Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on June 29, 1925 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, June 29, 1925
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

High Surtax Advocates Routed by $400,000,000 Surplus ' 1 The Weather WOMAN KILLED LUIULIIU U II II I l I ! ELIXIR OF YOUTH FOUND IN STEEL MILL HOSPITAL BY ELBERT H. GARY, 78 By Associated Press to The Gazette Times MIS FOR CUTS DURING SESSION green vegetables containing mineral salts, some whole wheat bread, fresh fruits and no alcoholic stimulants were the general dietary rules. Mr. Gary said he would take another specific training course in the Gary Hospital soon. "I've followed the principle that underlies them all my life," he said, referring to what he calls the Golden Rules of Health. "I've kept my conscience clear. I've worked hard. And I've been ambitious. I believe that Americans are the fittest race in the world today. If older men will follow the rules these Alabama doctors have laid down they will continue to be fit." Government Weather Forecast. WiSRIXGTOS. Jmme 3S Fremj Western Fenasylvaala mmd Weat VI r- gfmim Partly elawsy Mm4iri Toea-day probably weraj mot mmcm rfeaase teaaacntanre. Ohio Showers Msaday T Hoaday iat aad mm Tandayt at mme rhaage 'a teaiperatare. ( Cloudy and cooler today; probably showers t 9 morrow, is the W a shing-ton forecast for this district. Tm of gonrtaa today Tima of sunset.. 4 7:6t Tim. rmp.: p. Mm. Wind. at Waathar, t a. m. Noon . P- m. 71 jS. W, Jk j6. W. a js. w. 1 I Clear 14 I Rain .. i Clear 15 77 Comparative temperature auid precipitation June a: llM4jSs! i i Highest l;Mean .... 5f;Preeipit'n. 72 14 62 Lowest 0 ll.S7 .31 Normal temperature tor the day , n LJeuciencv in temperature, for the day. Excess in temperature since June 1 Itn excess in temperature since January 1.. 2v rtormal precipitation for the day .11 Lenciency in precipitation for the day. lotal precipitation since June 1 w .-Normal precipitation since June 1 3.63 Deficiency in preciDitatlon since Juim i - tu lotai precipitation sim-e January 1 1S.S2 .-.urmu precipitation since January l... Ift-J, ueoclency la precipitation since Jan. 1. i.S, United States Weather Bureau Bulletin to THE GAZETTE TIMES. Observations taken at S p. m. yesterday. Station Weather. MT Mrn Ti-o atianta, rr, cloudy .. 4 0 Cut Prices On Clothes of Quality Society Brand Rogers Peet and Other Fine Nationally Known Makes Spring Suits $27.75 $37.75 $47.75 Formerly $45 to $75 - Think first of quality because it's easy to print any old prices. Profits are being sacrificed here in this semi-- annual clearance, but the same high standard of workmanship and materials is still fully maintained. Regular stock in all sizes. Plenty of styles for the young fellow who ; wants the newest thing as well as darker colors and conservative models for business and professional men. j The Men' Store of Pittsburgh Chamber of Commerce Building Smithfield Street and Seventh Avenue STATE COLLEGE PLANS BIG POULTRY SHOW Silver Cups, Cash and Other Prizes Offered Big Exhibit Assured. 70 .. .01 fc! .. e 98 0 78 M e SO 10 ,6 74 .. .4 7a M 94 S 0 7$ hi SS 64 0 70 .. 0 m 99 64 7 oft .11? 7 .. ft S3 46 e 84 1.9? S EC 0 7 4 m a& .. - J s s lflo 79 c 4 08 0 90 8 98 74 . 0 M .. 0 4 .. 92 04 0 3 ., 0 74 .. .61 rs ,.34 191 75 - 70 5 0 4 , . C .. . 0 0 .. j; st u - - e 70 60 -0 4 5 .01 6S oO 0 94 70 96 74 0 70 6 .06 9 0 5 68 0 W .. .04 M jo .- .. J3S ains at i a. m. SYNOD TO TIL FUND EOF Dr. Sunberg's Charges of Degree Irregularities to Be Pressed, Also, Members Assert. Snout. Tkugeam to Tbs Gazsrra Timta GREENVILLE, PA., June 28. Despite the fact that the committee appointed to investigate the charges made against the Thiel College beard of trustees by President Sundberg before the Pittsburgh Lutheran Synod meeting in Erie yesterday reported back with no encouragement to foster further inquiry, it is known that the entire synod is aroused and will demand a thorough investigation. Dr. Sundberg charged the board members with numerous irregularities in the functioning of the school, the most serious charge regarding the use of endowments for general college funds. "The fact that the committee disregarded the charges and refuses to investigate is nothing but an admission that the irregularities are true, or at least have some foundation," said a synod member in Greenville today who attended the convention. Demands Probe Forthwith. He further added that an immec;-ate investigation should be made and "any true charges of embezzlement should be prosecuted luliy by the law." Dean Luther Melmberg exhibited charts at the convention yesterday which showed that the endowment of the college went below that of the previous year. Not a member of the board explained the break in the diagram, which, as another synod member said, was but "admission that efforts ' are being made to blanket President Sundberg's charges." President Sunberg was asked at the convention yesterday to write on paper his charges, but he refused on the ground that the board denied him the privilege to receive on paper why he "was unfit to preside as president of the school." However, he exhibited a willingness to continue with his charges should the eynod desire it. Deny Degree Charges. Local officials of the school refuted the charge made by President Sundberg that Thiel wa a "degree school." "Thiel is acknowledged and a member of the Association of .American Colleges, the Association of Colleges and secondary schools of the Middle States and Maryland, and the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York. We are fully rated as a high- grade four-year standard college. The charge that the trustee members have voted themselves degrees has nothing whatever to do with the rating of the school in regard to students," said a Thiel professor this evening. Sundberg Matter Ignored. ERIE, PA.. .June 28. (A. P.) Delegates to the annual meeting here of the Pittsburgh Synod of the United Lutheran Church attended a morning service today at Luther Memorial Church, after which the cornerstone of the new memorial was laid. The synod will close tomorrow. It was announced that no action will be taken on the resignation of Dr. Carl A. Sundberg as president of Thiel College, which becomes effective July 1 DIES OH SIP T PLYMOUTH FRANKLIN. PA.. June 28. fSpj-ciaL) Mrs. Peter Schreiber of Franklin, has received word of the death of her nephew, George A. Forman ol Buffalo, which occurred on the steamer Berengaria as the liner was about to dock at Plymouth, England. In 1901 Mr. Forman organized the Southampton Petroleum Company and had been its president since organization. FLAPPING PANTS STILL STYLE BUFFALO, N. Y., June28. (A. P.) The Athletic cut in men's clothes will continue, it was decided yesterday at the final session of the annual convention of the International As-ociation of Clothing Designers. Broad shoulders and narrow hips are to be the two dominating features for the fall' and winter of 1326, it was announced. Wide trousers will also remain. THE DEATH ROLL George Frank Jones. G. Frank Jones, aged 57, died at his residence at 216 Brighton road, Uellevue, Saturday afternoon. Mr. Jones had been employed by the Mc-Kinney Manufacturing Company for the last 46 years. He was a member of the Bellevue Baptist Church, the Christian Laymen's Association, the Traffic and Transportation Association, the William Thaw Council of the Independent Americans and the Washington Camp of the Patriotic Order of Sons of America. Mr. Jones leaves his widow, Mrs. Jean Mc-Claren Jones, and three sons, Melvin Franklin, George McClaren and Herbert Grant Jones, all of Pittsburgh. John D. Hoot on. John D. Hooton, aged 6S, of 6M Irwin avenue. Hays, a foreman in the safety department of the Homestead Steel Works, died yesterday afternoon. Mr. Hooton was born in Rowesburg, W. Va., and had been i. resident of Hays for the last 15 years. He was a member of the Methodist Episcopal church and a Knight of Pythias. He leaves his wife, Ella Hooton; a son. Paul J. Hooton of Covington, Ky.; three d.iughte.-s, Mrs. George Winkleboss of Dravos-burg. Mrs. B, J. Lebtage of Dormont and Mrs. C. H. Wiles of Wheeling, W. Va., and 13 grandchildren. JUGGLING IN SAND ROAD CQLLIS Accident Is One of. Many -futo Crashes in Day in County. 2 4 ARE INJURED Thrown from an automobile when the driver swerved to avoid colliding with another machine and then crashed into a second car. Miss Elma Wagner, of Dalzell' place, was almost instantly killed last night while riding along the Sandy Creek road in Penn township. G. M. Wahlen of 345 South Highland avenue, driver of the car in which Miss Wagner was riding, sustained lacerations of the face and body. The other car was driven by Guy La Scole, aged 24. of 622 Rebecca avenue, WiJkinsburg. Twenty-four persons, five of whom were returning from a dance, were injured in a series of automobile accidents in Allegheny county yester-dayv The machine containing the five dancers skidded into a telegraph pole at a sharp turn in the McDon-ald-Oakdale read, near Oakdale, and somersaulted down a 50-foot embankment. The injured: Gilbert Martin, aged 17, of 116 Amanda avenue; Alice Martin, aged 17, of Park way, Car-rick; Loretta Wazzeneggcr, aged 17, of 131 Linwood avenue. Carrick; Joseph Keane, aged 21, of 34 South Eleventh street, and John Schneins-berg, aged 20, of 406 Kambaeh street, ML Washington, were removed to St. Joseph's Hospital. Other traffic accidents were: Klla street Willlnm Hart, aired 17. of 3511. Be&ch street z his Bister. Row Hart, and his brother, (ieortte Hart, and Thorn a and Edwin Spalarskf, sted 15. of 3623 SmaJlman street, suffered minor Injuries when their machine overturned. ffavoux way and Bamn boulevard K. Arm-buster, aped 22. of 1J01 Wheeler street: Miss Anna Renish, ared IS. of 1928 Wright way: Miss Agnw Cunningham of 2203 Itrkins way. William Mullifrsn of lilt Center street. Wilklnsburs. and Samuel Bisanl of 19! Mayflower street were slightly Injured when their automobile collided with another ear. Uncoln highway, near Cirri ox me Miss T-aura Rosengarth, seed 20; Miss Ijaiasia Harton. aired 22. of MrReespoi-t ; Clarence Smith, acd ; Edwin llrl of LMirjnesne and Edward Hughes, aged 2Z. of Swissvaie. suffered minor injuries when two automobiles crashed head-on. South Twelfth and Sarah streets Cecelia Wozniak. aped 3, of South Twelfth street, suffered bruises when she was struck by an automobile near her borne. Krin street Arthur Mason, aged s, of 231 Erin street, suffered a fractured skull when he wa3 struck by an automobile near his home, Forbes street Oscar I Hawlrlns. ged of 2614 Forbea street, was hurt about the head when he was struck by an automobil near bis home. St. Joseph street end School way Herman Kopas. aged 30. of Mt. Oliver, received body bruises when he - was struck by a .machine near his home. Sees Tariff Revision Fight in Next Congress WASHINGTON. June 28. (A. P.) Opposition to tariff revision at the next session of Congress was expressed today by Chairman Green of the House ways and means committee. In a statement discussing the Brussels meeting of the International Chamber of Commerce he declared the proceedings "clearly show Europe Intends to bring every possible pressure upon the United States to lower its tariffs." Replying to the argument that Europe otherwise would be unable to pay its debts, he declared there was no substantial foundation for the contention that such relief was necessary, and pointed to "an insistent demand in this country that the tariff be raised with respect to certain industries," although there also is a demand here "in certain quarters" for downward revision of the tariff. , MARINE INTELLIGENCE. Ocean steatcships du to arrive at New York today Leviathan, Southampton, June 23: Franconia, Liverpool. June 20; Ayyria, Glasgow. June 20; Baltic, Liverpool. June 20; Min-tietonka, London, June 20: Ohio. Hnm-buru, June 18: Kousailion, Bordeaux. June 16 Savoie, Havre. Juno 20; Cleveland. Hamburg, June 29; Tort St. G-orsre. Hamilton, June 7: Santa Ana, Valparaiso. June 10; San Juan. San Juan, June 25; Santa Cruz, Cal-lao. June 20; Camaguay, Vera Crux, Juno 22. frue tomorrow Majestic, Southampton, June 24; Tuscanii, Glasgcw, June 2: American Merchcnt, London, June 19; (Juilio Cesare, Genoa, June, 19: Munargo, Antilla Jutis 27: Porto Hico, San Juan, June 25; Monterey, Vera Cruz, June 16. To sail from New Tork today Resolute, Hamburg. 1 a. . m. (Tuesday), To sail tomorrow Resolute. Ham-l-urg, 1 a. ra.; Colomob. Genoa 1 p. m.; President Wilson, Trieste, 11 a. m.; Puffren. Havre. 10 a. nv: Krsn-conia, Norway cruise, noon; Frederik VIII. Copenhagen, 1 p. m.; I "ante Aliffhieri. Genoa, 2 p. m.; Stockholm, Goihenr.org, 6 p. to.: Muneehen. Bremen. 1 a. ni. (Wednesday); Aquitania, Southampton, midnight; Christo&al, Cristobal, 3 p. m. DEPARTURES. Queenstown, June 23. Caronia, Ncw York. Liverpool. June 27. Oelttc New York. Glafgow, June 27. Columbia. New York. South Ambpton. June 27. Orblta, New York. Berpen. June 27. Stavangcrrjprd. New York- ARRrVALSL Queenstown. June 28. Adriatic, New York for Liverpool. Havre. June 27. France, New York. Quecnstown, June IS. Laconia, New. Antwerp, June 27. Pittsburgh, New York. New Tork. June 27. Bremen, New York. New York. June 28. Foussillon, Bordeaux. M1TS FIRE RECORD. ; ,, Bstrmatei A. M. ljOt U :0b Center avenue and Roberta streets. automobile P. M. 1:30 Serond arenne and McKean street, rubbish None 1 "l Kroojrhton street, dwellinr.... no 5:2 Roberts street. Iron None 10:14 Webster avenue and Deviiliers street, irrass None 11:11 2613 Forbes street, building JK00 Nnrth R'lAa I p M 2:30-113 Chateau street, dweUin-.-.. -Nab ION NEW TORK, June 28 At 78, Elbert H. Gary said today he believes he has found the elixir of youth. The veran head of the United States Steel Corporation said the elixir's simple components were prescribed for him by the dietician and staff of the Gary hospital of the Steel Corporation' at Birmingham, Ala., during his recent tour of inspection. Moderate exercise, plenty of air and pure water, plenty of sleep, equanimity of temper and hard mental' and physical work over not too long a period these were the first elements of Mr. Gary's prescription.-. Little meat, little starch or fat or sweets, plenty of Montanans Flee From Homes as New Quake Hits CoBtienr from Firtrt Page. new shock today, virtually all of the county buildings of Meagher county and many of the business structures have been demolished with an estimated loss of 2100,000. A property damage toll of 1100,000 was also exacted at Three Forks, it was reported. School Wrecked. The little town of Willow Creek, a community of 300 inhabitants, today purveyed the wake of destruction left by last night's earthquake. The two largest buildings in the town, the school and the principal business structure, were badly damaged. t It was reported last night that Willow Creek was being destroyed by fire, but today's reports revealed that there had been no fires in the town. Trains Rerouted. The center of the disturbance, authoritative information here indicates, was in the Lower Gallatin Valley, where smaller towns bore the brunt of the earthquake's damaging effect. Northern Montana last night felt a series of light earth shocks, none of which caused material damage. Railroad officials in the south central section of the state today were organizing their forces to repair the damage wrought by landslides and the boulders tossed down from mountains by the tremors on their tracks. The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul officials announced that all transcontinental trains would be routed over the Harlowton Great Falls-Butte line while the cave-in in the Lombard tunnel is being cleared. Prisoners in the county jail at Billings were panic-stricken when the second tremor last night split the floor of the courtroom above the jail. Panic Prevails. Near-panic conditions that prevailed In virtually every city in Western Montana when the tremors bespoke their fury last night had subsided laic today before the new shocks occurred and work of esti mating the damage, was begun. Damage in Butte was negligible, consisting of bricks being stripped from the facades of buildings and chimneys toppled over. The quakes left no marks on the more than 1,000 miles of underground workings of the Butte copper mines. Thousands of men labored in the slopes and drifts while the quake was most severe. The earth movements last night were of an oscillatory character, a back-and-forward, wave-like swaying. Today thunder and lightning played in the heavens above Butte. Avalanche Kills Two. LOS ANGELES. June 23. An avalanche In the high Sierras. 20 miles above Kcrnville, in Kern county, killed two Los Angeles members of a week-end fishing party late yesterday, reports reaching here today said. Meager advices telling of the tragedy did not mention any earth tremor connected with the slide, but spoke of a heavy rainstorm preceding it. Washington Also Shaken. SEATTLE, WASH.. June 28. (Universal Service.) While Montana was recovering from the panic which resulted from a series of earthquake shocks last night, a tremor shook the western part of this state. Although less severe than those preceding it, today's shock was felt from Deer Park east to Three Forks, a distance of 115 miles. Starting at 3:35 p. m., it lasted approximately 10 seconds. Prof. Sheldon Glover of the University of Washington reported that the university seismograph apparently registered the same shock. but the instrument indicated that the disturbance lasted from 30 seconds to two to three minutes. Want Airplane Pictures Of Montana Quake Area BOSTON, June 28. (A. P.) A recommendation that airplane photographs be taken of the area affected by earthquakes in Montana yesterday was made by the Engineering Economics Foundation which is engaged organizing knowledge o? earthquake hazards. Officers of tht Foundation also urged that Montain authorities obtain records on personal experiences of those who felt the shock and forward them either to the Foundation or to the Seismo-logical Society of America at Stanford University, Palo Alto. Cal. An airplane photographic survey, taken from a low-flying plane, offi cers of the Foundation said, wouIJ afford a basis for the study and would add greatly to thp knowledge of earthquake shock and effect. Ford Addition Costs $4,000,000 PT. PAUL MINN.. June IS. (A. P.) Construction of a $4."00,0ft0 addition to the local plant of the Ford Motor Company was announced by It. (;. Struchan. St Paul contractor, in a telegram from Jackson. Mich., which haid he had hen awarrlfdj the contract. Additions to the plant will ronfift of a iras-produccr building and a glass rac lory. Treasury Balance Proof llaTfrnnm of 25 Per Cent I Is Feasible Revenue. ELEMENTS AGREE i Tms Vwxrm Wm) " CSw Tork Timm Sm tKj- -"WASHINGTON. Jans 28. The unexpectedly hemry tax revenues paid Into the Treasury during the first six months of this year, which make it appear a surplus of at least 1400,000,-000 would be accumulated during: the next fiscal year under existing income and profits tax rates have, in the pinion of political leaders and tax experts. virtually put to root those Who still seek to keep the maximum swtax rate above 25 per cent. Whether a taaxflnum rate of less than 25 per cent as now advocated by certain of the leaders of both political parties, will be written into the law daring the next Congress is the real question now at issue. . Such, a conclusion is inescapable, after a discussion of the prospects for tax reduction that would include a sharp decrease in the surtax rates, with members of both parties. The high surtax advocates do not admit openly that the maximum rate in the revenue law to be written by the next Congress win not be kept at the present level of 40 per cent plus a normal tax of 6 per cent for which they fought successfully in the last Congress, but they are, nevertheless, making their plans now on- the basis of a 25 per cent surtax rate, pins a 4 to C per cent normal rate. Find 25 Pet Cent Enough. There seems to be a pretty general in i mi nt in which both the higlf and low surtax elements are included that the governmental expenditures and receipts have now been so balanced that a maximum surtax of not more than 25 per cent Is feasible and should be established. It also u agreed this can be- done and the tax rates on smalt incomes revised down-: ward again and still leave a margin of safety between receipts and expenditures. The important relation of income and profits tax payments made during the first six months of the present calendar year, to the tax reduction program is that these payments represent the first returns made under the new tax rates which went into effect in January, 1925. The aetoal payments made show a much larger revenue was received than bad been anticipated in the early estimates, the excess over estimates for the six months being perhaps $150,-0N.006. ! Thus-the rates adopted in the last Congress have been given a pretty thorough tryout and the forebodings ; of some who had held the resu't would be " disappointing from, the viewpoint of revenue received, completely disproved. The administration has contended forecasts of what might be done in the way of further tax reductions would have to await this demonstration and the result has been to bFing suggestions at this time that an even sharper reduction can safely be made by the next Congress than had bee a thought possible. Magee Regime Flayed From Many Pulpits COTttaae Fine Psse, ministration to see that the law is enforced, but this Is not being done. ."Mayor William A. Magee has the f Idea he will have no opposition for re-election. The Ministerial Union has said that he will. "The Christian people should not sit back and condemn the city ad ministration unless they exercise their rights as American citizens by 7 getting out to vote." Civic Righteousness. In his sermon on "Civic Righteousness to the congregation of the Mt. "Washington United Presbyterian Church the Rev. C B. Wible. pastor of the Mt- Washington Presbyterian Church, propounded the principles which, he said, would guide the citizenry of Pittsburgh in the future. The Pittsburgh churches, which, he said, were partly responsible for present vice conditions in the city because of their lack of co-operation. should select a candidate for mayor and support him, the Rev. William ML Woodfln, pastor of the Third ' United Presbyterian Church. Shady and Northumberland avenues, said ?n his sermon on "he Kand of a Mayor Pittsburgh Needs." ( In his opinion. Pittsburgh needs for mayor a man who is big enough to withstand the temptations that ' come to a man, in public office and one who is capable of accomplishing big things. Mr. Woodfln said police were being intimidated by their su . ' periors, insofar as the arrests of bootleggers are concerned. West View Girl Escapes Assailant After Fight Battering her- assailant with ner flsts and screaming. Alice Maynard. aged 11.- Of Amhurst street. West ; View, frightened away a man who seised her in Bronx avenue near Co- . lumbia avenue. West' View, yesterday afternoon. She ran home after freeing herself. She was able to give a good description of the man. County detectives were notified and a search was begun. 1 The girl said the fugitive wore a dark brown suit, an imitation Panama hat. was about ' 35 years old and about five feet five inches tn height. She was confined in her home suffering from shock. Coolidge Speeds To Father, Who Undergoes Knife Continued from First Page. j ried from his bedroom on the second floor of his home to the room in which he gave his son the Presidential oath of office three years ago and where the operation was performed today. The President's father suffered a relapse yesterday and abdominal trouble developed. Word immediately was sent to Swampscott anl President Coolidge ordered his physicians to rush to Plymouth. 1 In the meantime Col. Coolidge was attended by Dr. Cram, and early today Dr. C. S. Ball, an abdominal specialist of Rutland, Vt., and Dr. Charles Swift, also of Rutland, arrived. When Dr. Coupal and Dr Swift arrived shortly after noon in the President's automobile, driven by F. Robinson, it was decided to operate at once. Called "Heart Block." Miss Mary Trainer, a special nurse, accompanied the two physicians from Swampscott, and the two Rutland doctors also brought nurses, Mri Mao Johnson and Miss Shedd. Since May 1, when he came to Boston for an examination, the condition of Col. Coolidge's health has caused the President some anxiety. At that time his condition was diagnosed as "heart block" by Dr. Chute and Dr, Paul D. White, who made the examination at the Massachusetts General Hospital. "Heart block," they said, was characterized by a slow pulse. Col. Coolidge, at that time, said he did not know he was ill until he read about it in the newspapers, and a few weeks later when he was re ported to have had a fainting spell at his home here he told inquirers that he did not remember anything of the sort happening. Dr. Cram then said his patient's pulse and blood pressure were better than they had been for weeks. Coolidges Leave in Rain. BOSTON. June 28. Through a drizzling rain a special train bear ing President and Mrs. Coolidge pulled out of the North Station .'hortly after 2 o'clock this afternoon for Plymouth. Vt., where CoL John C. Coolidge, the President's father. lay in a serious condition with Intestinal inflammation. The trip was arranged on an hour's notice when word came from Plymouth to the iummer White House in Swampscott that Col. Coolidge's condition was "discouraging." The train, made up of two Pullman sieeping cars, a parlor car, a com bination baggage and smoking car and the engine, was jpxpected to reach Ludlow, Vt., in about four hours. From there the Presidential party was to be driven by automobile over the 12 miles of road to Plymouth. Today's news came to Swampscott as the President and Mrs. Coolidge were preparing to go to church. Gravely concerned, they gave up their plans for attending the serv ices. Order Special Train. Orders were sent to the Boston and Maine Railroad for a special train e.nd after an early luncheon the President and Mr Coolidge were driven to Boston by automobile, reaching the North Station In about 41 minutes. With them were Frank W. Stearns, a friend of long standing, C'- S. A. Cheney, military aide to the President, 6ecret service men and newspaper correspondents. In response to news received yes terday of a sudden relapse in Col. Coolidge's condition, Dr. James F. Coupal, the President's physician, and Dr. Arthur I. Chute cf Boston, left Swampscott at - 6 o'clock this morning by automobile for Plymouth, arriving there around noon. Dr. Chute is associate professor of genito-urinary surgery at Tufts College. Depressed by Bulletins. Only a score of persons saw the President and Mrs. Coolidge pass through the train shed today, and a brief handclapping was their farewell The bulletins received on the train depressed the President greatly. Mrs. Coolidge tried to console her husband, but he appeared to be buffering intensely under this, his second grief in two years. While tn route he went over the situation thoroughly and ordered the railroad to keep the train in readiness at Ludlow to take his father to Boston for an operation should the consultation decide that it was required. All last night the President remained at the long distance telephone getting bulletins frequently from the bedside. At midnight when the patient was still in a critical condition, he made his decision to Fend Dr. Coupal to the bedside and ordered Dr. A. L. Shute of Boston, a genito-urinary surgeon to join the White House, physician for a consultation and operation If necessary. Lawyer Assails Dry Laws. ATLANTIC CITT. N. J.. June 28. (A. J) Criticisms of the enforcement of the prohibition Taws with a charge of gross abuse of the charge of conspiracy were made here yesterday by Attorney Joseph C. France of Baltimore, at a meeting of the Maryland State Bar Association. -EM ween such eniorcemeni ana bootlegging, the for mer in morr; dangerous to the repub- nc, ne said atnia applause.- Baltimore. Cloudy . ..... Birmingham, clear Bismarck. Clear ... .., Boise, Cloudy ... Boston. Cloudy Buffalo. Clear Chattanooga. Clear , Chicago. Clear , Cleveland. Clear ............ Columbus, Cloudy . Denver, Cloudy .....I Des liotnea. Cloddy ........ Detroit, Clear Dulnth. Clear Ham ibonr. Rain Helena, 1'loady ....... Huron. I tear ........... Jacksonville. Cloudy Kansas City, Cloudy Little Rock. Clear . Louisville. Clear Los Angeles, clear Memphis. Clear Miami. Clear Montgomery. Pt Cloudy.... Nashville. Clear . New Orleans. Clear......... New York. Cloudy.. . Norfolk. Cloudy Oklahoma. Pt. Cloudv Omaha. Cloudy ... rarkerDurg. Clear .. Parry sound, ft Cloudy... Philadelphia. Cloudy .. Pittsburgh. Clear Portland. Ore.. Clear.... St. Louis. Rain . St. Paul-Mlnne., Clear... Salt Lake City. Cloudy.... wan Antonio. Clear . San Diego. Cloudy ...... San Francisco. Clear........ Spokane. Cloudy ...... , Tampa, Rain . Winnipeg. Clear Yellowstone Park. Cloudy., Lowest for il BOUTS Sf yesterday. CHILD DIES; BURNED TRYING TO AID MOTHER Policeman's Wife in Serious Condition as Dress Catches Fire. rBr Gizrra Tms Parr Was. J 'New Tork Times Service.) NEW TORK. June 28. Thomas J. Daly, Jr., aged 5, died of burns he sustained today trying to extinguish the flames in his uiothers dress, which had caught fire at the stove in the kitchen of their home. Mrs. Daly Is in a serious condition at Ford ham Hospital and the father, a police patrolman, and Reta, a daughter, aged 2. were treated for burns about the fact and hands. The father, roused by the cry of tne children ran into the kitchen. puUed his wife and son into the cor ridor, and with his tare hands was beating upon the flames in his wife's dress when neighbors, who had also heard the childrens" screams, ran in to help. They extinguished jthe fire in Mrs. Daly's and Thomas clothing and then Daly, seeing his two children were burned, picked up one under each arm. ran down four flights of steps and two Mocks to tinion Hospital. Eleven in Two Families Die in Auto Crashes Centlaaed am Seceal Pace. catrgn between the car and brace pole of the interurban line and literally ground to pieces. The Interurban was derailed by the crash, the front end of the car swinging nose down into the ditch. There were 20 people on the interurban train, and while none suffered severe injuries, they were badly shaken up and three were brought to a Bloomington hospital for medical attention. With the exception of the little girl, Zora, all members of the family in the automobile were instantly killed when the car was crashed between the car and the pole. A baby was born as a result of the accident, but was dead. Even the little terrier, the family pet. was killed. KILLS RIVAL, FIANCE MOUNDSVTLLE, W. VA., June 2S- (A. P.) Entering the home of his fiance. Jane White, aged 27, at Vc-Mechen, near here, today, to escort her " to their newly ' furnished home in Steubenville, O., John Todor, aged 40, mill worker, found his bride-to-bi: in the arms of Otto Albright, aged (28, according to police, and fired point blank at the pair with a .ii-caliber revolver. Albright fell dead with a bullet through his heart, white Miss White, a bullet through her neck, was taken to the Glendalc Hospital in a critical condition. EillfllliE Net Operating Earnings Last Year Exceeded Only by Record Traffic Year 1923. IX BIG SLUMP OOAL Sreciit. Tblbgaic to Tits Gitnri Ttmbs. NEW YORK, June 28. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company's ninety-eighth annual report shows a net income for the year ended December 31. 1324. of $16,319,689. equal to a return of J919 a share on the outstanding common stock of the company. In 1923, a record traffic vcar for the company, net income amounted to $r,422,03o, equal to 13 13 a share The loss in revenue, however, was overcome to a considerable extent by operating economies, resulting in the largest net railway operating income heretofore earned with the single exception of the year 1923, the report states. The recorded investment on December 31. 1924, in property devoted to and used in the transportation service was $773,814,915, an Increase overthe previous year of J20.6S4.074. Decrease in Traffic General. Discussing the year's traffic conditions, the report points out that with the exception of products of agriculture the decrease in traffic was general. Especially notable- was the large decrease in the movement of bituminous coal, which is the largest single commodity handled by the company. Gross revenues of the company amounted to 224,318.794. divided into freight revenue. $130,179,357; passenger revenue, J29,047.719. and other revenue, $13,091,719. With the exception of 1920 and the peak year, 1923, gross revenues were the largest in tho history of the company. Even with the decline in traffic during 1924, compared with 1923, the company was able to make material decreases in operating expenses. The total of all operating charges for the year was $172,752,632, a decrease of $26,571,329. Operating Costs Reduced. The company's net railway operating Income for 1924 was $38,084,323. as compared with $42,136,129 in 19?S a decrease of $4,048,805, or 9.61 per cent, and was equivalent to a return of 4.92 per cent upon the investment in property devoted . to transportation service, ( The net railway operating income of the entire system was $38,245,514, equivalent to 4.67 per cent on the combined investment in property used in transportation service. The company continued its program of betterment and enlargement of the property, the report stated-, and in addition added equipment having a value of $12,900,155. The net increase in investment value of equipment was $9,564,932 for the year. YOUTH SHOT IN BRAWL Joseph O'Neil, aged 50, a Negro, of 53 East Lemlngton avenue, Penn township, was arrested by County Detective Harry Cochran last night in connection wit,h the nhooting of Edward Red dinger, aged 18, of 6471 Frankstown , avenue. O'Xeil was lodged in the Wilkinsburg police station. The wounded boy is in the Pittsburgh Hospital. The shooting is said to have resulted from a brawl in the O'Neil home. Dairymen to Meet Nov. 23-25. WASHINGTON. June 2S. (A. P.) The National Co-operative Milk Producers' Federation, representative of approximately 300.000 rlairv farmers in the I'nlted States, will ho!0 its ninth annual meftinpr. November 33 to 25, in Philadelphia. Charles W. Holman, the federation's secretary, in making this announcement todrry, said the meeting would coinride witl; the convention of the Tnter-statn Milk Producers' Asso- ciaUon ot Fbiladelphia. ISracxat, Thjguh Tn Thi Gusni Tms. STATE COLLEGE, PA., June 30. The third annual State Standard Production Poultry Show will be held here at the Pennsylvania State College. November 5, 6 and 7, R. & Strait, seertary, announced today. Pens and individual birds of all varieties of chickens will be eligible for competition. Poultrymen, all over the state have entered their prize birds in the last two shows, and this year it is expected that a greater number than usual will send in pens and individuals. Suitable prizes, including silver loving cups, cash, ribbons and pedi greed birds will be awarded. Secretary Strait says that many requests for information have already come in and that he finds the interest at even this early date very pronounced. In the show- last October,. 660 birds were entered. Of this number 36 were white Leghorns. There were 61 exhibitors in all. with Montgomery and Huntingdon counties having four each for leading positions. This i the record that the 1925 poultry show committee aims to better, i Arm Fractured By Police Third Degree, Boy Says Cvatinnrd from First Pace. treatment. There it was found that his right wrist and thumb had been broken. The hospital authorities warned the two policemen attending the boy that he should be kept at the institution for treatment, the boy savs. but thev redied that thev could not do that. The boy was under arrest and had to be taken back to- the -' : ...... : i j However, once back at the Oakland Police Station. Scully said he was turned' loose and, as no one seemed to be interested in him any more, he walked out of the station and made his way home. But before he left, he said he learned from one of bis companions that it was "Motorcycle Patrolman Bill Long" that hurt him. "He wanted me to say that I stole the stuff ana that it was my gang," the boy declared. "But I didn't say anything and then he pushed me around. Then they told him to take me back tp the room and then he started getting tough. He threw me around and then picked me up by my neck, then he set me down hard, and then he threw me to the floor. That's when I broke my wrist and thumb." "When asked if he had been dis missed by police or the court, the boy said no one paid any attention to him. And no one had come for iii'a at his home lato last night. FIRST GREEK PAINTING DUG UP NEW YORK, June 24 (A. P.) The first discovery of large-scale Greek painting was announced today, hf Prof. T. Leslie Spear of Princeton who recently returned from Corinth, Greece. One wall of the theater excavated was decorated with fulj size paintings of gladiators fighting lions. FIREWORKS CHINESE FLASH LIGHT FIRE CRACKERS Lauer's Toy Store 800-802 LIBERTY AVENUE CORNER OF WOOD ST. J.nr&e Assortment, f liofee Selee-tion. Brat MWr, Reliable, Vp-t-lae oveltir, $pcclalties and Regular FireorX. ALL AT POPULAR PRICES Flaps. Ijmterr.s and Decoration Everything for a Glorious "OKI Time" Fourth ot July Celebration

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free