Chester Times, March 18, 1933

Chester Times

March 18, 1933

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, March 18, 1933

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Friday, March 17, 1933

Next edition: Monday, March 20, 1933

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Chester TimesAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Chester Times

Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 298,941

Years available: 1882 - 1961

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.08+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Chester Times, March 18, 1933

All text in the Chester Times March 18, 1933, Page 1.

Chester Times (Newspaper) - March 18, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION KOR. SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTEMBER 20,108 FIWAt EDITION ★ ★★* With All Latest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17.544. Pallv leased Wire Report* of United Press (UP) and International News Service I INS I CHESTER. PA,. SATURDAY, .MARCH 18. 1933 EIGHTEEN PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS »* RAIL, TO BE BILLS PUSHED AT CLOUDY. COLDER WEATHER PREDICTED Roosevelt    Extends Con gress for Program W it h-out Recess, Till May Leaders Agree;    Ris en I Legislation to He Strengthened WASHINGTON. March IS A decision to push through Congress, without a recess, a permanent program dealing with railroads, banking reforms and other constructive measures was reached by President Roosevelt after he had conferred with Congressional leaders. The administration today expects to complete this comprehensive job by late April or early May, to allow Congress members to go home. No further session would be contemplated before the regular meeting in January. The administration's original plan, when the special session convened. Cloudy skies and slight Iv colder weather are predicted today to be followed by rain tonight and tomorrow, rn eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey. Delaware and Maryland. The highest temperature here yesterday was 60 degrees at 4 45 p rn. and the lowest was 36. at 7 a rn. The average of 47 wa • seven degrees above normal for the date and ten degrees above the average March 17 last year. Maximum temperature for the date is 75. established in 1927, and minimum IO, in 1885. Sunrise today was at 6,07 a, rn. and sunset will br at 6.11 p. rn. eastern standard time. BEER BILL IN ((INFERENCE ON ALCOHOL LIMIT Controversy Over “Kick” May He Settled in Time for Vote Monday Penna. Seeks W ay to Control [leverage by Mercantile Taw DIPLOMATS GATHER FOR PARLEY TRY TO QUASH CONGDON CASE WASHINGTON. March IR— (INS) I—A    serious    controversy between House and Senate over the “kick” to be put in legalized beer and wine today    delayed    action on President  -Roosevelt's recommendation for modi- HDW ever Will    ^cation of the Volstead Act ’ _    The    new beer bill was sent to con- Be Tried for Conspi racy ference for arbitration of the dis- *    pute over the percentage of alcohol and Libel    to be legalized. The House held out   _for 3.2 per cent, by weight, supported An    effort    to    quash    charges    of    con-    ^    |'na?e TeSd^a spiraea    against    Clement    H.    Congdon,; limit    of 305    per cent, by weight. Publisher, was to pass in the early weeks three Philadelphia publisher, failed in which was acceptable to such brewers or four emergency measures such as court at Media yesterday, after V. as Jacob Ruppert, of New York, and those bearing on banking, economy. Gilpin Robinson, counsel for the    ” l' Anheuser-Busch, of St. Louis. beer and farm relief and submit a more definite, constructive program after a month’s recess. After consulting With leaders the President found they greatly desired to continue without a respite, and business men also urged Mr. Roosevelt to hasten the reform legislation in the belief that prompt action would ber" 29*"IPT’ work toward business recovery. The President accepted these conclusions. although it will put upon him the pressure of presenting at once a constructive legislative program just as he has completed emergency legislation. The permanent legislative program outlined by' the President includes: Railroad consolidation and creation of a corporation by the carriers to aid weak systems. Strengthening of banking laws to Philadelphian, had criticised members There was some House opposition of the district attorneys    office for    to the Senates action    in legalizing “lack of courtesy.’1    wine and fruit    juices, while prohibitor Robinson, addressing Judges    tog ‘alo of the    legalized    beverages to Fronefield, Broomall and    MacDade,    children under    16 years    of age. The said that the magistrate's transcript named “only one offense, namely criminal libel, committed on Decem- In answer to Judge Fronefield's question. “Was an? .special leave differences. granted?’’ Mr. Robinson answered No,” but Assistant District Attorney Louts A. Bloom interjected, “Yes, by Judge Fronefield.” “That is strange,” declared Mr. Robinson “I made a copy of the indictment, and did not see any note of ‘special leave’ on it. This is a matter of great public interest, and it major controversy, however, was over the alcoholic limit. With both House and Senate in recess until Monday, the conferees may meet informally to iron out their If they can agree meanwhile, both House and Senate could act finally Monday. Prompt approval by the President would result in legal beer and wine by April 4. There were indications the House would have to recede to the Senate limitation of 3.05 per cent The Senate figure was based on an exhaustive inquiry into the intoxicating ef- wotifd seem that the district, attorney frets of boer. Through use of for-should give counsel notice of ‘special mulae. laid down and utilized by Continued on Page Ten FORMER RESIDENT FOUND STARVING Word was received over police teletype machines this morning that Russell Chamberlaine, of this cUy, was admitted to the Bellevue Hospital. New York City, suffering from starvation. New York police gave the man’s address as 343 Taylor terrace, but Chamberlaine recently moved from there and investigation here proved that he lived in a rooming house at Broad and Madison streets until Thursday last, when he told the woman who conducts the house that hr was going to New York, where he had secured a job. His father is employed by an insurance company here and doubts the story. scientists in Great Britian. the Senate judiciary committee at the last session of Congress decided that 3.05 per cent. was non-intoxicating to the average normal adult, while some doubt existed over the effects of 3 2 beer. Sponsors of the beer bill must take OF VAIA AHEE DOCS into consideration the vote of the Senate in passing the measure. It leave’ action. Assistant District Attorney Guy G. d^Furia recalled that Judge Prone- Continued on Page Ten SEEK POISONER KS ■ SS: despondent man REACHES LOME ON or a yo PEACE MISSION SLAYS J LHlLUKhlN, Cloes to     After j DIES A SUICIDE Being M doomed by Pre-!    —-- -    jj mier Mussolini    Note    Found    in    Parked    Automobile    Near    Gatcj Era nee Wants (Ria ran tees °* I7 emwood Cemetery, in Yeadon, Reveal lief o re Talking* Dis- Tragedy and Leads to Finding of Bodies ort armament ROME. Match IR TIP' Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, of , Great Britain and his foreign min-! ister, Sir John Simon, arrived In Rome today for a series of confer-! ences which may determine the ! momentous issue of war or peace in ; Europe. Premier Benito Mu .olinl, a dominant figure rn the parley.', upon which ! the fate of Europe's disarmament conference now hangs, met the British officials at the Ostia Airport, and after a brief word of welcome, saw them escorted to the British bassy. With MacDonald was also Gratae of Wife and Mother Contents of Note Disclose That Fie Had Mad$ Detailed Arrangements for Triple Slaving and Self Destruction—Investigating Of& dais Are Overcome by Scene Crazed with grief over the death of where they found the bodies of the his wife .several months ago. a dis- children lying side bv side with biti tract,ed father early today killed his let holes through their chests, an three small children over her grave the father lying a distance of abou and then ended his life in a carefully three feet away from the childre! Em- executed plan of murder and suicide. Police said from the appearance r The dead ate: Gilbert Friend. 28. the children they had been place his the father, and his children. Robert, on the ground before the shots ha daughter, the attractive Ishbel Mac 8. Helen. 6, and Kenneth, six months [Donald, who has often accompanied Their bodies were found in a row at : her father on tic- diplomatic missions, tile side of their mother’s grave in the i and upon whom he leans as an ever- Fe rn wood cemetery. In a last pater-present aide in time of .tress. The na! tribute, the father had covered importance of tho mission was emphasized by the fact that the last stage of the journey was made by air from Genoa, in a giant plane piloted by the dashing Halo Balbo, Mussolini s vouthful air minister. them with a towel-like blanket, only their lari's showing. A bullet hail been tired through the heart of inch child. The gruesome task finished, the father sent a leaden ''lug through his own head. When MacDonald s spectacular de ii to police found Friend, one of his arms Canton. Ohio. Th An intensive hunt is being conducted today along the Main Line section for a wholesale killer of valuable dogs, and a reward of $100 for the killer is offered by the s. P C. A. Eleven blooded dogs, prized both for show value and as family pets, have been victims of the poisoner during the past two weeks. Among them were two pointers, valued at FORMER OFFICIAL PEE ASKS FOR PAROLE TO THEFT CHARGE Neighbors Join in Pica of Earnest Pb*a n{ Mother <'ontinued on Page I rn LERMA KS ESTATE WORTH $250,000 CHICAGO. March 18 -TINS'—The will of the late Mayor Anton Cer-mak, showing an estate of $250,000. $250 each. owned bv C. S. Kriek. of was offered for probate today before St. Davids, a vice president of the Assistant Probate Judge Oscar Cap-Pennsylvama Railroad Traces of tan by Attorney General Otto poison and ground glass have been Kernel-. The document, drawn up in 1929. showed a vast shrinkage the will was made, at which The possibility of ( hanerllor Adolf Hitler, of Germany, and Premier Edouard Daladier. of I-'ranee, attending the conference of Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, of England, and Premier Benito Mussolini, of Italy, iii Rome, lends vast importance to the diplomatic event, on which even the future peace of the world may depend. It is the first time tIvat Premier IMus-•olini, above, has participated in an international conference since the Locarno pac t was negotiated in 1925. Below, left to right, are Premier Daladier, Primo Minister MacDonald and Chancellor Hitler. The British Premier reached Italian soil today. MERCHANTS WIEL FRENCH DEPUTY PRESENT PROTEST WOULD PAY ll. S. found in the dog’s bodies. vri rtf JU np \t\ * )u Im i • t Eddystone Man Serving Time for Extortion Wins Leniency; Will He Sent to Vermont A youth, who pleaded guilty to May, unco time Cerrnak planned $100,000 each for his three daughters, a $200,000 trust fund for his grandchildren and other bequests aggregating $750,000 Bohemian. Polish. German, children's and old peoples charities are among those to receive about $4,000 or $5 000 each. after which the residue is to be divided into equal shares. DELAWARE LASSES HORSE RAC E HILE Elan to Attend ( ouneil Socialist Party Member in Session to Oppose Urea tion of New Office Rome, following a conference in Geneva with Premier Daladier. o[ France, was for the purpose of winning Italian support for the British leader's dramatic proposals to “.save” Hie disarmament conference, The British prime minister is believed to have brought with him certain proposals by Daladier for further “guarantees” in view of French ferns of a growing Italian-German reap-prochment, hastened by the rise of Hitlerism and the foundation of whRt is practically a Fascist state at Berlin, PARIS, March 18— (UP'— France must have guaranties of peace before she ran consider making disarmament concessions proposed bv Premier stopped to investigate, Ram.say MacDonald of England, Pre- j They found the doors of the manlier Edouard Daladier. of France. ; chine locked, but a note was fast-said in an exclusive interview aboard cued to Hie windshield, The note a train en route here from Geneva. I 1 cad “Please notify my father, The French premier expressed Earle Friend. 69 Union avenue, Phii-sy m pa thy with the viewpoint ad- adeiphla. Keys of tho car are in va need bv MacDonald before the nay pants pocket.” League of Nations Disarmament Con-j The pollee went to the home of ference, and was hopeful of (he out- John C. Bowers, superintendent, of the cemetery, who occupies a house Continued on Page I rn on the grounds, and from there the I three men went to the cemetery lot .IO \N CRAWFORD bern fired into their boches. Robert and Helen, the two cldes were by a former marriage. H .second wife. Marianne Magee Frieiv 24, died on December 17, 1932. 1 Florida. She was a former resider of Philadelphia and a graduate < West Philadelphia. High School, cia Of 1926. Friend was a postal clerk workir out of New York Cits He lived I r car in which th wfts Hung over his wife s tombstone, upon which he had recently ordered engraved ills name and those of his children. Helen apparently had attempted to escape her lather s insane plot, From footprints on Hie ground, police said she struggled with lier parent When she find been shot, Friend carried Hie child’s corpse and laid it, by the bodies of his two other children. Patrolmen Milton Block and Ralph NEW YORK, March 18 'INS' Henderson, of the Upper Darby    po- j The stock market displayed    a    stead hee force, were passing the cemetery tone at    the opening    today    after    ye in a bandit chaser aL 2:05 a. rn ,    to- I terdfty’s    weakness day, when they saw a car, of    the sedan type, parked near the lower entrance to the cemetery, and they death ride was made to the cemc tory bore an Ohio license. “Please notify my brother. Ka C ontinued on Page l r N. V. STOCK .MARKET IN STEADY OPENIN' Cotton higher. Rail sto opened 50 cents a bi A complete and thorough answer as to why the need of a police .superintendent will be asked of City Council by members of the Chaster Mer chants' Association, when City Coun- December debt installment due the oil convenes next Tuesday.    I    United States. Tins was made plain after a eon- j Richard, a member of the Radical ference held yesterday, when a dele- Socialist party, declared his demand j* Bt ion of tiro cl ii (’Lioni iv ot ttiu nvr* lor y lid snt whs not on chants called at the office of Mayor of right, but a gesture honoring the Wiuiam Ward, Jr., in Cliv Hall, and chamber and France. He declared Observers consider it With more than thirty business men and neighbors testifying in his stealing $4 from the pocketbook of a behalf, a hearing on the application Norwood woman, was given another for parole of Napoleon B. Wood, for- chance” by Judge W. Roger Frone-mer Eddystone justice of the peace, f)ejcj yesterday when the boy’s mother was held before the Court sitting en pleaded for him and promised to find pa? rd bv the St; bane at Media yesterday. Decision rum a good home with relatives in permit hour :ceint was reversed by Judge Albert Dutton vermont. MacDade who tried the case.    The    defendant,    Jack    Clan.    n.    16.    of Wood was convicted on October 20, J Norwood, was sent to th? county ie ii 1932 of extortion and misbehavior until his father. Sa mu" I C’.au1 ii, charges, and was sentenced to serve completes arrangements to have him form two to three years in the county taken to Vermont. This, Mr. Clausen Each would be paid $1 a year and jail, and fined $200 and costs. The promised to do by next Wednesday. would lie bonded for $100 000 charges were brought by Mrs. Mary The boy was arrested on March 6 The minimum purse for a race DOVER, Del.. March 18    1    UP1 Governor C Douglas: Buck had before him lor signing today a bill 1 Legislature to n Delaware, but prohibiting betting. The bill, poised unanimously by H Hou ■ of Reprr tnt a lives yesterday. provide1 for a commission of three persons to direct the sport. demanded to know why their pleas payment would make for a better lighting in the central dona! solidarity business zone was    ignored    and    the I reason given as the lack of funds, 1 while a new position at a salary of $2,000 a year could be created. Just what transpired at the conference was not made public, but it was announced by the merchants that they will fight to the last ditch against the appointment to fill the new office, as created by an ordinance passed on first reading last Tuesday. Chest cr merchants say they have been bombarded w th questions since u .    , the ordinance was    mentioned They    dpbJR    were    disco. sod In    london    and see somp political    move in    bark    of    -sa,d    Bonnet    was    satisfied    with    the the measure, but they are    going    to    rrsui    s- Uesturc to “Honor His Nation”    ! HOLLYWOOD, March 18 Joan —    Crawford,    film    star, announced her PARIS. March 18 -(UP) Deputy separation last night from Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., a day after her actor-husband was named in a $50,000 alienation of affections suit. After conferring with her attorney, Miss Crawford issued a statement. saying the estrangement was decided upon because she and Fair-i question banks "could not get along.” TF • actress insisted the .separation has no connection with the suit filed I EAVES FAIRBANKS FORMAL APPEAL TO LEGISLATORS Rene Richard today introduced a mo Hon in the chamber of deputies demanding that. France pay the nud- >cks tended higher, aided action of the administration to p through legislation to aid the carne during the current session of Co grass. Trading was quiet. Opening prices were Atchisf 44'*, up 'i; International Harvest 23. up '«J U. S. Steel 31, up , Amel ran Can 59 up    Case 471 *. ( Union Carbide 24    off »; Wes em Union 23^; unchanged: Bait more and Ohio IO «, oft , Intern: tional Nickel 8't, off U. 10 MORE PENNA, Made in Behalf of the AII Restored to Schools by the Directors’ st rifted Basis; Association Executives (odd Flows Hack Un re M neb tor interna- Wednesday against. Fairbanks by Jorgon Dietz, chondral engineer, who ignifieant charged him with alienating the nf- Whcn the executive board of the Pennsylvania State School Directors' Association met in Harrisburg early this week. they had several conferences with Governor Pinchot, state While lf) morr federal reserve member banks in Pennsylvania begin functioning normally today, it was announced that a total of $2.636.OOT in gold and gold certificates was de nial Richard': motion coincides with tedium of Mrs. Solvdg Dietz, young superintendent of schools rule and posited in Philadelphia banks yester-1she visit of Finance Minister Georges scenario writer.    ;    legislative leaders. AL the oonclu-; d Added Bonnet to London where    he discussed    "I do not contemplate any divorce    I slon of the t wo-days’ meeting,    the war debt- with Neville    Chamberlin,    action.” Miss Crawford said “I want    ! board sent the following letter    to    ■    Af|,|P(J    “LA, , J!ums definitely understood that the    | the governor, the members of    the    j    #the rn a grand total of $14,926,955. Of this returned to British Chancellor of the Exchequer, it definitely understood (hat the I the governor, the members of the I ban*“ tn PbilHdelnhia by hoarders Is ; understood the question of the Dietz suit has nothing to do with our i legislature and Di Rule, and asked . nf5__ attitudes of Hie two nations toward separation. I hnve known of the case the June installment were under dis- all along and I Intend lo do evrry-cussion in the London meetings which thing I can to help Mr. Fairbanks are now continuing    tf the suit ever rom es lo a hearing, that it be made public for citizens Of the state. Tile letter follows: “Appropriation acts now before the The French foreign office admits "Mr Fairbanks and I have dis- General Assembly provide $53,000,000 1 e-Tv ask those res pun si bl their    Richard    motion    Invites    the ____  ^    ,    we-?*-*    Lttssm    avo    mmh    *    iH    V Surynt, of Woodlyn, who claimed that by Chief of Police McVeigh when a would be $700 and the racing season cards 01T the Vabie they say ..... French government “to pla - at the Wood received $125 from her. Wood Mrs. Evan, who lives on Ridgeway would aggregate 30 days. Convictions    -pjje meeting 'I ut dav promises    to disposition of the Unit' d States HOPS FOH M AM I. A MADRID. March 18 -(UPI Fi r-nando Rein Loring. Spanish aviator. hopped off from Getafe Airfield ai 6.30 a. rn today on a solo flight to Manila. He planned eleven stops enroute. YATH W DELEGATE NAMED be one of special in nm pri against the measure. OFFICERS MU claimed this money was expended by avenue, Norwood, complained that for betting on the races would re-him legitimately for counsel fees and her pocketbook, containing $20, had suit in heavy fines, according to pro- Taxpayers* have * a' other costs, arising out of a liquor been stolen. Clausen admitted steal- visions of the bill.    tent ion to be pre charge on which Mrs. Surynt was mg it, extracting $4. and hiding the convicted.    purse on the porch of a neighbor’s Robert W. Beatty, attorney for house, the neighbor finding it and Wood, presented a certificate from returning it to the owner. the warden setting forth that the de- The boy. one of 12 children, said fondant was an exemplary prisoner, that he stole the money to “run He also presented a petition, signed awav,” and said that an older brother. by several hundred residents c^f F.ddv- 19. continually picked on him”. He .stone, asking that Wood be paroled, admitted bring in several similar If relear d. Mr Beatty said, his client scrapes before, hut asked for an op-would obtain employment with the portunlty to go to Vermont and work Eddystone Manufacturing Company, on his uncle’s farm. Several clergymen, political leaders His mother said that the boy was line st, as many *d their in-i net protest VATICAN CITY. March 18 -UP* Pope Pius XI appointed Amido ski. financial s< and business men of Eddystone, and suffering from a nervous affliction. Cigognani a-- apostolic delegate to Zdunn, rerordinc many neighbors testified in Wood s for which he had been treated at sev- Washington today and conferred the Darlak, treasurer, Election of officers Ie rent meeting of the Lad of the Polish-American ( at the club headquarters. 'Third and Wilson streets. Tho ' elected to serve during the ensuing ,r are; Mrs. A. Rrczek, president: Mi - M Siarnoc-inrka. vice-president; Mr. W Jasin-retary; Mrs. S secretary; Mrs L. md Mrs, S. Posi- govenimerit the adjourned payment in mid-December” and declared that “a severe crises has struck the money and credit of the United States”, “It is not on an issue of right that we invite the chamber to pay", the Richards motion said, “hut an accomplishment and duty of international Auxiliary solidarity between peoples”. zen.s’ Club,    Tire mot ion emphasizes the moral benefit', to France. The motion is believed to be inspired rid backed bv ex-Premier Hermit. long an advocate meeting the $19 .OOO OOO. < HOSES’ featured 1 russed a separation for more than a year.” PARI NT SE HIO! 'SLY ILL Mrs. William Ward. Jr, wife of Mayor Ward, was (ailed to Baltimore today to the bedside of her aged mother Mrs Hannah Markinaon, who is reported in a critical condition Mrs Mark Imam is in her ninety-third veal and has been ailing for several weeks. S I REE !’ REPAIRS REG! S' Bt,ate Highway Department repair groups began the task of patching the ruts in Morton avenue and Ninth street yesterday The work began at the city line. which is marked bv (he Ridley river, and will be rontin- sum, $8,915,455 was in gold com, Opening of the IO additional banga brought the number of Pennsylvania banks now operating on an unrest rift cd basis to 925. Of these 639 are federal reserve member banks and 286 are state-supervised institutions, Prior to the nation-wide bank holiday there were 1147 banks operate ^ C ontinued on Page Im Topics offi mes behalf, yesterday. Assistant District eral Philadelphia hospitals. Attorney Louis A Bloom, who prosecuted the rase. did not oppose the CijADT KAT f' A C U 9 application, but left the matter In Hip OliUK I WU LAurl . hands of the Court U. S. TREASURY BALANC E WASHINGTON. March 18-- 'UP* —The Treasury net balance for March 16 was $457,233,651 64 Expenditures that day were $16,582,696.34 Customs receipts for the month through March 16 were $4 482,064 41. title of-Archbishop of I aodicea. adlo, trustee. It cill be examined promptly b’ the eastward and westward through chamber's financial commission which will fix a date for debate which probably will begin at the earliest possible the entire length of the city. WORKMAN’S MISH AP moment. HERE’S MILLIONS IN NEW CURRENCY FINKS IMI-OSEI) ON HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY (Bt United Press! AT I AIR GROUNDS 1—l.adv Tru-t. 2—Tadt aster. Adrian. 3—None. I—None 5—Bildar Prince, Miss Patience. 6—None. 7—Sister 7.oe. 8—None. 9—(Declared off.i 10—(Declared off.' Heather, clear; Tra* k, fa*t, AT TROPICAL PARK I — Illegitimate, Market. I—t None.) 3— None ) t— 1 None. I 5— None K— None *— Sore g—-«.ue-t One. Corbeau Men up. N rather, clear, track, fait. Anthony Warnas, 114 Penn street, received painful burns of the bark while working at the assembly plant, LIQUOR VIOLATORS of the Ford Motor Company, yesterday. He was scalded by an oil and water spray. Warnas was removed to the Chester Hospital where he was admitted for treatment. Fines amounted to $50 200 and 192 jail ' lit'noes were Imposed upon liquor law violators in P< nnsylvania, New .Id » v and Delaware bv federal court during the month of February. It was announced today by John D Pennington, prohibition administrator for the third district He also announced the granting of 224 permanent and 12 temporary injunctions, and conviction of 476 cases out of 534 Violations Seizures included 46 automobiles and trucks, 77 ‘till* 18 wilder breweries, 31 469 gallons of beer, 21071 Bailors of spirits, 1936 gallons of wine and 829 418 gal- to cover the requirements of the I Edmonds Art for teachers’ salaries Tire amount appropriated for this current biennium was $56,000,000 'The amount necessary In order to cover the requirements of the Edmonds Act for teachers’ salaries for this next biennium would be $58,-200.000 This involves, as you will see a reduction of $3,(KH),OOO from the amount of tate aid appropriated for teachers’ salaries for the current birn- | ilium and a reduction of $5,200,000 In the amount of state aid available Continued on Page Ten RELATE EXPERIENCE im rim; e\rthquake Word has hem received from Mr j and Mrs Robert Boyle, son Robert! and daughter. Lucille, of Redondo. 1 California that they are safe after their earthquake experience of last j wpele in the town where they live. ta miles from Los Angeles, the shock was so severe that the houses photo we are convinced of the trutt$ swayed back and forth like toys. m the saying. Mrs. Boyle is a sister of Mrs WU-    —— The legalization of he*T will nob stop raids, says a news item Thai should be good news to some private detectives!    | A certain cop of Norwood mav sail hrs going awav for a while and b* kidding But one of these days his going away is going to be a big newf item. We saw a picture of Cliff People^ in yesterday s paper, where he got % new- lob Rut what he really needs 1$ a recipe to grow hair. Most good men will come out or$ top And after looking at Cliff $ ham C Phillips, of 302 West Twenty- fotifii street. this city. Media,    Dry By Charter, Co “    Wet” Under Beer Law HARRISBURG March lf laws which prohibited sale i cating liquor in various Pen (.I NI It AL KING. DHS MILWAUKEE March 18 Bnga-dKT-Gcni tai Chari*:    King 88 vet eran of the Civil, Spanish American and World Wars and of a ho* t of Indian campaigns, and noted novelist and author of military works, was, dead today from what physicians said was shock due to an injury suffered when he stumbled over a rug For almost 70 years. General King wa active member of the United St towns will tin' P'T c'nt. herr Cong re ■ ■ to corf Hon of John H legislative Roff The BooseveI per cent, beer lf Eighteenth Arn pre trie mw Special minxish vs nm of 3 05 arf of i pret a -of the ling to the sr Fertig, direr relief Bureau beer bill holds 3.05 not illegal under the md men t which prohibits the manufacture and sale of “intoxicating beverag 1873 were formed bv act of the General A item bl.v Such a restriction wa* contained in the legislative charter incorporating the borough of Media ‘I he Media borough charter, included in an act signed bv Governor William F Johnston, March ll, 1850. prescribed: “It shall not l>c lawful for any person or persons to vend or .sell vinous spirituous, or other intoxicating liquors within the limits of said bor- It begins to look as though th* beer garden will give the victory gar* dens a race for popularity this sum-mer. The new beer will only be 4 pfd cent. by volume. That isnt Greek, but to the average beer drinker it 1% Prohibition is dead. remarks Littiaj Dick. This is one dead one the a\-« eragc person is not. only willing bulj glad to buv flowers for, pipes Jeen <1 Kelso, the big business man. They say a girl is safer on tho stage than she is af home What w* would like to know is when is a girl at home? I he Weather an Consequently, laws on Pennsylvania ough. except for medicinal purposes will not bar the sa!** of or for because Congress has not bi not intoxicating, Fertig nil I <»r tile lirM time in M ars nhotocranher* Herr permitted in the Bureau of Printing and Engraving in \4 ashine on to make ne turfs of the printins of the new currency. Here is Secretary of the Treasury Wood in center “ 'th \^«j\t^nt --r rctarv James II Douglas left) and Alvin VV, Hall, direr'or of the bureau holding millions >n the newh printed hill' A total of two billion dollars in the new Federal Reserve notes is being turned out for distribution throughout the country. ( HAI Ain III. A ? c publican HOU.*** • IGN Aff NT Hou iUUk wert he H tha nent t James Wolfenden. of statute book* th»* new bec decreed it is argues. Beloit* the tion was ado; lure parsed 1 mg to only 0 Some of t tics intoxicant ?-So mc rd written into re-' tit State Constitu-*d in 1873, the la gisla-tny special acts apply-or two municipalities included a ban against v e provisions were irters incorporating use iii the arts; and it shall lawful for the Court of Quarter Sessions to grant any license or licenses therefore to any inn or tavern within said borough." Sale of beer as authorized by the lacer bill will not make persona in Media liable to the fines of $20 to $100 which the 18.51 law provided Fertig suggested, because the beer is not intoxicating” and the borough pwub w mw*'**n> Mrfritnrrf, ma    continued    qpjmjia VV ASMI N G T O N, March 18— Weather forecast—Eastern Pennsylvania:    Rain    tonight    and Sunday, Warmer in West and north portion tonight. Western Pennsylvania:    Rain to night and Sunday, slowly rising tem-pci at lire tonight colder in southwest portion (sunday afternoon, colder Sunday night. I OD VV S II MPI KATI RE aa IO a    rn.  .....$0 .46 ll a.    na.....5J 45 Noon    M M 2 / ;

RealCheck