb containing what explosive experts at the Du Pont factory at Pompton Lakes described as "the most deadly ex-ploive in the world" was found to day attached to the automobile of Representative Charles A. Eaton of the Fifth Congressional District. State police of the Morristown barracks, who took the bomb to the du Pont plant, reported its deadly composition to Representative Ea' ton at his estate in the Watchung Mountains. When the bomb was found by Joseph Balent, an employe, Eaton was uncertain whether It was real or merely the work of a practical Joker. "If it he a bomb " he nlrl "T fpel It Wks not directed against me so much as against the United States Government." The Congressman returned to his home after midnight from a speak lng engagement at Lake Hopatcong. Several hours later Balent was awakened by a noise In the combination garage and barn. He thought the noise might have been made by a norse and he arose to investigate. On the floor of the garage near the door and between two automo biles he saw an unsmoked cigar. stooping to pick it up he saw a five cent piece and another cigar under a new sedan Eaton bought recently in Washington. Bomb tinder Hood From the front of the car dangled a piece of wire. Balent opened the hood and saw the object believed to be a bomb. It appeared to have been made from part of a compression pump and was about 12 Inches long and five Inches In dttmeter. Balent ripped the object rom the car, wire and all, and so later was not able to say to what part of the motor the wire was attached. He doused It In a nail of water. He wakened Representative Eaton and notified the local police, who in turn notified Sergt. A. H. Al-bracht of the State Police. Albracht took the contraption to the State Police barracks at Morristown for analysis. He said that if it contained a high explosive the size of it would have assured widespread destruction wherever It exploded. Eaton said that to his knowledge he has no enemies. He has received no threatening letters. Helen Hicks Meets Mrs. Lake in Final By RALPH TROST Staff Corrspondent of The Eagle Women's National Golf and Tennis Club, Glen Head, L. I., June 22 For the fifth time Miss Helen Hicks Is a finalist In the Long Island women's golf championship. Here today, in her semifinals match against the one-time Long Island champion, Mrs. Leo Federman, Miss Hicks played excellent golf to triumph 4 and 3. Her opponent in the 36-hole final will be Mrs. Marion Turple Lake, another one-time title-holder, who this morning vanquished Mrs. Frits Llndh of this club, 5 and 3. Miss Hicks was altogether too strong and too steady. Helen lost the first hole. But that was the only time she was down. With that badly hooked drive out of her system the strong Hewlett lass played right down the alleys through to the tenth where, peculiarly, she again hooked her drive. Those were her only weak holes. Lonr, Galloping Putt Dropping a long, galloping putt Continued on Page 21 actual bare underpinnings were neither practical, pretty nor, In some circles, proper. Then appeared on the market a specially prepared "film," a greaseless colored creamy substance. The result-bare legs are now practical, because the tan is as easy to rub on as it is (or was) to slip on stockings, pretty, because the cream covers all blemishes, and proper because no one can tell (offhand) that you are not wearing stockings. A quick survey of Brooklyn and Manhattan department stores tells the story. "We're selling more every day, especially to the young girls and women," is the repeated answer. Income tax evasion this after weeks, returned its verdict at hours after the case was given and true were hopelessly dead and twice today the Jury had asked for laitructions by Judge Henry W. Goddard, and it was a few minutes after its second request had been answered In a note that the Jurors filed into the courtroom with their decision. Court Seems Surprised Judge Ooddard himself seemed surprised and only a few newspapermen and no spectators were In the courtroom. Mitchell himself took his seat at the counsel table with a grim expression on his face. The Jurors had their hats in their hands and personal belongings in brief cases as they filled the Jury box. The attendant called the roll and then asked the question: "Gentlemen of the Jury, hava you arrived at a verdict?" James K. Campbell, foreman, answered, "We have." "What is your verdict?" "With respect to both Indictments we find the defendant not guilty." Mitchell Thanks Jurors Newspapermen rushed from ths room to send out the news. Mitchell, his face a deep red. leaned forward, placed his hands on the shoulders of his attorney, Max D. Steuer. After a few moments he smiled. After the Jurors had filed out Mitchell made his way to Judg Ooddard's chambers, where he shook hands with each Juror In turn and to each said, "Thank you." It was only after he had time to recover from the first startling effects of the verdict that Mitchell seized Steuer's hand, shook it vigorously and threw one arm around the attorney's shoulders. What the two men said to each other was drowned out by the hubbub around them. The courtroom had suddenly been turned into a handshaking circus. Mitchell shook hands not only with his own counsel but with United States Attorney Oeorge Z. Medalle, the prosecutor; with Assistant U. S. Attorney Thomas E. Dewey and Continued on Page t Poole Appointed Aide to McAneny Sanitation Commissioner George McAneny today appointed O. C. Poole, of 41-41 41st St., Sunnyslde, as a new deputy commissioner at a salary of $5,513, Mr. Poole has assumed his new duties. The appointment is the third Important one In Commissioner Mc-Aneny's shakeup since he took over the Sanitation post. In the course of the shakeup Deputy Commissioners Michael Laura and Joseph Quinn, Queens Democratic chieftain, have found themselves without Jobs. Meanwhile Deputy Com-mlssoner Frank Eschmann retired and Alfred E. Taylor, former Street Cleaning Commissioner, has also applied for retirement. Mr. McAneny's other major appointments were those of Leslie F. Baker as deputy commissioner and Ernest P. Ooodrich as deputy commissioner at a salary of $14,050. All three men appointed were associated with Mr. McAneny In the work of the Regional Plan. On the Inside JOHN ERSKIISE takes up those proposed city taxes and ponders whether they represent government or just racketeering; Page 17. Some facts about Professor Moley, chief of President Roosevelt's "brain trust," by Harvey Douglass; Page 17. If you're "nervous as a cat," read Dr. Brady'f article on Page 14. ill t f J. Irvine Walsh J. Irving Walsh Dies by Bullet Real Estate Operator Commits suicide in Manhattan Apartment J. Irving Walsh, one of the best- known real estate operators In New York City, committed suicide In his apartment at 29 Washington Square, Manhattan, shortly after noon today by shooting himself in the forehead and heart with a .32-calibei rifle. No motive for the suicide was Immediately present, but neighbors re called that on Aug. S of last year Walsh was found on the kitchen floor of his apartment unconscious, wita six Jets on the gas stove open When revived he declined ,to explain his act. Mr. Walsh was 46 year 4 of age, had omces at 73 W. 11th St., Man hattan, and specialized in Green' wich Village and Chelsea district property. In 1931 he was chosen as head of the New York State Association of Real Estate Boards and In 1924 he held the office of president of the Real Estate Board of New York City. He had been active In State as well as Manhattan real estate matters anjl served as a director and chairman of the legislation and taxation committee of the New York State Association of Real Estate Boards. Neighbors who heard the shots notified Patrolman Patrick Hughes, of the Mercer St. station, who sum moned Dr. Prlmavera of St. Vin cent's Hospital, who said death had been instantaneous. Prall Seeks Loan For Narrows Tube Efl Barcav, Washington, June 22 Congress man Anning s. Prall of Staten Is land and a delegation of prominent Brooklyn residents appeared at the Federal Public Works Administra tion today to seek a loan to con struct a subway between Staten Island and Bay Ridge. Prall told the authorities the pro ject would materially Increase em ployment in the metropolitan area as wen as increase transit facilities. Lithuania Tenders Installments on Debt Washington, June 22 (If) Lithuania' has Informed the Washington Government she will make a partial payment on the $132,091 war debt installment due last week, Acting secretary of state Phillips said to day. BALL FLAYER DIES OF ' INJURIES Putnam, Conn., June 22 UP) Renle Deloge, 19-year-old Wau regan third baseman, died last night from a fractured skull he re celved in a baseball game three days ago. Aqueduct Results FIRST RACI Precursor. 113 (H. Mills). 13-1, 5-1. 5-2, tlrrt: Esctdron, 116 (J. Qllbert), 8-3, 4-3, second; bBnmble Broom, 109 (D. Bellllll). 7-10, third. Time. 59 3-5. Bogle Wit, Cantn. tWiter Set, tHex- imtler, Karonlte, Erebus, Bright Tone' Lone ttnliht. Prince Star. Hldeha. bOal oehon also ran. aTralner P. M. Walker eutrj. Mrooluneadt Stable entrj. peared that the 12 good men locked. Once late yesterday Temple Ousts Bible Class in Closed Session Baptist Congregation by Vote Upholds Action Officers Took Sunday The row between the Men's Bible Class of the Baptist Temple and officials of the church was climaxed last night with the ousting of the class from the building by vote of the congregation at a meeting in the church, 3d Ave. and Schermer horn St. The ouster was put through de spite several Indications during the past two days that the officers of the class and the temple might get together and settle their differences. In voting the class out of Its quarters In the temple the congre gation sustained the action of the board of trustees, board of deacons and officers and teachers of tic Bible School In moving to prohibit the group from using any space In the building for Its Sunday meetings. The charge preferred against the class by the church officials was that it allegedly failed to "co operate" with the Bible School. The class was also charged with being a source of disturbance to other classes In the Bible School because It used an orchestra during the Sunday sessions. The meeting last night, which was called at the request of the class to give It a "hearing" before the entire membership on the previous action of the temple boards and Bible School officials, drew more than 500 of the congregation to the church. H. O. Helmbach, a former deacon, opened the "hearing" Immediately after a short prayer service presided over by the Rev. Russell M. Brougher, pastor of the church. Outsiders Excluded Just before the meeting was called to order the Rev. Mr. Brougher requested that all reporters and non-members of the church retire from Continued on Page S Scottsboro Case Upset on Appeal Athens, Ala., June 22 W) Judge James E. Horton today granted a motion for a new trial for Heywood Patterson, one of nine Negroes In dicted In the Scottsboro case. He set aside the conviction with its death penalty imposed in Morgan Couny Circuit Court April 9. Patterson was defended at his trial by Samuel Lelbowltz, Brooklyn lawyer. Youth Dies in Bay; Topples Off Wharf Edward Pleve, 20, of 109 Dyke-man St., was drowned In the bay at the foot of Dykeman St., last night, when, while walking along the stringplece of a wharf, his foot slipped and he fell into the water. Pleve was walking with Oreste Cellottl of 156 Dykeman St. and Joseph Barberl of 56 Garnet St. when he fell in, and was carried from sight by the swift tide. LEHMAN TO VISIT CAMPS Albany, June 22 W) Oovernor ijenman revealed today that he pr bably will visit the State's civil ian conservation corps camps as part of his Summer tour of inspec tion to State institutions. and. Charles E. Mitchell. Central Bank Being Planned Savings Slale Glass Institutions in Move to Get Act Protection A central bank designed alone the lines of a trust company will be or ganized by savings banks in New York State in the near future through which the savings Institutions will receive full benefits of the deposit Insurance provisions of the Glass-Steagall Banking bill, without becoming members of the Federal Rcsere system themseles, The Eagle learned today on excellent authority. Announcement of the Central Bank's formation, anticipated with in the next 10 days, is expected to coincide with a further announcement that the restrictions placed on withdrawals from savings banks, following the bank holiday, have been lifted. These restrictions for bid any savings bank in the State from paying out more than $250 weekly on accounts excepting under unusual circumstances. Oppose Withdrawal Limit Since the bank holiday most sav ings banks have attained an usually high degree of liquidity and have been further strengthened in many Instances by substantially Increased deposits, under these circumstances, many savings bank heads are anxious to have the deposit withdrawal limitations abolished as they claim there is no further need for them. Creation of the central bank, which, it is reported, will become a member of the Federal Resere system, will automatically prolde for the guaranteeing of saings bank deposits. At the same time the bank will make it unnecessary for saings Institutions to take out ln-diidual membership in the Resere a step which many saings bank men feel would be of little benefit other than from the standpoint of insuring deposit. Broad Channel Boy Poisoned by Iodine Walter Langam, 19, of 1002 Jamaica Bay Hospital yesterday. Police say that the youth attempted su icide by swollowlng iodine In his home, yesterday. After treatment, he was removed to his home. San Marino Uncovers Plot to Kill Three San Marino, June 22 W) Emergency measures are In effect today following the disclosure of what au thorities called a plot to kill three officials of this tiny republic and seize control of the government. AWARDED NAVY CROSS Special to The Eagle Washington, June 22 Thomas Marvin Lynch, chief pharmacist's mate of the United States Navy, of 586 Fort Hill Place, Brooklyn, has been awarded the Navy cross for "extraordinary heroism" while scrv ing in Nicaragua. Max D. Steuer (left) Dunlap Beats Somerville Gains British Amateur Golf Quarter-Final by 2 and I in Great Game Hoylake, England, June 22 Wl George T. Dunlap Jr. of New York today eliminated C. Ross (Sandy) Somerville, Canadian holder of the United States Amateur golf title, in the sixth round of the British amateur golf championship 2 and 1. A gallery of 3,000 to 4,000 persons stampeded after them as the two youngsters started out on their crucial sixth-round contest. Sandy won the first hole with a par four and repeated on the second as Dunlap sliced out of bounds from the first tee and fluffed his iron shot Into a bunker at the second. George played a five-iron shot to within three feet of the pin on the third to take the hole and cut Somervllle's margin to one as the Canadian pulled his drive badly. Through the seventh Dunlap was two up. Somervllle's tee shot found a bunker at the fourth, and he then overran the green and pitched back Continued on Page 21 Immigration Man Indicted in Bribery Ervln F. Brown! nephew of former Secretary of Labor William N. Doak and head of the recently abolished division of Investigation of the Immigration Department in this city, was Indicted by a Federal Grand Jury today on a charge of soliciting and accepting a bribe from a criminal alien. Brown is h. Id to be at present in Tampa, Ma., where, it is expected, he will be arrested st once. Supplementing this is the explana tion, "It looks so like stockings that women say they don't feel so ter ribly naked and undressed." Bare feet, displayed In the sea son's sandals, naturally present no end or proDiems, oi which the prin cipal one is toenails. But visiting our shores is an Eng lishman, who makes his headquar ters in Paris, where he specializes in designing shoe models and acces sories. He, too, banishes stockings. His substitute. Is a powder dusted on a cream foundation in a choice of 23 tints, ranging from delicate flesh to glowing copper. Bare Leg Fad Gains Popularity As New Cream Camouflages Nudity Pity the silk stocking manufacturer. For years he has been educating the feminine fancy to sheerer and sheerer hosiery. By dint of continuous effort he developed his art to that stage where the finer his sheer chiffons the less they looked like stockings and the mora like the skin they touched. And now, for his pains, he may be lett holding the bag for the Burner month at least. The owners of America's feminine legs have decided that simulated bareness Is not sufficient They want the real thing. Until threa weeks ago, however,

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