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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 28, 1936, Image 2

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Six Naval Vessels Ready to
Take Part in Summer
, Training.
By the Associated Press.
ANNAPOLIS, Md„ May 28.—The
three battleships anchored off the
Naval Academy were augmented today
by three destroyers, which "will be used
for the training- of midshipmen this
The destroyers Babbitt, Taylor and
Claxton. with the battleships Arkan
sas. Wyoming and Oklahoma, make up
the small fleet concentrated here for
the June week ceremonies at the
The cruiser Indianapolis will join
the other ships on June 9, the day
before the annual graduation exer
cises. The destroyers Barney and Bid
dle are to arrive at the academy later
next month. The submarine S-20
also will be used in midshipmen train
ing this Summer.
- The battleships will take the new
Senior and sophomore class of -mid- :
shipmen on a European cruise, leaving
here June 5. The five destroyers will
remain at the academy, taking mem
bers of the new junior'class on month's
training cruises along the Atlantic
The inter-regimental competition
for the honor of guarding the na
tional and regiment colors next year
and of naming the “color girl" for
June week entered its final pnase to
day. The four battalions of the mid
shipmen regiment took part in the
final competitive drill.
A board of judges has watched the
eight midshipmen companies drill
since Monday. They studied their
w:ork with platoons drilling separate
ly. companies drilling as units and
today observed the way company
commanders handled their commands
as part of the battalion.
The acaptain of the winning com
pany names the color girl w-ho will
present the colors to his company at a
dress parade on June 2.
Hear Admiral David Foote Sellers,
auperintendent of the academy, will
write a letter of commendation to
Midshipman William Anthony Ellis
cf Norfolk, Va. He will commend the
midshipman for his officer-like quali
ties and positive character, which has
contributed to the development of
naval spirit and loyalty within the
midshipman regiment.
Championship Competition Will
Be Held June 30 to July 2,
N. A. A Says Here.
> The 1936 national championship
model airplane meet will be held in
•Detroit June 30-July 2. it was an
nounced here today by the National
Aeronautic Association. The meet Is
to be held under sanction of the Con
test Board of the Association.
Strong international competition is
expected at this year’s meet. England
is sending a team of six model air
plane champions to take part in two
contests. Canada, Australia and New
Zealand will be represented. France
is expected to send a team and it is
possible Germany, Italy and Belgium
‘also may provide competition.
J There will be seven outdoor flying
♦vents and two indoor competitions.
-The outdoor program includes a new
jeontest for radio-controlled, gasoline
engine powered model airplanes. Last
.year's national meet, at St. Louis, re
sulted in nine new world records.
Since that meet, the Federation Aero
hautique Internationale has voted to
recognize officially international model
aircraft performances.
. Last year's meet brought 300 entries
;from 40 States and several foreign
countries. Seventy gasoline-engined
models took part. This year’s entry
list is expected to total 400 flying
By tfrp Associated Press.
; AUGUSTA, Ga., May 28 —Admirers
ef James Ryder Randall, a native of
this city who wrote "Maryland, My
Maryland." will witness the unveiling
late today of a monument in his
The full length figure, done in
fhite Georgia marble, stands on
Greene street, in front of the Sacred
Heart Church.
; Laurence Tompkins of Atlanta, the
sculptor, will participate in the cere
ttiony. William H. Fleming will be in
■ The Randall Memorial Association
sponsored the monument with the
collaboration of the Augusta Chapter
of the United Daughters of the Con
Dance to Benefit Missions.
The interveteran units of the Cath
olic Student Mission Crusade will hold
its annual dance for the benefit of
foreign missions at the Congressional
Country Club tomorrow night. Steve
l£ Seiur’s Orchestra will play from 10
R.m. to 1 a.m.
Fisheries Bureau
Feeds Locusts to
Fish at Aquarium
Commissioner Bell Tells
Employes to Gather in•
sects to Cut Food Bill.
By the Associated Press.
The Bureau of Fisheries bobbed up
today with a bright idea for utilizing
the 17-year locusts now pestering in
many parts of the East.
Commissioner Frank T. Bell ordered
bureau employes to collect as many
(u they could and feed them to Gov
ernment fish, thus economizing in
£the fish food bill.
£ The idea originated with Fred Gr
ainger, chief of the bureau's aquarium
jhere. •
"Sunday afternoon,” he said, "I was
' trying to take a nap at home, but
'the droning of these locusts kept me
Unable to stand the noise any long
er, Orsinger leaped from his bed, went
out into the yard and gathered a hand
ful of locusts off the gram.
“The next day,” he said, "I took
them down to the aquarium and tried
one out on a trout. The fish jumped
out of the water to snap the locust
out of my hand. I knew I had some
thing trout liked.”
Random Observations
of Interesting Events
and Things.
HE locusts which were here In
1919 may not have known it,
but they laid a lot of Wayside
items as well as eggs before it
was time for them to die.
One of the items concerns a woman
who called a plumber to find a leak
in a water pipe in one of .the walls of
her home. She could hear it very
“Those are locusts, the locusts,
lady," he told her after using a pro
fessional ear on her problem.
The other is about two women who
stopped at a garage in Kensington,
Md., yesterday to have a “terrible
noise” in the car checked. One of the
old 1919 locusts had laid that noise,
too. The mean thing!
* * * *
Over a secondary doorway to one
of the less frequented local "dine
and dance" establishments is a
sign—a sign for the information of
the customers.
The legend is clear and to the
point. It is not the commanding
bluntness of "Exit" nor the entic
ing delusion of Barnum's "Egress."
"This is the way to go out,” it
* * * *
"D. O. T. C. boys at the University of
Maryland do not believe in taking
their drills too seriously.
You recall the Wayside story of the
boy with the alarm clock in his knap
sack. which went off during an in
The sequel happened during the an
nual competitive drill. The regiment
wras "at rest” and a calm descended
over the field. Maj. Gen. Bowley.
commander of the 3rd Corps Area, and
his staff, in all their dignity, were
facing the troops.
Suddenly there was a bang and a
puff of smoke rose from one of the
student soldiers' rifles. Spectators
tittered, but the troops maintained
their stem rigidity.
A rookie had set off a firecracker in
the barrel of his gun.
* * * *
A nUTB A T .
AN ADMIRAL without his uniform
is a civilian, unless some one hap
pens to know otherwise, as was illus
trated a few days ago on a Norfolk
bound boat.
A little girl was rolling her ball
; about on the floor of th: saloon w hen
it happened to roll under the chair
of an old gentleman. Our Operative
recognized him as an admiral and
something of a martinet in the bar
•‘Say!’' the little girl hailed a pair
of protruding legs. that completely
hid the ball, "please get my ball,
won’t you?"
The surprised owner of the legs
looked up from his paper, over his
glasses, into a pair - of blue eyes
under a poke bonnet gone askew.
“It's there!” A pudgy finger point
ed under the admiral's chair. His
eyes followed the direction of the fin
ger and caught the glimpse of the
ball. Leaning forward, he made a
dive for it, but it eluded his grasp
and rolled on.
“There it goes! Quick!” The little
poke bonnet made a dive, too, and
came in collision with the admiral's
bald head. Both were on all fours
by this time. But it was the admiral
who finally came up, hot and trium
phant, with the ball, until he caught
sight of a little group of spectators
gathered around. Then he growled
something couched definitely in the
language of the sea.
* * * *
A prominent Washington writer
attended a pre-nuptial bachelor party
the other night and started for home
some time later in the evening, con
siderably the worse for wear. An as
sociate drove him home.
He proved exceedingly anxious to
delay his host as little as possiblle
and he was painfully polite about
it all.
In fact, so great was his haste to
leave the friend’s auto with the least
possible consumption of time, he
opened the door and hurried out at
the first stop and said, “Thank you,
Mr. Doe, for bringing me home."
The stop was at a downtown stop
The same thing occurred three or
four times more before he arrived at
his home.
* * * *
Notices quoting Emily Post and
other authorities on etiquette and
’pointing out that it is unnecessary
to remove one’s hat in elevators in
public buildings decorate the walls
of the lifts in the Moses Building,
General Accounting Office branch.
* * * *
'T'HE phonetic kinship of the letters
"A” and *“H” as one of our Op
eratives hears them has brought two
messages of correction to us in re
cent days.
Both messages relate to the item
which told of the cadet company, re
ported as Company A of Western High
School, which prayed for success in
thp recent competitive drill. The first
received, signed by the captain of
Company A of Woodrow Wilson, not
Western, says his company did not
pray. The second, from a cadet mem
ber of Company H, Western,, jays his
was the group which did.
"Our prayers were the right ones.”
says the Western High writer. "We
got third place.”
The Operative who turned.* in the
item has promised to pray that he
may always hear the letters J1A” and
"H” distinctly hereafter.
Nicaraguan Band Wants
Somoza President In
stead of Ex-Minister.
By the Associated Press.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, May 28.—A
rebellion on the Atlantic coast against
President Juan 8. Sacasa, former Min
ister to Washington, with national
army units taking part, was disclosed
today by a government spokesman.
The spokesman declared the rebel*
were endeavoring to place Gen. Anas
tacio Somoza, head of the United
States Marine-trained national army,
in the presidential palace.
The spokesman declared: “It has
been known for the past few days that
a fictitious popular uprising was being
prepared on the Atlantic coast tend
ing to oust the civil authority in that
"This uprising was intended as the
beginning of a rebellion against the
constitutional government presided
over by President Juan B. Sacasa.
“Today it was learned that this
movement was assisted by Maj. Al
berto Baca, the Guardia Nacional
(national army) chief in Blueflelda
and an adherent of former President
Moncada (whom Dr. Sacasa over
,Pair Rob Delicatessen of $100.
200 Founds of Bologna
Armed robbers who obtained $149
in two holdups last night were ob
jects of police searches today.
Lewis Thompson, 25, of 435 Fif
teenth street reported he was ai work
in a sandwich shop at 2104 Fourteenth
street when a white man entered, pro
duced a gun and forced him to hand
over $49.
Two colored bandits trained guns
on David Miller, 16, colored, clerk In
a delicatessen at 318 N street, and
took $100 from the cash register.
Hungry burglars figured in two
other robberies. More than 200 pounds
of bologna was stolen from the Cap
ital Kosher Co., 901 First street south
east. and 20 chickens and a quantity
of vegetables from the home of Wil
liam Hein, 622 Columbia road.
Tooms and Thomas Given 18
Months in Baltimore Court
on Liquor Charges.
Two Washington youths began serv
ing 18-month prison terms today fol
| lowing their conviction in Baltimore
yesterday on charges of possession,
transportation and concealment of
untaxed liquor, the Associated Press
The youths. G. H Tooms and Carl
P. Thomas, both 18. described them
selves as "Good Samaritans" who
were trying to do a favor for a friend.
Thomas pleaded guilty at his trial
in Federal Court and Tooms pleaded
The two were seized by Federal
agents when their automobile slid
into a ditch on the La Plata-Wash
ington highway. The car contained
105 gallons of untaxed Uquor, police
j said.
; Confesses Beating and Robbing
Doctor at Trial of Youthful
Bj the Associated Press.
KNOXVILLE. Tenn., May 28—A
slender, 22-year-old man who faces
death in the electric chair for mur
der, came into Criminal Court here
yesterday and took the blame for
beating and robbing a Knoxville doc
tor—a crime charged against two
other youths.
The witness, Howard Dunn, placed
himself and William Farmer, a com
panion, at the scene of the crime—
the office of Dr. Clint H. Morgan, 60,
at the time it was committed March
12. told of disposing of articles stolen
and said Bruce Kitts and Jake
Covington, the defendants, were not
Dunn and Farmer are under sen
tence for the slaying of J. K. Mllli
ken, State marketing official, near
Dr. Morgan identified Kitts and
Covington as the youths who robbed
Bride Must Be Foreigner, How
ever, Under Terms of New
Swedish Regulation.
Ej the Associated Press.
STOCKHOLM, May 28.—Swedish
princes are permitted to marry daugh
ters of foreign commoners under a
bill passed by the Swedish Parlia
ment last night.
Their marriages are still subject to
the King’s consent, however, after the
monarch has conferred with the
Swedish cabinet. Princes still are
formally forbidden, however, from
marrying a Swedish commoner’s
The decreasing number of European
princesses available for marriage was
held responsible for the change.
Prince Slgvard, son of the Swedish
crown prince, lost his rights to the
throne two years ago by marrying
Erika Pataek, Berlin commoner.
Hunter Gets 2 Years for Harbor
ing Captured Public Enemy.
NEW ORUSANS, May 28 (IP).—Fred
Hunter, arrested here with Alvin
Karpis, May 1, was sentenced yester
day to two years in Federal prison
in Atlanta when he pleaded guilty
to charges of conspiracy to harbor
the former public enemy No. 1.
Karpis, Hunter and a woman com
panion Identified later as Ruth Rob
sion were arrested here by Govern
ment agenta led personally by J. Ed
gar Hoover, chief of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation.
Agreements Reached Offset
by New Walkouts—Three
Are Arrested.
By the Associated Press.
Strikes in Industry and agricul
ture were in progress in 20 States
today, marked by scattered disorder.
Agreements reached in some States
were offset by fresh troubles else
where. The number of workers af
fected was estimated by labor leaders
at more than 46,000.
Ilion, N. Y., police said 100 uni
formed private detectives who had
been sent to guard the Remington
Rand plant had been recalled by
company officials, who said it would
reopen today.
The guards were described by police
as having received a “hostile greet
ing" when they walked through the
downtown streets and as having diffi
culty flnding taxicab operators and
bus drivers to take them from the
Three Arrested.
Three men were arrested on a charge
of assaulting a worker at the plant,
which was surrounded by 1,000 pickets.
Dallas, Tex., police patrolled taxi
company offices after two passengers
had been jerked from taxis by sympa
thisers with 600 striking cab drivers.
All movement of cabs stopped.
At Providence, R. I„ the Rocham
beau Worsted Co. was closed after 250
workers voted to strike because, they
Mid, a woman employe had been dis
rhortrrrt hprAiisp hf»r mar.hinp hrokp
A strike by members of the Inter
national Longshoremen's Union at
Milwaukee, Wls., held up the handling
of cargoes on two package freighters.
Union leaders said there were 400
A major settlement was reached at
Bedford, Ind . where a committee of
operators and workmen announced the
end of the strike of crane operators in
the Bedford-Bloomington limestone
district, which had thrown 2,500 men
out of work since May 6. Committee
members said the operators would go
back to work at their old wage scale.
Barbers' Strike Deadlocked.
Little headway had been made
toward settlement of the barbers' strike
in New York, in which union officials
said 7,500 were participating; in the
strikes of 3.000 Arkansas tenant farm
ers. 1.000 celery field workers in Cali
fornia and 5.500 employes of the
Wheeling Steel Corp. at Portsmouth,
Other States affected by disputes in
cluded Illinois, Connecticut, Maine.
Massachusetts. Vermont. Nebraska,
Iowa, South Dakota. Oregon. Wash
ington, Minnesota and Pennsylvania.
Ask Sharecroppers’ Aid.
MEMPHIS. Tenn , May 28 UP).—
Sharecroppers and tenant farmers to
day were asked by the Southern
Tenant Fanners' Union to join cot
ton croppers in a general strike in
three East Arkansas counties.
Announcement of the general strike
j call was made today by H. L. Mitchell,
' secretary of the union, who said he
acted as a result of a vote taken here
. yesterday at a meeting of strike com
i mittees from St. Francis, Cross and
j Crittenden Counties,
i About 50 strike leaders attended
j the session, at which charges were
made that striking cotton choppers
I were being "terrorized" by planters
and county officers.
Planters and officers greeted the
I announcement of the general strike
' call with outward indifference. Al
i though Mitchell claims 3.000 cotton
j choppers have walked out. planters say
they have not felt the strike and that
there Is no shortage of labor. The
planters and officers deny laborers
have been forced to work, counter
with the charge that the union has
sought to force laborers to leave the
field through threats of bodily harm.
The cotton choppers, who say they
are paid 75 cents a day, are asking
$1.50 for a 10-hour day. The Na
tional Executive Committee of the
Socialist party pledged its “whole
hearted support” to the cotton chop
pers yesterday at Cleveland.
Denies Employes Held.
AKRON, Ohio, May 28 (/P).—Police
Prosecutor James A1 peter denied to
day that some of the 31 Goodyear
Tire & Rubber Co. union employe*
arrested for violation of Ohio riot
laws were held for six hours after
furnishing bond and denied counsel,
as charged by Jerome Taylor, at
torney for the United Rubber
Workers’ Union.
The men were arrested in connec
tion with a “sit-down" protest at the
Goodyear plant last week. All plead
ed innocent when arraigned yester
day and their cases were continued
until Monday. The Goodyear plants
were operating normally today.
Warehouse Workers Strike.
CHICAGO. May 28 OP).—Seeking
higher wages and shorter hours, mem
bers of the Warehouse. Storage and
Terminal Handlers. Checkers and
Clerks' Union—a local unit of the In
ternational Longshoremen's Associa
tion—were called out on strike today.
President T. B. Brennan said the
move was directed against Chicago
motor truck terminals handling State
and interstate freight shipments. He
claimed 3.000 members for the union.
Strikers Must Reorganize.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 28 (^.—Strik
ing sash and door makers today faced
the problem of reorganizing their local
union as a prerequisite to arbitration
of their difficulties.
American Federation of Labor leaders
here ordered the strikers to affiliate
writh a union recognized by the
A. F. of L., to gain the parent body *
recognition for arbitration purposes.
More than 600 millwrights, seeking
ti rorrn OnH Vinni* nel <netmemte ha Tie
walked out Hundreds of other workers
in interdependent trades were forced
into idleness. Extensive construction
was tied up.
Zinc Workers to Strike.
LA SALLE, 111., May 28 OP).—A pay
dispute precipitated a strike movement
at the Matthiessen & Hegeler Zinc Co.
Employes voted to strike yesterday
after their leaders said the concern
had rejected a demand lor a 20 per
cent wage increase and proposed a 5
per cent boost Instead. Spokesmen
said 650 workers would be Involved.
Lake Traffic Crippled.
MILWAUKEE. May 28 UP).—Move
ment of Great Lakes package freight
wtjc crippled here today as employers
and International Longshoremen's
Union officials failed to break a dead
lock on the workers’ demand for
higher wages.
Labor spokesmen estimated 400
stevedores were affected. W. J.
Healey, controller of the Great Lakes
Transit Co., said his firm was unable
Police See Zionchecks Enter Home
s Representative and Wife Back in Apartment After Chat
With Officers.
———— ———ihp^————————111
The ever-dignified Representative Zioncheck and his bride pictured in their apartment at Har
vard Hall today, surrounded by souvenirs and luggage brought back from their honeymoon trip.
Washington State's caper
cutting Representative, was
back In his Harvard Hall
apartment today after what he de
scribed was a peaceful skirmish with
Dispossessed by Mrs. Pamela Schuy
ler Young, from whom he sublet the
apartment. Zioncheck and his bride of
four weeks were met by two officers In
the hallway when they arrived ahortly
after midnight last night.
The policemen were very "gentle
manly officers.” according to Zioncheck,
and stood by as he prepared to enter
the apartment that was “wrecked”
when Mrs. Schuyler inspected it short
ly after the Representative left a
month ago on his honeymoon to the
Virgin Islands.
Apprehensive as to the intention of
the policemen. Zioncheck said he ex
plained that it was his apartment he
was standing in front of.
Asks Police to Try Door.
“Would one of you please try the
door?” Zioncheck said he told the
“One of them very politely stepped
, lurwaiu BUU t IITT\A mv <***'-'*' *•■*
door swung open."
The lock had apparently been
! broken, but just when Is a mystery.
1 Part of the metal casing around the
door jamb lay on the floor and no key
was required to open the door, as
Zioncheck demonstrated this morning.
After admitting his wife and him
self to the apartment, Zioncheck said
the officers chatted a while and left.
Zioneheck's version of his home
coming was substantiated by a police
report made by Officers R. F. Good
| win and R A. Warren of ihe tenth
precinct. They said they had been
called to the apartment house about
1:30 am. by the resident manager,
a Mr. Crabbs, and that they were
directed by a colored boy to the
second floor, where they found the
Representative and his wife standing
at the door of their apartment.
Zioncheck. the officers said, told ,
them his key would not work the lock.
He also said he had called the resi
dent manager, but that he refused
to come to his aid.
The policemen said they noticed
to meet laborers' demands. One
steamer was tied up.
Plant Is Guarded.
SYRACUSE, N. T., May 28 (4>>.—A
strong guard of police was thrown
around the Remington-Rand. Inc.,
plant here today as officials tried to
reopen in the face of a strike.
The plant, used for the manufac
ture of twpewriters, was closed a week
ago for the annual vacation. Since
then the 1,700 workers have voted to
strike .and have been joined by work
men in five other plants of the com
pany. They are In Dion and Tona
wanda, N. Y.; Norwood and Marietta,
Ohio, and Middletown, Conn.
Furniture Factory Closed.
HOUSTON, Tex., May 28 VP).—One
furniture factory was clewed here to
day because of a strike in which 280
workers are seeking small hourly wage
Small wage increases also are de
manded by 32 bakers who walked out
Textile Workers Out.
PROVIDENCE, R. I, May 28 VP).—
Union officials announced employes
of four Rhode Island textile mills were
on strike today for a variety of causes.
At the Rochambeau Worsted Co. 250
workers voted to strike because, they
claimed, a woman employe was dis
charged because her machine broke
down. Mill officials said the woman
was temporarily laid oil for another
A United Textile Workers announce
ment said 50 Crown Worsted Co.
workers struck because of the speed
ing up of machines to a pace where
workers could not keep up with them,
while company officials said: “All
who are supposed to be working are
The textile union announced strikes
also were in progress at the Franklin
Rayon Co. and the Lymansvtlle Co., a
worsted mill.
LOS ANGELES, May 28 (^.—Sher
iff’s deputies maintained order today
In the celery fields where armed
guards and strikers clashed earlier In
the week.
Several men were beaten and three
slightly wounded by gun fire in dashes
between pickets and vegetable workers,
who are striking for higher wages and
union recognition from Japanese
Saddler Dies Famous.
When Joseph Robkett Churchill,
ssddler, walked the streets of London
carrying a saddle and reading a book,
people laughed at him as being a poor
saddler and a dreamer. While he
walked he studied Greek and latln
classics, eventually took hts B. A. de
gree at London University and be
came a dlstlng^shed tutor. He has
just died, possessing many honors, in
Burnham oc-on-Se*. Bn gland, aged Tl.
the door to Zioncheck's apartment
looked as though It had been broken
in. When they called the Repre
sentative's attention to it, they said
he pushed the door open with his
hand and walked in.
The officers said they requested the
resident manager to come to the apart
ment, but that he refused and stated
over the telephone that Zioncheck had
subleased the apartment from a
woman and that he knew nothing
about the place having been entered.
Mrs. Young was out of the city to
day and it could not be learned
whether she intends to take legal
steps to evict Zioncheck. Her at
torney, Christopher B. Garnett, said
he had advised her of her rights
under the law about a week ago. but
that he had not heard from his client
The Zioncheck apartment was a bit
upset when he admitted reporters early
this morning. The Representative ex
plained he had not had time to
clean up.
Asked if he intended to move. Zion*
check, stepping over a case of choice
liquor, pointed out that his lease did
not expire until October.
"But well get out, though.” he de
clared, "rather than make a scene If
the landlady insists.”
In Expansive Mood.
The Representative was in a very
expansive mood as he talked. Before
starting his interview he insisted upon
presenting reporters and photographers
with a bottle of rum apiece.
Then Zioncheck mixed a new con
coction—not a "Zioncheck ripper"—
and asked: "Well, now what?”
A few pictures and a word about
his future plans would be appreciated,
it was explained.
Pretty soon, Mrs. Zioncheck smiled
her way into the room and with her
husband sat by the piano and was
photographed in various poses.
Then Zioncheck trundled his bicycle,
which he purchased in the Virgin Is
lands. out into the hallway where he
demonstrated his skill in mounting
and rode a short distance for the
"We haven't had breakfast and be
sides I’ve got to get to the office.”
Eliminated by Ferrier, 1 Up, in
ET the Associated Press.
ST. ANDREWS. Scotland. May 28—
Robert Sweeny, sole American sur
vivor, was eliminated in the sixth
round of the British Amateur golf
championship todsy by James Ferrier,
Australian title-holder. Perrier won,
1 up, at the 21st hole after a ding
dong battle.
Sweeny, whose defeat yesterday of
Jack McLean, co-favorite with Hector
Thomson, another Scot, to succeed
Lawson Little, was the most startling
upeet of the tournament, came from
behind to square his match with
Ferrier on the 18th green, but the
Australian dropped a 9-foot putt for
a birdie 3 on the third extra hole to
Sweeny’s long try for a half at the
21st Just missed the cup.
Cecil Ewing, crack Irish golfer, pro
vided the first upset in the fifth
round, winning 2 and 1/ over Roger
Wethered, former champion and one
of the top British favorites.
Wethered developed a disastrous
hook on the back nine to drop out
after playing strongly In the early
Thomson boosted his own stock In
the round of 32, beating Colin Brown,
6 and 4.
Cyril Tolley, twice former cham
pion, gained a berth in the sixth
round. Tolley defeated Maj. W. H. M.
Altken, S and 4.
Harry Bentley was eliminated by
O. B. Peters, 2 and 1, and C. Mid
dleton triumphed over Luis Arana,
crack Spanish golfer, by the fame
Morton Dykes also gained the sixth
round, with a 2-and-l victory over
Sam McKinlay, another former Brit
ish Walker cupeter.
Thomson continued his winning
stride this afternoon when he defeated
Andrew Jamieson 1 up in a sixth-round
Ewing also advanced through the
sixth round. Hp scored an easy 5 and
4 victory over Cameron Conn.
Woman Indoors 40 Years.
After remaining indoors for 40
years because of a shattered romance,
Miss Clara Jenkins has died in Caer
leon, England, at the age of 72. Pour
decades ago she fell in love and her
parents Interfered. She made a vow
always stay Indoors. She never saw
automobiles, airplanes or street cars.
Toward the end Miss Jenkins went
into deeper seclusion, refusing to see
any one. And she requested that there
be no flowers at her funeral. There
were only a few mourners.
Zioncheck said, picking up his brief
case and shoving the bicycle at a re
“Our trip was very nice—all trips
are nice if you Kviw vtm to take
care of ycurseiT,'* the Representative
said as he waited for the elevator.
“They have a very fine jail in the
islands—one with walls 9 feet thick—
but I saw it as a guest."
Bark to Work.
Downstajrs. Zioncheck climbed into
his shiny roadster and Mrs. Zioncheck
took the wheel. They drove off to the
House Office Building, where Zion
check said he was going to “work hard
for a while."
When his callers arrived, Zioncheck
had just returned from a walk to the
Zoo. where he saw his pet monkey.
“Wahoo." Zioncheck is very fond of
his pet, claiming “he has more sense
than most Congressmen."
While on the subject of Congress
men, Zioncheck said he intended to
run or re-election. “And 1 11 win. too,
because there are only five clowns
running against me," he stated em
Zioncheck was on the floor of the
House when today's session opened.
Dressed In a white linen suit, he sat
quietly in a seat at the side of the
chamber and received the greetings
of several members who noted his
Before leaving New York last night
Zioncheck had one rare embarrassing
moment, according to an Associated
Press dispatch.
Telephoning the company which had
shipped his automobile from Miami,
where he had left it prior to his
Caribbean Sea cruise, Zioncheck
thought he would have some fun
, imitating a newspaper reporter.
After inquiring about the Zion
check car. he asked: “What do you
think of this Zioncheck. anyway?"
There was a pause. He blushed.
“You say you think he's nuts?”
j he shouted at the clerk. “Well, that
calls for a drink all around.” After
drinks were served his guests, Zion
| check and his bride paid their hotel
I bill, went for the automobile and
I started off toward Washington. Mrs.
j Zioncheck was driving.
Southeastern University ‘'Pedes
trians’’ Rewarded for 1,000
Miles of Hiking.
Twelve students of the so-called
“pedestrianism course’’ at Southeast
ern University were awarded gold
medals last night as a reward for hav
ing walked 1,000 miles or more since
August 1 last.
The students, who are taking vari
ous other courses at the Y. M. C. A.
institution, are members of the South
eastern University Walking Club, of
which Miss Marie L. Suter is presi
dent. She made the awards, based
on pedometer totals.
At the same time. 11 members of
the university basket ball team were
awarded letters by Coach Howard
Mann. Dr. James A. Bell, president
of the university, presided.
Recipients of the walking medals,
with their mileage, were; Charles H.
Cutter, 1,324 miles; Donald Helsel,
1,204 miles; Audley P. Savage, 1,190
miles; Bonnie C. Mortveldt, 1,136
miles; John Van Sant. 1,091 miles;
F. B. Watson, 1,083 miles: David R.
Potter. 1.044 miles: Orville Ingram,
1,005 miles, and Helen Dawson. Ellhu
Frick. Henry Jones and Louise Mel
polder, 1,000 miles each.
William H. Monger of the basket
ball team was chosen as the player
“displaying the highest degree of
sportsmanship.’’ The letters were
awarded to Monyer, Ora L. Simmons
(manager). Raymond H. Swan, David
Jacobson, Elihu D. Frick. Edward J.
O’Brien, Isadore Niefeld. Irving A.
Miller, Lawrence M. Goodman, Rob
ert E. Curtin and Carlton E. Heyser.
Measure Authorizes $50,000 to
Aid Organizations in Drive.
The Senate yesterday passed and
sent to President Roosevelt a bill to
advance a program of national safety
and accident prevention.
The measure would authorize an
appropriation of $50,000 to be used by
the Secretary of Commerce “for fos
tering accident prevention work on
the part of organizations engaged in
the promotion of safety.”
■ ■
Family to Be Graduated.
ALBANY. Wis., May 28 C4>).—A
father, mother and son will receive
diplomas from Albany High School
this week. Mr. and Mrs. Warden W.
Francis, who were forced by illness to
give up their school work during their
junior years, completed their courses
by home study this year. Their son
Leo Is valedictorian of the graduating
class. '
Would Authorize Use ol
$250,000 of Unexpended
The Senate quickly approved thli i
afternoon the amendment in the work
relief deficiency bill to continue the
slum-clearance program of the Alley
Dwelling Authority during the nexi
fiscal year.
As recommended yesterday by the
Appropriations Committee, the amend
ment does not call for any new money
out of the Treasury, but will enable
the agency to operate by using unex- .
pended balances, together with re
ceipts from leases, sales and othei
sources. These will amount to about
Although the amendment must go
to conference fpr final adoption. House
members are expected to accept it.
The Senate also approved a com
mittee amendment continuing avail
able next year a Water Department
appropriation for $123,000 for net* *
equipment at the Bryant street pump
ing station. Several small amend
ments for local court expenses and
payment of claims against the Dis
trict likewise were adopted. The bit
contains about $890,000 of miscel
laneous maintenance funds for various
branches of the District Government
"When Is Reduction in Speed
Necessary-’ Proves to Be
Hardest Question.
i By the Associated Press
DES MOINES, Iowa.—Twenty pel
cent of the automobile drivers whe
took examinations for low's licenses
I during the first four months of 1936
failed to pass the tests.
Mrs. Alex Miller. Secretary of State,
and Ed Murray, chief of the drivers
license inspectors, said 430 motorist!
, the driving test, 210 had lowei
! than the required vision, 1,124 could
not answer questions concerning driv
ing laws and 550 had vehicle* in un
acceptable condition.
The hardest question for the appli- •
cants to answer was: "Give thre*
instances where the law requires a
►reduction of speed.”
The correct answers are: "When
approaching a person walking in a
I traveled portion of the public high
way, (2) when approaching and pass
| ing an animal being led, driven or
I ridden upon a public highway, and
1*3) when approaching and traversing .
i a crossing of public highways, a bridge
a sharp turn or steep descent."
Plan to Permit Transportation of
Beer in Tank Cars Opposed
by Brewer*.
Vigorous protest to a Senate amend
ment to the liquor bill now in con
ference, which would make it possible
for the transportation of beer in tank
cars and its bottling "at every cross
roads bottling establishment through
out the United States,’’ has been
lodged with the conference committee
of the House and Senate by the Amer
ican Brewers' Association.
The protestants say that while this
amendment might not imperil the
revenue, it would certainly work In
justice on hundreds of medium size
and small brewers in all parts of the
country. Furthermore, it is asserted
that the amendment would tend to
arouse dry opposition on account of
the possibility presented of new wide
spread beer-bottling operations.
John C. Bruckmann. Cincinnati,
Ohio, president of the American Brew -
ers' Association, lodged the protest.
ress in Brief
Takes up relief-deficiency bill.
Finance Committee weighs revenue
Continues debate on Robinson-Pat
man price discrimination bill.
Interstate Commerce Committee
considers amendments to Federal trade
commission act.
Will have up work-relief deficiency
Conferees meeting on flood control
bill and on separate Mississippi flood
Finance Committee may meet again
on tax bill.
Will consider conference reports.
Man W ill Escape
Jail Term Paying
JFidoir of Victim
Judge Orders $1,000 in
Monthly Installments
for Relief•
By the Associated Press.
CUMBERLAND, Md., May 38 —
oeru-cncr un a uiaiioinu&iiici »u,wuu
was suspended yesterday on condi
tion that the prisoner pay the widow
of his victim 11,000 on the install
ment plan.
Perry Poland, 47, a mine black
smith, was convicted of manslaughter
in the killing of Charles Knierim, 51.
Judge David A. Robb in Circuit
Court sentenced Poland to serve two
years in the House of Correction.
However, he suspended sentence on
Poland's promise to pay Knierim'a
widow the $1,000 in monthly install
Poland is to pay $100 down and $15
per month for a period of five years.
He is free on bond of $500 in the
Mrs. Knierim was one of 260 per
sons who signed a petition asking the
court for clemency in sentencing
Foland. The prisoner and his victim
had been next-door neighbors at
Woodland for several years. One of
the men, however, dug a ditch to carry
off rainwater, and the other objected
that it would discharge the water on
his land. An argument ensued, and .
then a fight. Knierim died several
days later, after being struck with a

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