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The Medina Daily Journal. (Medina, N.Y.) 1903-1932, September 19, 1929, Image 1

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1 \! # t l r: V* jft\ VOL 27 NO. 187 Medina, N. Y. THURSDAY ) SEPT. 19, 1929 ..Matulshed' 1903 7 ?- i' \> Published in the' Metropolis of Orleans County ijfthe -Heart -of flie Ten Million Dollar Fruit ^elt of Western New York Wr 1 •'If TOGETHER IN UNITY One thing that has impressed me in the United States is that as soon as an election has been held, everything quiets down, and they all go ahead very com- fortably. They have absorbed that trick from the mother country, only they go still far- ther than we do and seem to carry no grudge against each other. It is a wonderful amplifi- cation of the teaching that the majority should and must pre- vail.—James Bryee. UNDY OFF FOR FLORIDA ON TROPICAL TOUi wr. ;'' Fairj. \today with slowly rising r.€emperature. Tomorrow, partly cloudy an4 '\farmer. Washington, Sept. 18—Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh were on \their way to Miami, Fla., tonight af- ter a short stay in the capital. A change in schedule for • their Southern flight, eliminating a tour of South America, was revealed, but the first destination of their cabin ship was unannounced. Lind- bergh eaid he had no intention of reaching Miami tonight, Baying it was \too far\ and that his plans did not necessitate his reaching the Florida city before tomorrow.night. The Lindberghs now plan only to touch the South American conti- nent following their' inauguration of a passenger line service to cibieh of the Caribbean Sea and Gulf of Mexico. \Lack of time\ was the reason given by officials of the Pan- American Airways for the change. A trip across the Amazon valley of Brazil also was contemplated, in accordance with wishes of W. Irv- ing (Hover, assistant postmaster- general, who expected valuable sur- vey data would be obtained for use of the air mail. Accompanied by Mrs. H.^ son, wife of-the Boiling Fie\ mandant, Mrs. Lindbergh spent t'fiSi- time in the capital shopping, whii£ her husband conferred with govern- ment and airways officials on fotts 1-lans. Buffalo Fliers Repair Plane in the Air, Still Going , Buffalo, Sept. 18—Victorious in overcoming the most serious menace thus far to brhiging the world's re- fueling endurance flight laurels to- Buffalo, the crew of the monoplane \Buffalo Evening News\ sailed seren- ly on their way tonight, well into their second week aloft. The plane had been in the air 176 hours, 18 min- utes at 8:30 o'clock tonight. At 1:12 this afternoon, although they were rounding out their first week in. tin,* big StinisonkDetrofter, Jack Little and Merle A. Mcmtrup were sending down notes which showed them far from contented, ,. A wire brace on the horizontal of Sunday film shows was 1,376 and opposed 435. The margin in favor of the movies was 941. By districts the vote was: First, 406 yes, 217 no; sec- ond, 474 yets, 106 no; third, 496 yes, 112 no. The proposal specified that the theaters would not be open before 2 o'clock on Sunday afternoon. Talk here tonight following the count was that today's vote would result in an effort being made next Spring to legalize Sunday baseball. •»*• -r- f-HE WEATHER Penn Yan, Sept. 18— Voters of Penn Yan today expressed their de- eire for Sunday \movies\ by a three- to-one majority. The vote in favor] j^ 8tolen . The cit y .has offered ?50 Olhey, 111., Sept. 18—When the CSlney Police Department catohes fhe bold thieves who have been pest- ejing it, the patrol wagon won't have to be called. The thieves will be in it. The shiny, new \black Maria\ wks the pride of Chief of Police Fred Newton when it was delivered recently, but before he could put it to' use, it disappeared. There seems no doubt that it has \reward for its recovery and Newton m^ added another §50 out of his own. pocket. SENATE COMMITTEE WANTS FIGURES OF CORPORATIONS Washington, Sept. 18—By a vote of 10 to 4, the Senate Finance Commit- tee on motion of Chairman Smoot to- day made public the names of ap- proximately 325 corporations, firms, and individuajliS whose tax returns were requested of the Treasury by the Committee Democrats for use in considering the need of tariff in- creases. At the same time a move was init- iated in the Senate itself to expand the program of collecting trade data for the tariff contest. This was started by Senator McMaster, Repub- lican, South Dakota, who sought ac- tion on his proposal to direct the Fin- ance Committee to obtain from the Tariff Commission full information, confidential or otherwise, pertaining to contents of the bill. • A lengthy debate developed a half dozen suggested changes in the* resolution designed to except data that might !be unlawful for the com- mission to divulge. As a result Mc- Master asked that the resolution go over until tomorrow so he could re- frame it in an effort to meet the ob- jections. five In Race for Mayor of New York it City New York, Sept. 18—The position as mayor of New York, a four-year ,JJ§P.fl|fl Mlneqia/ir. Y., Sept.. 18^Fiye of the eight\ volunteer- firemen of'Glen' Cove, who' were arrested recently on charges of arson resulting froni four fires of suspicious origin in the ex- clusive North Shore colony, pleaded guiity today and -were held in. bail; of §5,000 eoch. '• They were Fred Boxey, Thomas J. Moore and Edward BakeJ^ charged with second degree arson and Norman Lang and Clarence Kreyer, charged with third degree; arson. They were released •in..baii pending disposition of the cases of Raymond Strague,' Barry.,. Fran- cis; and Adam Stern who have pleaded Hot guilty. One of -the- .'houses'- they .were of the late Johfc, t Pra^t, New York: financier. stabilizer had broken 1 during the fore- noon and for several hours it appear- ed as though they had little chance of approaching the 420 hour record set by the St. Louis Robin. In answer to the pilot's request for someone to come up .to repair the damage, Dale Dryer, chief mechanician of the flight and brother of Ernie E. Dryer, pilot of the re- I ^j fueling plane \News Reporter,\ made preparations to go up in an open cockpit Waco plane to see what could be done. Dryer obtained a rope ladder to \descend to the crippled \News\ but just as the Waco was about to take off. the \Reporter\ crew, returning from an attempt to survey the extent of, the. damage, brought word that the \News\ pilots had fixed the wire, themselves. A petition containing more than h 0D »* an.annual salary of §25,000, is 2,100 names was presented ty the WUgh^y four ^candidates and a fifth Board of Trustees a month ajjo. in.. '\ favor of the showing of Sunday j movies. This petition presented by Harry C. Morse, manajpf and : V^tor'Say, will carry the names of owner of the Elmwood khd Samp- %y° r J * mes J ' Walker ' Democrat, theaters, was tabled until the! ifpPresentative Piorello H. LaGuar- the board ! dia > Republican; Norman Thomas, Socialist; Richard Enright, former is to he entered. The ballot at the November elec- tion, as arranged after a city primary son following meeting when took action which resulted in the special village election today. The board being without power to ap- propriate village funds for the cost securing an expression of opinion from the people, voted tha/t, upon receipt by the village clerk, Wil- liam B. Manley, of a certified check from H. C. Morse covering the actual cost of a special election, the board would call the election. i Mr. Morse then deposited a cer- tified check for $3.00 with Clerk Man- ley and the election date was set for today.'The polls'were open qntf? & -o'clock* tonight to allow workers tor' register their votes. W. Cox, county clerk and regular Democratic organization candidate, was nominated to oppose the borough president. Barn on Conkey Farm Destroyed The large barn on the James Conkey farm, on the Murdock Road, one mile south of the Ridge, was totally destroyed by fire at six o'clock last evening, when the back fire from a tractor set the structure on fire. Mr. Conkey had just brought the tractor to the barn from the field and returned to the pasture to bring up the cows, when the barn was discovered on fire; the Medina fire department responded and did what it could to save other structures. The barn, together with 15 loads of ftnthrashed oats, all the summers grain, hay, a large straw stack, and many tools Were burned. Three horses were saved but not until their manes were burned nearly off. Par- tially insured. W. C. T. U. to Stick to Liquor Battle Says Mrs. Boole Nomination at Canandaigua Canandaigua, Sept. . 18—James, flawson, salesman, and- Fred H. Part- ridge, former Independent.. Republi- can candidate for mayor, tied-for the \Democratic nomination for mayor. Each received three votes. Frank O. Sisson and Jacob F. Fish each receiv- ed: one vote for the Democratic may- oralty nomination. All of these names were written^ In On the Democratic ballots, as there was no ticket in the field. A total of 33' Democratic . votes char-ged <*ith,- setting., afire, was,, thatfwas cast ,inMhe city. .Eighty-three re- ..publican'' votes, were, east, the en- •iiss present city ticket, with one or ,two aldermanic exceptions, being re- nominated. L. Gilbert. <FlyiOi of Canandaigua., received ''55' votes in -the county as Democratic nominee for superinten- 'dent of ppor. IVIr. Flynn's name was written in on the ballots as no In- dorsement for this position had been made by the Democrats. Most of the votes were cast in Geneva city! Dr, Charles F \Neider of Geneva city re- ceived thte Democratic nomination for coroner by having hie name writ- ten in.onerthe ballots. JDr, L. P. Con- ley, Republican; candidate for the sec- ond office of loarianeT, *=was indorsed by the Dsmncrias. Verdict Given for Potatoes Sold Per- kins in 1917 Hornell, Sept. 18—A sealed verdict carrying an award of $1,012.56 for George, Stamp of Savdna against executors of' the eBtate 6t the late George W. Perkins, .'New York mil- lionaire,, was opened.- In Supreme Court today before justice ..Marsh! N. Taylor of Rochester. The verdict is for the full amount asked by the plaintiff and interest\ since 19i7. The case is of much more im- portance than appears ,on tie. sur- face, due to the fact that if It\ is sus- tained it means there may be .several similar actions started by Steuben County farmers who Sold potatoes to^ Perkins In 1917, when the latter was: attempting^ to control Jthe price;' TJiK doubtedly the\ case will be caM'e'd r to the liigiher;-'c6ur'tei*, c • ' -V*;',/' In 1917, during the' war, PeHci'hs \who was then -a pro^ijient flg^rexltti New York'v AitahciaK -matteri^^jj6ji| • ceftsed the i idea ''of buying po'StbW and \selling! theni at .cost hv\\»N&j| York. . Though local agents??^] ' them shipped. and had quently of Bath, brought actio*! to secure for the potatoes .^hipped. A 've|<|icf was\\awafd(d the/ plaintiffs; but yfi<& \ reachedfthe Court of Appeai«\4t was reverse^>•;>•?< l4,>JJliUl' iSWi . • . Mr. Stamp, one of the Individual farmery, who. sold potatoes, started an action of his own.-JJe Benight .to recover payment for 670' bushels' of potatoes at l^and interest since 1917. The case was^ submitted to the jury late yesterday afternoon. THE GAMBLERS It is refreshing to see a play that is clean. Most. of. them these days are iFacy, and suggestive. The plot of The Gamblers, is'very gobd and is excellently playjedi. The Emerson family. New York bankers, were knfiwii- as \the gambling jJ&iersons;\ The story deals with th^ej^unger,. Carvel' EmerSbn, (Jas.oh^RQJjard^.^ who was,-jilted by his .^s^et^sart (Dois Wilson); because of 'fate 1gftm> .lin^|a^tur.e, and, who' maiy«feaa|^Re fi fillp^'B^^Aer)^ Mp^vrn Ifet'gjEiecdmes\ 'tW* prosec v u^|,p!,,t^e ^tye|sn),en#s ;rehdeav.pr tV^bJ$n&'.-jthe Igj^tf ^Etaje^o^ to- ^sll^^a^ bought' several hundreds oT'b^h^^*» ers ° n . l « P^£ d *f&*£ a r,rt *„,! •!„..„ Aii™,- 48i^ Wftfr\®* stiU..believes:ihat^sh« •^hi Egbert aid George A Hfc« and ^^TfttSgT l( &o. acted as his S«S^^ \T/A^WS --sL-'Js • J i • L-.i.,-.- \ _-5ssS13H l e;:8tfuashes the: indlctment^pttt^ipt f^5fih^eason...Sfe'-doi0S ii^Scauig.lne^ -g#ujtS^e.the;picture* jcduUllike it, Daily J6ui*al-HH6ta<> Piper. police commissioner and an indepen- dent, ahd a candidate to be selected by the dry supporters of William M. Bennett, whom LaGuardia defeated almost four to one in,the primary. AB the final returns that gave La- Guardia 62,727 votes to Bennett's 17,- 442, wore tabulated, the Republican faction that opposed the representa- tive announced \there will be a rtraight Republican named to run independently.\ With the primary past .the mayor- alty, contest again assumed first place 'irL'ttie minds of the voters'after shar- ing interest with a bitter neighbor- hood fight in Queens Borough. Here •George^S; Harvey, borough', president, -cb'tained -.a better than five-to-one victory fqr •. renomination over ,'SeQa- tor John h. Karle, candidate of Jo- seph H. De Bragga, Republican .county leader for twenty years. . - - In a three-cornered fight Edward Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 18—The National W. C. T. U. will continue to aim its shots at liquor and leave to- bacco unassailed, it was reiterated today by Mrs. Ella Alexander Boole, of Brooklyn, N. Y., national president who is here to attend the 55th annual convention of the or- ganization, which opens tomorrow. \No organization can succeed with more .than one major purpose,\ she explained. Mrs. Boole said the only way in which the organization will attempt to curb the use of tobacco .is by education of the young. \I don't believe that any oile can object to that,\ she said. \I don't be- lieve that those who use tobacco really wish their children to use it, and education may prevent its spread.\ Expressing the opinion that young people who drink today are imitating their elders, she said she did not believe young people can be blamed. This End of the State Aged Blind Farmer Fights Plans to Annul Marriage \Omsiha Neb., Sepf. 18—By exil- ing. thems.elves from Kansas, David TJpLair, Si years old, a wealthy Oketo Kansas farmer, and his 69-year-old brlc}e from Summerfield, Kas., who i-e&ljed to Gouncil Bluffs, la., Monday, affairs in charge of a guardian does not affect the marriage performed in Iowa. The marriage is valid, except- ing in Kansas, he said. C. M. DeLair, nephew and guard- ian of the bridegroom, and Russell \:BW :BaiL^ f ;®f aoiarport; sefiai -Jtoy^mrd-4mtf15!r«ho*-6iant,-'T)otfli 16, of Wilson, were attended 'at Lock- port City, haspltal for''amuses' B US- .tained, they claimed, •when an auto- ;mobile, In which they^were-.Sridlngi was forced from Ob.e ^higbsftay -sifes.t 'of.Lockpoit.-; 1 , ''* • ,' 3 . Steve -Faswiaic,-* lifer 'who escaped .in, the daring break ..from Auburn pris- on July 28th -oiuy. to be shot in a revolver battle'with detectives of'the automobile squad here Wednesday morning, was removed- under heavy guard from- 'the Emergency to the Buffalo City hospital yesterday. . * Mrs. Benjamin .13. Sanderson, Jr., 'the only woman' seeking nomination on the city ticket of any \political p\arty in\ North^Eovawanda^announc- •ed her •witlharawai from' the* contest .ticket in thajfflffih-5ward.,/She.4has,'de- bl|ed to seek;^6,.j t p^Vty^Ejlnfll4Qn! fw supervisor\liTher ward. .9§nx ' '_;Aplication for a permanSjnft.Vin- „jjuiiction againBt the 'New-Yoifc State j|>nservatioa. .pomtuisslpn^jtg .restrain ite seizure of -«hin ; g^.e^^\nje.ci»by f j||mt, of WestfleitL andAhe -Baicelpjia Clarence Jackamy ./and'. ( fiferm'an . Pjli^;dompajr^ ! ^dmg \Itiaf * ] of a |i!$$f, dam^geS; actje^^,brought j»gttiM£' the 0&ip, wliJl hsijiftade % ;%r&er,^uprenie;*;Gourt Ju'st|c$. Char^ ; r ie|:|Afc,iBooley|, : s :iaa; offlojai,^,ife|ej;ee, ' 'Vacation -^Jl^tjMI;';^>»Kj*.'\>?»*»»'•*»*•• DeLair incompetent .and placing his DATES AHEAD jSept 18 to'2Llnclnstve; OrleahV •Cofofitjr Pftir-at AlHon. )Se.pt. 26, ThurtMjF^Chiclien pie asupper at West ShelDy, auspices Lad- ies'-Aid. v ~\~- ' • ' Sept. 27—Friday. Fish and Chips .supper at the M. E. Church Khowles- ville. SOct. 3rd, Thursday at 8 p: m. free Christian Science Lecture Dy Judge •Samuel W. Greene* C, S,' B., of Bos- ton, at the church edifice, West Cen- ter Street. Oct 3, Thursday-^Chicken,pie sup- per at East. Shelby Grange\ .flail,, au- spices East Shelbjf-.Ladleif Aid. • ..Ocfe-viO • Thuraday^ e^|ck|n, . Pie sSUpper and Cai^^ftf hjf^pS'lesvllle 'Grange. . >'\'?''«\ ,•\'\ :,\!'•.;.''\ , O'ct. 11' Frjday-^^rnt^ar^byr ^aio^- ilcsvllle Grstnge. '\' •*••'** \ |08fc ;, 17, '18, 19. Thursday, Friday, S^attirday—Sliuerican'-lsp«itin baaaarv 6*tober \gS-a'riday-^-Cliioten 'fl^ Supifer at Ladles Aid Hall. 'Shfeiby Center. NOT. 14, Thursday—Ridgeway Lad- ies Aid Sale and Chicken Pie supper. v ' -'•\ ^ • • Get accustomed Jo the classified way. Business house's wiil flnd it to their advantace to use coritifact iwee turnover at small cost -> have returned to Oketo to start court -action to annul the marriage. expect, to defeat the plans of rela- DeLair, a son, who came here yester tiyes of'lie.blind bridegroom to have' : day to have the marriage annulled, the marriage annulled. \ \ :T4«i aged couple said they adopted the,i3xlle plan on the advice of their Omaha attorney. .;;* . .' • The attorney contends that an oTd«p of the Kansas court, declaring Lake Season to Gon- tinue Another Month While many of the Great &,akes passenger steamship lines, have brought their season to a close, A. A. Scb.antz, president of the Detroit & Cleveland Navigation Co., announces flhat daily passenger steamship\ ser- vice between Buffalo and Detroit will be continued for at least another Bix weeks. The steamers Greater Buffalo and Greater Detroit, the two largest pas- senger ships of their type in the world, are operating on the daily overnight route to Detroit. Judging by the traffic during the first half o fthe month, many tourists have delayed their vacations until Sept- ember- which is one of the most de- lightful month's • for . Great Lakes cruises. • .'*- Radio, concerts in the main salon 6f the big steamers entertain -many \of the passengers while others enjoy daticing in the mate dlnfeg room after the dinner hour. An orohastra furnishes lively dance music/ for •^eseF'pro^ra'mJSi; The; Detroit? Steam- ers; are steam'heated anal ^ety'^Jo- vjslqn ill made folk the comfort aha safety of passengers. ^ The steamers City ot Setrolt III and the City of Cleveland HI are operating daily on the night run be- tween Detroit and Cleveland Service on the Chicago route via Mackinac Island has been suspended for the season. Niagara Falls Y.M..CA. will open a membership drive on September 'Rochester University's entering class numbered 147 men and 102 women, August Scheffler of Wilson, 42, charged with driving an automobile owned by Miss Anna C.onley .in JLock- port, ha? been released urfder ;§5uo bail. , ' ' John W. Marder, for ten year's\ ex- ecutive secretary of the Rochester Typothetae has resigned, and will be succeeded by Alfred «L Bross,. former- ly of Atlanta. Frank Keeker, about 28 years old, suffered concussion of the brain and a possible fractured skull when he fell from the viaduct at Selkirk and- Seneca Streets, Buffalo. Stores will be. closed in Geneva during the Sullivan pageant oh Sat- urday. One of the features will be the flight of the Los Angeles over the city before the pageant starts. Mrs. Sarah Honeywell of Wilson, seventy, rwife of Charles E. Honey- well, editor and proprietor of the Wilson Star and dean of Niagara newspapermen, died- suddenly. . George Keith, 38, -an Englishman, of Hornell, was iprofoably fatally burned when he was buried in 'an. ^avalanche, of. Jot cinders from a car - .being unloaded on the Erie Railroad. Frank Zafka.'^of Dansville i* hx^-a-, serious condition as the result \of fig automobile hitting a telephone pole- while en route to Leicester. Mrs. Robert Pratt suffered a cracked shoulder blade and Mrs. Frank Zafka suffered severe bruises. Jamps 3. Cunningham, Charles H. Boret and Thomas Leavitt, all o£ Lockport, arreste.d Saturday- in'con- nection' with \prohibition raids, are being held tinder $1,000 bail, each for hearing, on October, 1st. Marking the advent of a new era of progress in Buffalo, ioward the goal of a metropolitan community was the breaking of ground Monday af- ternoon for the* 56,500 City Hall which will house city- departments. Given permission to use the tele- phone, Henry E. Dibble of Medina, ,26, showed-his jgratitude by^neaking $104 from'- a room inV the -soft drink place of Anthony 'Masiur, 1598 Bailey Avenue, where the telephone was lo* cated. The MtiohaX tissue of District , Postmasters, composea' of third and. fourth class postmasters, opened a . 'convention at Niagara \Falls Wedties- |ay. Itiis pftffilsedi to place thi 11,- 650 third class IpOBtmasters ander— civil service rules* Four children of Isadora Mandel- baum of Buffalo escaped serious in- t jury when tbe car in which they were riding struck an obstruction in., the. new pavement in West Main Road, Predonia,\ and skidded, strik- ing a telephone pole, ( >m k L A I a -,«i .'•nili '••'31 m •m .mm .a m t I i *t-j-» »H>*~ WiW-.WW«

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