THE EVENING NEWS, HARRISBURG, PENNA., SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1930 PAGE FIVE SECURITY PACT HOPE OF FRANCE AT SEA PARLEY International News Service LONDON, March 8. Abandoning its former practice of leisurely week-ends, the London naval conference plunged into the political aspects of disarmament today faced with the realization that France is determined to obtain embodiment of a security pact in any naval treaty the parley may achieve. "The French have returned to London," a high Briti.sh official told International News Service, "with the idea of a political pact firmly set in their minds." But Aristide Briand. French for eign minister, and head of his dele- No Extra Charge for Grandstand Box Seats When the Senators open the season on the Island this year fans will be permitted to use the box seats in the grand stand, which will not be reserved, Harry Davis, business manager, announced to day. Patrons, admitted to the grandstand, will be permitted to use these choice seats. An exception will prevail when exhibition games are played on the Island. A new labor saving device for the Island, electric ticket sellers such as are used by movie ohuses, will also make its first appearance this season. The Senators are now negotiating for the purchase of two such machines. Davis reported that each machine is cap able oi selling oUOO tickets an hour. No contracts other than the five received from Ray Flood, Fuller Fatton, Bob HefflennKer. John Re- 1 Tl. tt; i i . ' , .. i vi.'ui uu iiuiiu j unco jiavc ucch le gation, has made it known that ceive(j by tjje club America need not be a party to i Pon,. tw T;"; was a holdout could not be verified 'MUTILATED BODY Who's Who at John Harris jR ESCUE GROUPS OF WOMAN FOUND such a pact The day's program bristled with important discussions between the various delegations. Senator David A. Reed conferred lengthily with Japanese Ambassador Tsuneo Matsudiara on the cruiser problem. Secretary of State Henry L. Stimson and Ambassador Dwight W. Morrow talked for a long time with Prime Minister J. Ramsay MacDonald at the foreign office. They discussed Briand's navy demands and the projected pact of guarantee in the Mediterranean. PREPARE CHART TO ILLUSTRATE From Page One at police headquarters this morning to describe the accident are Miss Ruth Venn, 22, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Venn, of 214 Yale street, stenographer in the State Department of Property and Supplies, and Miss Alma Stank, 18, who came to this city from Shamo-kin a week ago yesterday, and resided at the Venn home. She is a clerk in the Department of Labor and Industry. The occurrence was a particular .shock to Miss Stank, who was tak ing her first walk in Harrisburg and whose sister, Millie, 14, was fatally injured in a coasting acci dent lour weeks ago. Dart Behind Posts In signed statements, the girls l elated that they were on their way to work when they stopped on the northeast corner of Fifth and Market streets to let some trucks pass. Miss Venn was on the outside and Miss Stank was holding her arm. Miss Way, they said, waited with them on their right. They saw the stone truck driven by Bush coming through the subway, but thought they had time to cross and started. Miss Way followed. When they were halfway between the curb and the safety standards, Miss Venn said, she heard the truck horn sound and, looking up, saw the truck almost upon them. She called to her companion to hurry and they darted behind the posts. Miss Venn said she then glanced around in time to see the truck strike Miss Way just as the latter was about a step from the safety zone. She saw both wheels pass over the body, she said. Looking around to see the girl under the front wheel, Miss Stank said she ran frightened up Market street for nearly half a block. Driver Is Nervous Mrs. James E. Bush, mother of the truck dnver? said this morning that her son is extremely nervous and has been unable to sleep since the accident. This morning, she said, he went out to see a y.hysician and to order flowers for Miss Way's funeral. He knew the girl well for years, she said, although he did not recognize her as the truck struck her. Until two years ago the Way family lived only a block from the Bushs in Highspire. Mrs. Way's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Roberts, were next-door neighbors to the Bushs for eight, years, Mrs. Bush said. Hundreds of messages of sympathy are coming daily to the home at 1234 Swatara street, where the victim's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Way, are bravely conquering despair and making arrangements for the funeral of their only child. Among the messages were a telegram from the offices of the National Red Cross in Washington and another from Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, president of the Harrisburg Chapter, of which Miss Way was assistant secretary for five years. Mrs. Gilbert was informed of the accident in New York. Expect Large Attendance Becaues of Miss Way's popularity, the attendance at the funeral services is expected to be so great that Capt. George J. Shoemaker said today it may be necessary to close some streets between the home and Zion Lutheran Church, where the Rev. Dr. S. Winfield Herman will conduct services at 10.30 o'clock. The cortege will then move to Columbia, where burial will be in the Laurel Hill Cemetery. The following friends -of Miss Wray were picked today for pallbearers: Charles Cox, Richard Cox, Clarence Hendricks and John T. Wetzel, all of Highspire, and Vernon Simpson, of Enola. The sixth pallbearer remains to be selected. The automobiles, ' numbering more tnan sixty, of the Red Cross today. DeShong has not signed his contract. BANDITS SLAY OFFICER AFTER $5000 HOLDUP By Vnited Press i DETROIT, March 8, Patrolman David Winnegar was shot and killed today by two bandits whom ne interrupted in a holdup oi a haberdashery store. The policeman's riddled body was found huddled beside a street curb several blocks from the scene of the holdup, which netted the bandits more than $5000 in checks and cash. Patrolman Winnegar commandeered a passing automobile and gave chase as the bandits backed out of the store and raced away in their car. As the policeman drew closer, the bandits leaped from their machine and ran. Winnegar abandoned the cammandeered car and followed. He had hardly taken three stens when the bandits bullet found their mark and he fell. IN FIRE RUINS WAUKEGAN, I1L, March 8.' Firemen today found the mutilated bodv of a voune woman m tnei smoldering ruins of a summer resort bungalow on the shore of Deep Lake, near Lake Villa. She had been burned beyond recognition. Early efforts to identify the body proved fruitless, for both legs, both arms and the head were missing. Authorities were unable to deter mine whether the missing members i rad been hacked off or burned away by fire. Edward Schram, 49-year-old caretaker of the cottage, turned in the fire alarm. Shortly before he discovered the blaze an automobile raced past along the lonely road, he told authorities. The mysterious origin of the fire and the automobile led authorities to believe the woman might have been the victim of gangsters who maintain resorts in the Lake County lakes district. The cottage was blazing furiously when firemen arrived, and efforts to stem the fire proved futile. Soon after the walls caved in, they saw the young woman's body in the debris. An odor of gasoline was noticeable about the cottage, according to the firemen, leading them to the theory that the blaze was of incen diary origin. ANY KIDDIE CAN JOIN FIFE BAND From Page One gmMwiJu.imaiHi'wiiiiiiiiiiiwq BsmiiiMMMMiiMMMMMa imiiiLiiwiiiiiiriii iji i; ljii ihiiiiiiiiiimimihiijU -ft) C) f rA A, g V- UMMMMnMMMHMMMwJ ftl MMttJUH Wf, If. Yf IU, mft'rulrtlli 4 LmMMMMMM Speaks in $6)00jOOO Relief Campaign FINDING BODIES IN FLOOD AREA By Vnited Press TOULOUSE, France, March 8. French government officials forgot Paris politics today to begin i a sad week-end inspection of the ! French Midi, ordinarily a bright garden spot but now a territory of mud and slime-covered fields and sodden, crumbling towns. I Everywhere within soaked ruins of once thriving villages rescue parties today continued to come """ m Upon bodies and yet more bodies, MARIANNE.LEBO ISABELLA RHEIN MARGARET PACKER I of inhabitants who were trapped Practically without a change, the man, best looking girl, Charlotte ""i ' STL J.-I r ri t . a a. 1 ti . i n n . uaiuuuuc iiiTcia aiiu in kiic buiiac" snanK: cutest ooy, mcnara oe tiers; ... . v best sport boy, Rupert Leohnerrnt sting of the Moissac, results of the second election held to determine Who's Who at John Harris High School, were announced yesterday by John Rolla Miller, dean of the class. A previous election was held invalid, because many of the seniors, who were attending a lecture during the balloting period, were deprived of a vote. Margaret Packer received four honors, having been voted as the best girl sport, rrfost beneficial girl, best girl athlete and most influential girl. Isabella Rhein was named the cutest and the best socializer. while Marianne Lebo was declared the wittiest. Other results are: ! Most beneficial boy, John Goodyear; best looking boy, Robert Leh- best socializer boy, William Camp- A ' - 1 1 If f bell; most studious girl, Margaret' Accompanieu oy gorges reraoi, Straka; most studious boy, John i i. I- .""t " Schaner; wittiest boy, Richard Sel- has been tireless in his direction lers; most talented girl, Helen of ,the re.Iief. fc, the president Kulp; most talented boy, Frank ?nd Premi.eT. le" A?n Jn a heavy Hiiher' moot nno-innl hnv Kpnrtro Wit . om-n.cii Koontz; most original girl, Mildred . of this province. Taylor; most popular girl, Phyllis Keinert; most popular boy, William Campbell; most influential boy, John Schaner; best singer,. Catherine Crabbe; best musician, Frank Huber; best dancer, girl, Fannye Stober; best dancer, boy, Carl Fornawalt; best orator, John Schaner; best boy athlete, Rupert Loehner. College Instructor Is Shot During Party International News Service PITTSBURGH, March 8. New ell Gibson, college instructor, was seriously wounded early . today when shot through the stomach lv intprested in I while in the home of Walter O. - ------ v the nroiect. This fee will cover the cost of the fife, the music, the four or five lessons that will be required to learn to play, marching instructions and the musical adaptability test. Krebs, Squirrel Hill, a suburb, police reported. Krebs, a night instructor at Carnegie Tech and a research engineer at the bureau of mines, and G. H. I Bane, of Uniontown, were held by DISCUSS SCHOOL RELIGIOUS WORK The responsibility of the faculty for the further development of '"God-consciousness" of students in schools and colleges and the influences that develop spiritual life were the general theme of the fourth annual faculty conference today at the Penn-Harris Hotel. A number of the seventy-five delegates expressed the opinion that compulsory attendance on the part of faculty members at chapel exercises, where compulsory attendance is required on the part of students, would stimulate religious activities in coITeees and in the religious education of students. More than 1,000,000 students are enrolled in the colleges in this country, according to Dean W. H, Powers, of Syracuse University, who said the ereater nronortion had been entrusted to college campuses by religious groups of society. Dean Powers, in an address on "The Faculty, the Student, and God," stressed the need for further ing the religious education of such a large student body. Thirty schools and colleges were represented at the conference, which was held under the auspices or the state i. jvi. u. A. This afternoon's program was to include two simultaneous conferences, in charge of Dr. H. J. M. Klein, of Franklin and Marshall College, and Dean W. L Watts, of Pennsylvania State College. The conference was to close with an address by the Rev. Dr. H. W. A. Hanson, president of Gettysburg College, on "Our Task." Vifoa urn nnw renfiv fnr HiRtrihn. DOllCe for Questioning. Itie ShOOt- tion in the front office, ground ing occurred in a bedroom occupied floor, of The Patriot Building, 11, by Gibson and Krebs, police say, North Market Square, and the tes-and climaxed an all night party, sons will begin within a few days. Krebs is said to have admitted fir- Thnsp wishinc tn hernmp mpmhprj ing the shot. of the band should call at once for I Gibson, an instructor in chem-f ifes and music. I istry at Carnegie Tech, 13 in the Within a few days the rehearsals will begin. The band will meet several times a week in the Chestnut Street Auditorium after school hours. Parents of the children are invited to attend the rehearsals and even to take part in the sport While the fife band will appeal mainly to children between 6 and 16 years old, Baxter says it is not unusual for grownsups to join in the fun. He has had in his bands Civil War veterans who fifed in the battles of '64, women school teach ers who wanted to start Homeopathic Hospital in a ous condition, attaches said. sen- MOUNT POCONO HOTEL BURNED International ycir Service miles an hour in a special Navy plane, recently was ordered to sea duty for three years. Yesterday he submitted his resignation rather than be deprived of a chance to recapture the world's seaplane speed record, won last year by Great Britain after Williams' special plane failed to take the air after tests on the Severn River at Annapolis. Immediately the Navy revoked Williams' sea orders and deferred action on the resignation. BEAR KILLED IN PHILA. STREET International News Scrrice PHILADELPHIA, March 8. A large black bear was killed by a policeman while walking his beat m West Philadelphia early today. The huge beast was slain while attempting to attack workers in a garage at Fortieth and Ogden streets. It had aroused scores of residents in the neighborhood. Police are trying to find where the animal came from. It is believed that it may have been the one seen with an organ grinder in PRESS ASSAILED BY BISHOP AT DISTRICT MEET WOMAN LEADING BURGLAR GANG By Vnited Press ALLENTOWN, March 8. Search for a gang of burglars believed headed by a woman was started by local police today following the burglarizing of two warehouses under cover of a driving rainstorm here last night. More than $6000 worth of cigars, cigarets and tobacco was obtained by the gang, which is believed to be the same one that has been operating throughout this section for the last few months. Police found the imprint of a- woman's high-heeled shoe in the soft ground around the Zimmerman warehouse, where the burglary occurred. 6 MEN RESCUED FROM SCHOONER Bv United Press OCRACOKE, N. C, March 8. Six men aboard the three-masted schooner Levinia M. Snnw. which juoior oorps. headed by Mrs. Paul i sailed into breakers at Cape Hat-Doutrich, will be at the disposal of teras during a heavy southwest the Way family for the funeral, wind yesterday, were safely landed The junior and senior Red Cross, early today by coast guardsmen boards will attend the services in! from the Durant Hill station, a body, as will workers from other I The vessel, with no.cargo aboard, Welfare Federation agencies. The i was bound from Philadelphia to offices of the Red Cross will be Charleston, S. C, Captain Stevens, closed all of Monday and all other master, and coast guardsmen be-offices in the Welfare Building will lieve the vessel can be floated be closed from 10.15 to 1U0 a. m. again. training classes, boys' leaders and others. Easy to Learn It is not necessary to be able to read music. After a few lessons any one can play such airs as "Yankee Doodle" and "America" on the fife. 'This simple but sweet-toned instrument dates back to the first efforts of the ancients to produce music on reeds and is associated with the mythology of the early races. If possible, Baxter intends to Introduce a drum corns and then there will be some great marching aone. international cir service the v;cmjtv several davs aco MT. POCONO, March 8. The? tne vlcinUy severat day8 ag0' Fairview House, a summer resort!-,. ... . music hotel near here, was damaged by i UfilCer IS 11 ten Oy REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Real estate transfers recorded here today were: John H. Lehr to Paul H Werner, lot in North treet, Lykenu, $i; Elizabeth M. Koona to Ilia N. Yanchuleff, 1253 South Thirteenth street, and lot in Fourteenth street near Hanover street, $1; Fannie Smith to Charles O. A. Miller, lot in Twenty-first street near Derry street, $1; Simon Nathan to Ida E. Nathan, ADeraeen street, i Clarence B. Smith to Hiram L. Brinser, house and garage in Second street, Hummels-town, $1; Security Trust Company to Lewis Silbert, 1713 Sycamore street, fl; Mechanics Trust Company to John R. Hosfeld, two lots in Oak-leigh, 1. MRS. NELLIE M. RUPP Mrs. Nellie M. Rupp, 58, died this morning: at a local hospital. She is survived by her husbanr, Charles Rupp; two sons, Carl D. Rupp and Clair F. Rupp, ot this city: one dauehter. Mrs. Frank Mills, of Johnstown, and three grandchildren. funeral services will be held at the Rupp home, 1715 Forster street, on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. A. F. Lehman, pastor of the Derry Street United Brethren Church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Harrisburg Cemetery. MRS. SARAH J. COXRAD Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah Jane Conrad, 80, who died Thursday evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. W. ,H. Langlitz, 3312 Trindle Terrice, Camp Hill, will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the residence. The Rev. Howard Bink, pastor of the Camp Hill Lutheran Church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Harrisburg Cemetery. Mrs. Langlitz is the only survivor. The body may be viewed tomorrow afternoon and evening;. RAYMOND KEPFORD Funeral services for Ravmond KeD- ford, who died Thursday night from injuries resulting from a fall at his home, 1222 Market street, will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Rudolph K. Spicer funeral parlors, 611 North Second street, with the Rev. Raymond Walker, pastor of Market Square Presbyterian Church, officiating. Burial will be in the Harrisburj; Cemetery. Mr. Aepiord is survived bv his widow and five children, of Huntingdon: two brothers. A. Clayton Kepford and Clyde B. Kepford, of this city, and a sister, Miss Ada E. Kepford. ! fire of mysterious oricrin early to day. The loss was estimated at $25,000 by Eugene Serfass, of East Stroudsburg, the owner. The hotel had been closed for the winter, Serfass visiting the structure only yesterday, finding everything apparently in good order. The blaze was discovered by the driver of a bus operated between Buffalo and Philadelphia. He gave the alarm and the Mt. Pocono fire department responded at once, saving the hostelry from destruction. The structure had been repainted recently and refurnished at a cost of $8000 in preparation for the opening of the spring and summer resort season. Sea Orders for Navy Speed Flier Revoked International Nees Service WASHINGTON, March 8. The Man He Arrests By Vnited Press PHILADELPHIA, March 8. If it is news when and if a man bites a dog, what is it when a man bites another man? That was the question Patrol man William Geiger was asking himself and others today as he nursed a wound in his leg caused, he claims, by the bicuspids of Thomas Littleton. Geiger with two other officers went to Littleton's home in response to a call for help from the man's wife. While trying to escape from the officers, Littleton buried his teeth in Geiger's leg. Taxi Operators Get Proposal for Peace By Vnited Press PITTSBPRGH, March 8. The peace proposal from striking taxi- Navy today was confronted with a cab drivers to their employes, on problem of how to keep Lieut. Al-; which many quarters are resting I lord J. Williams, premier speed and jtneir hopes lor an ending oi the stunt ace of the Navy's air service, : fifty-six -day strike, was in the in the Navy and at the same time , hands of Parmalee Transportating preserve discipline. ! Company officials today, awaiting Williams, with a record of 266 1 their decision. Pepper Describes How His Support of W. Harry Baker Led to Split With Grundy MRS. STELLA A. BRADLEY Mrs. Stella A. Bradley, widow of Col. Walter T. Bradley, who was formerly, interested in stone quarry operations at Swatara Station, died yesterday at Los Angeles, Calif, it was learned here today. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. J Helen Bradley Foster, and two grandchildren. Special to The Evening S'cws PHILADELPHIA, March 8, Support of the late W. Harry Baker, of Harrisburg, for the Re publican State chairmanship by former United, States Senator George Wharton Pepper, caused the breach between Pepper and tne present Senator from Pennsylvania, Joseph R. Grundy, that has not been healed even to this day. The storv of Peooers friendship for Baker is told by the former senator in the current issue of the baturday Evenimr Post, it beinsr part of a series which Pepper is writing on his experiences in the Senate. In view of the present support the State committee is giving tne Grundy-Lewis ticket prior to the primary, the former senator's reference to the building up of his own organization in 1922 is interesting. In this connection he wrote: "Since this was a primary campaign, I could not call on the Republican State Committee or its recognized branches throughout the counties for assistance. Later, in the general campaign, after a candidate had been selected, this committee, with the weight of a State organization behind it, would function. Yet, an organization of some sort wai necessary, for political ideas, like social and economic truths, require elaborate organizations to propagate them, and candidates need similar support." Pepper' Tribute to Baker Pepper's tribute to the late W. Ht.rry Baker follows: "The period between the primary and the general election of 1922 gave me the opportunity for some of the most interesting work of my Senate i career, Apart from the routine du- i ties mentionel above, a second campaign had to be waged. Gif ford Pinchot. David A. Reed and I headed the ticket supported by the Republican State Committee, Largely under the expert direction of the late W. Harry Baker, first a secretary, then as chairman of the committee, a man whose political knowledge and ability were surpassed only by his likeable personal9' qualities, an active light was conducted, with the outcome never in doubt. All three were elected with substantial majorities, together with almost the entire State ticket." The break with Joseph Grundy at the time of the reorganization of the Republican State Committee, following the campaign of 1922 which raised Baker to the chairmanship and put the Dauphin County organization in line for State leadership, is described by Pepper as follows: Pepper's Break With Grundy "Over the State chairmanship there was an acute conflict within the party. Joseph R. Grundy, influential because of his faithful service to the manufacturing interests of Pennsylvania and his consequent ability to raise campaign funds, had been dissatisfied with . the choice made against his protest of a gubernatorial candidate to oppose Pinchot in the primary. Determined, it was generally believed, to rebuke those who had differed from him, he sought to effect the election as State chairman of a man of his own choice. He called on me to support his candidate. l, However, concluded that the preservation of the State Republican or ganization required the election of Baker, who had been the able and experienced lieutenant of Senator Penrose. My refusal to support urunuy s candidate caused a breach between us never afterward healed. I Baker's election by an overwhelming majority followed." By Vnited Prest WILLIAM SPORT, March 8. The American press was attacked and its "sensationalism" severely criticised today by Bishop Maze, Harrisburg, at the ninety-first annual Central Pennsylvania Evangelical Conference here. The establishment of a Selinsgrove mission was decided upon. Witmer's and Hoover's congregations will be detached from the Port Treverton charge and will be made a part of the ne wmission. The congregations of Do Shore and Lopez will be combined as the Du-Shore parish. The Farrandsville congregation was placed under the Lock Haven cidcuit. The Nittany congregation was de tached from the Howard circuit and placed under the Lock Haven. The Heidlcrsburg congregation was taken from the State College circuit and placed with the Howard. Th eRev. J. O. Horten, of Me-chanicsburg, was elected a member of the Ministers' Aid Society. Edward Etzeiler, of Wrightstown, was also made a member. The Rev. C. I. Raffensberger, of York, was elected president of the Educational Aid Society, to take the place of the Rev. E. A. Goble, deceased. The Rev. W. E. Persley, Le-moyne, was made vice-president. The Rev. W. C. Hock, of Hughes-ville, was appointed a member of the Ministers Relief Commission. Ruth Dunlop, of Cleveland, was elected to the Board of Education. Other persons elected to the board are: The Rev. J. D. Horten. the Rev. S. H. Sanders. York; the Rev. J. Z. Gabriel, Williamsport, and C. A. Shaffer. Berwick. Eected to the board of examiners were J. O. Bigg, Hagerstown; A. D. Grander. York: W. J. Shamhaufh. Lemoyne; S. A. Snvder. Berwick. J. D. Horton resigned as president. and W. E. Pefflev. Lemovne. was elected in his place. Delegates to the Pennxvlvunia council oi cnurcn will be elected tonight. Ordination of ministers will take place tomorrow. Ministerial delegates chosen are: A. F. Weaver, York; J. W. Thompson. York; W. B. Cox, Williamsport; J. D. Shortess, Mechanicsburg; I. E. Spangler, Carlisle; W. J. Dice, Lew-isburg; W. E. Peffley, Lemoyne: C. I Raffensperger. York; A. A. Winter, Lewisburg; A. D. Gramley, York; G. C. Gabriel, Williamsport. Lay delegates named are: John L. Pandel, Lewisburg; C. A. Shaffer, Berwick; ) C. Winter, Williamsport; W. J. Wor York; H. W. Shaffer. Lock Have. ' 'Herman A. Ebert, Red Lion; I wttzwiler, Wrightsville; F. L.Xerssan, Lewisburg; H. A. Lackey, Carlisle; J. C. Newcomer, Williamsport, and E. S. Hengst, York. Recommendations were made yesterday by the examining board for the awarding of licenses and the ele vating of ministers to be deacons and elders. Those to be voted licenses today are: Mark L. Feister, South Wil liamsport; Carl E. Young, Newmerry; Briton Temple. Pennsdale; Jerome K. Deihl. Wrightsville; W. N. Smeltzer, Lewisburg; Royal A. Bab-cock, Carlisle; Charles L. Loos, Penns Creek; Ward Hosterman, Woodward; William A. Kelly, Red Lion; Vernon Miller, Baltimore; Clair Kreidler, Dushore. Deacon order: H. S. Springman. Ransom; H. S. Entz. West Nanticoke; J. H. Miller, Yoe; M. A. Teter, Baltimore. Elders order: M. B. Wilkes, Baltimore; D. W. Stock, Windsor; R. L. Frease, Warrensville; I. W. Moyer, Montoursville; L. E. Kline, Sones-town; N. E. Grove. Williamsport R. D.; E. A. Hoff. White Deer. In connection with the decision to cut the number of districts in the conference from four to three, one of the most important actions taken by the conference, the new lineup of communities was announced as follows: Turk TMHrt- Alherton. Baltimore. ' Bryanvlll, Crater. DallMtown. Dorney. Et Prospect. Feltnn. Glen Rock. Van-over. Hebvilla. Locansville. Manchester. New Freedom. Hed Lion. Windsor. Toe. Yorkanni. York. Waahlnrton. Haer-town. Cerfo. Berkley Spring. Morgan, llellam. WriahUvllle. Lwiberry and Wellsvllle. Lewisbur District. Berwick. Bloomi-buric, Buffalo Valley. Columbia. Danville, Espy. Hummeli Wharf. Iwlshure. Miffllnbur. Milton. Nescopeck. Northumberland. Penna Creek. Ransom. Rin-town. Scrnnton. West Nanticoke. Win-field. Carlisle. Cumberland. Enola. Kev-atone. reburr. Lemoyn. Liverpool. Varchville. McClure Mechanicsburg;. Mexico. Mlddleburc. Jlllln. Mt. Holly. Mt. Rock. Newiort Perry and Port Treverton. , Williamsport TMatrtet. Altoona, Belle-fonte. Bellewood. East Point. Grover. Howard. Huceeville. Jersey Shore. Lib erty. Lock Haven. Lyoomln. Montoura-vlUe. Salladasbur. Sonestown. Stnta Collea-e. Surar Valley. Warrenavllle. Wayland. Williamaport. Tewistown. Centra Hall. Pushore. Lopea. Mlilhelm. Re-bembure. West Milton and White Deer. T- V f S 3 , i r f &J Mrs. Robert Szold, of New York, national president of the Hadassah (the Women's Zionist Organization of America), will be the only woman speaker at the conference of the allied Jewish campaign in Washington. The conference is to launch a $6,000,000 campaign for the joint distribution committee and the Jewish agency for Palestine. DAVIS DELAYS HIS STATEMENT or stand still when they would go forward. We will mobilize the voters by tens of thousands to defeat any conspiracy of silence. On behalf of the voters who sent a wet senator to Washington, we call upon you to admit or disavow your part in this alleged plot against the freedom of the ballot" Second Place Offers From Washington comes the suggestion that Sheriff Thomas B. Aubrey, Fayette County, would make an acceptable candidate for Lieutenant Governor for the Mel-lon-Grundy group. There have been numerous suitable men advocated for both factions and there are many willing to get on either ticket. One of the latest rumors is that Philip H. Dewey, who recently said he was being "urged" to run for Governor and then was among those who is willing to be slated for Secretary of Internal Affairs, is now being considered as a Vare candidate for Lieutenant Governor. The State organization has not been interested in any of his personal candidacies. State Senator Salus said he had found very strong sentiment for the Davis-Brown ticket in Dauphin County where he spent parts of two days this week. Friends of the late Lieutenant Governor Beidleman here, he said, are in favor of joining the Philadelphia organization. His words were strangely in keeping with those used at a Philadelphia ward meetine bv Thomas Caldwell, son of W'arden Caldwell of this city, who is said by his friends to have deserted the Grundy-Lewis ticket after conveying the idea that Senator Grundy's appointment wa3 a good one and that former State Treasurer Lewis was the best fitted for Governor. Companionate Husband Loses $50)00 Balm Suit International News Service CHICAGO, March 8. Details of a companionate marriage contract, termed by Judge Michael McKinley as "outrageous," were made public today after Leo Dolan, 22-year-old student and companionate marriage husband, lost his $50,000 heart balm suits brought against his father-in-law. The companionate agreement signed by Dolan and his 22-year-old bride, Virginia Roth Dolan, also a student, was introduced yesterday at the conclusion of the trial. Under terms of the pact the wife was forbidden to call on the husband for support "nor contract bills in his name until such time as he shall have completed his education and shall have been admitted to the bar." ORCHARD From Page One sued today by Vare in the matter of his candidacy for the United States Senate, it was announced at the Philadelphia Republican leader's temporary headquarters in the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel this afternoon. A staement will be issued late this afternoon, however, by Dr. El- wood K. Kirby, chief of Vare s medical advisers. This is expected to be in the nature of a bulletin on the ndings of the physical examination Vare is undergoing today, and v?on the outcome of which his candidacy is said to depend. Organization Faction Busy While the Vare forces are as-semblying their ammunition the State organization faction wa3 also getting busy today. Senator Grundy, State Chairman Martin, A. Boyd Hamilton, assistant to the chairman, and others allied with the Mellon-Grundy organization are expected to confer on the situation. Samuel S. Lewis, Grundy running mate, was at the Capitol today. Vare returned to his home town from St. Lucie, Fla., where he had been staying with his family, to be greeted by many ward workers and other friends. He looked com paratively well but tired and re fused to discuss politics. He said he had no plan3 but last night he talked over matters with former Attorney General Brown and Secretary Davis who later left for his father's home in the western part of the State. The Secretary is expected In Pittsburgh today and former Governor Pinchot is also expected in that city. He is going there to! attend the funeral services of! Judge Richard W. Martin whom he once named as a Public Service Commissioner. , Pinchot Factor Looms Speculation of the part Pinchot will play in the primaries is one of the side issues of all political gatherings. If he runs for Gover nor the campaign wall be even! fnt rf Rocto. ak more colorful than the three-sided inmate charged with the murder Senatorial contest of 1926 wheniof Principal Keeper George Durn- ne opposea ueorge vvnarwn rep- fordf win be in the hands of th(! per, uieu oenaior aiiu vare wno jury next v-eek claimed the victory but was refused ! night. r ?-n m Volney Ellis' Prison Khoolmas-Threats of still more trouble for ter who was caled as a rebuttal the Republicans come from Ray- witness for the state, testified he mond Pitcairn, a Philadelphia law- saw Ernest Pavesi a convict now yer, who is chairman of publicity ; dead with a RUn in Ms hand b'vJ-- I in gainsi !ei Thomas M. Riley, who was re-Prohibition Amendment Both the ieaged from Auburn a week after State and the Vare organizations the riot testified he witnessed the want to eleminate the wet and ,ghootin? of Damford by Pavesi. dry question from the campaign. Becker himself took the stand and Pinchot is a known dry and nPa v jt,' i ni iu his entrance into the , fight ; keener nUUlU BtlJT UIC UL11CI J.it LIUil?! Ui. IHC 1ST, 72, SEEKS DIVORCE Jiifernoffonal Seics Service I MEDIA, March 8. Howard M. Cloud, 72-year-old well-known or-chardist or Concord Township, has on hie in the Delaware County court here today a petition seeking a divorce from the wife he married only two years ago. His first wife died when he was 68. Mrs. Cloud is charged with desertion. The couple were married in June, 1927, and the following December his bride left him, according to the aged man's petition. Although the exact cause of the bride's decision to leave her aged spouse is unknown, it is 'aid she demanded more "excitement" than furnished by sitting and listening to the "apples grow" on her husband's farm. BECKER DENIES KILLING KEEPER By Vnited Press AUBURN, N. Y., March 8. The possibly Monday Bandits Rob Station And Lock Up Victim ASHLAND, March 8. Two bandits are being sought today on a charge of holding up Thomas Murphy, at the garage of the Freed Motors Company here, and William Hancock, at the Jewel Oil Station at Shamokin, yesterday. The men took $35 from Hancock and then locked him up to prevent the giving of an alarm. party who would be perfectly will ing to let the voters do their own guessing about their stand on prohibition. Pitcairn shows no disposition to let the State organization alone on this issue. Recently he notified State Chairman Martin of the advisability from his stand point of putting up an all wet ticket The State chairman expressed the wish of the candidates of his faction in his reply when he said that the issue had no place in the primary campaign. Demand Definite Stand "We are determined," said Pitcairn today in Philadelphia, in pur suing the matter still further to the annoyance of the organizations State and Philadelphia "to make the candidates for office come out in the open and take a definite stand on the prohibition question." Pitcairn sent the following telegram to Senator Joseph R. Grundy, Andrew W. Mellon, James J. Davis, Francis Shunk Brown and Samuel S. Lewis: "Press dispatches from Wash ington report all Republican candidates have agreed to keep silent on the prohibition issue in this campaign. The people of this State will not submit to a conspiracy to stifle their right to cast their ballots on the issue uppermost in their minds. No alliance, however strongly entrenched, can command j the free citizens of this State to be silent when they would speak, ' Prison Murders Cannot Be Prevented, He Says By Vnited Press AUBURN, N. Y., March 8. Murders cannot be prevented within prison walls, in the opinion of John L. Hoffman, warden of Auburn prison, where Principal Keeper Edward Beckwith recently was stabbed to death by an inmate. "So long as there are prisons." said Hoffman, "there will be knives, in them, smuggled or prison-made them will nurse real or fancied cut of materials stolen inside. So long as men are prisoners, some of grievances.'' VETO DU POXT'S OFFER By Vnited Press FRANKFORT, Ky., March 8. A bill accepting Coleman Du Pont's offer to purchase Cumberland Falli and present it as a state park to Kentucky was vetoed yesterday by Governor Clem D. Sampson. The financier would have paid $230,000 for the site. OFFICER JUMPS OVERBOARD - NORFOLK, Va., March 8. Lieut-Corn. Alan Barnett, U. S. N jumped overboard from the destroyer Bainbridge on the night of Wednesday, March 5, while that vessel was bound up the coast from Quantanamo for Norfolk, according to reports received here yesterday from the destroyer.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 16,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month