Chester Times, April 7, 1933

Chester Times

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Location: Chester, Pennsylvania

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Years available: 1882 - 1961

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Chester Times (Newspaper) - April 7, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT PA 11 * CIRCULATION FOR SIX MONTHS ENDING SEPTLMHER SC ,108 57TH YEAR—NO. 17.561. D&tfi ch,rd VV Sr nd Intern! Re: \ \ 19 STATES DRINK LEGAL BEER; SOME CITIES CEREBRA TE 3.2 P. C. Beverage Foams at Midnight After 13-Year Restriction—New York Fails to Get Supply Until Early Today — Night Clubs There Handicapped Flows Freely in Pennsylvania, Legislature Failing to Pass Control Act— Breweries in Milwaukee Stormed by I housanas, Shout-ing and Hilarious With Joy COUNTY PRAISED FOR IMPROVED HEALTH ST ATUS Report of Recent Survey Read a1 Meeting Held at Swarthmore Man\ Interesting Facts Presented In Prominent Leaders in Work and tho nation’s y could sun CV District of Columbia, embracing; slip population, were entitled to drink pet it. showed that beer sale was lo.sa I in ■fitly beer Nineteen states more than half the legally today-—if th Ay United Press following states: Arizona, California, ('(dorado, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Maryland, .Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Washington and Wisconsin. In the following states, sale will be permitted after the dates indicated: Louisiana, April 13; Connecticut, April 25; North Carolina and Vermont, May I; West Virginia, May IO; Wyoming, May IS. The Legislature of Maine, first prohibition state, authorized sale sixty days after its Legislature passed a beer law late in March, but referendum petitions were in circulation and a state-wide popular vote may he necessary before sale is permitted. A presentation of the Public Health Survey County was given at the Women’s Club yesterday the Investigators. The commission, Dr. Joseph of the U, S. Public Health Service, and other investigators who explained their findings to the assembled group of doctors, laymen and laywomen. of Delaware Swarthmore afternoon by head of the W Mount in. wen Art h van]; odor* Heal in a I for the The Dr. Walt: Social lf M. Df Tubercu ■r Clarke, of Hygiene A wets, of the lcsis Society R, Appel. St. h, and diaries large measure survey, irvey itself the Amcr-ssociaLon; Pennsyl-Dr. There Secretary of Kurt aha I/, who was responsible BEER FLOW STARTS HERE EARLY IN A. M. but and bill cal- tion HARRISBURG. Pa.. April 7- (UP* —•-Good beer'’ the 3.2 kind, flowed freely in Pennsylvania today without a single state restriction on the retail trade and without the coffers of the commonwealth profiting    one cent. Legislative bickering over what agency should issue licenses to distribute “new deal beer’’ left the state without a control law The Republican state organization said the county courts should issue licenses. ' The Democratic state organization said the licenses should come    from bipartisan license boards in IO districts, with at least one Democrat on each board. The state administration, headed by Governor Pmehot, said the department of revenue should distribute licences as "freely as leaves drop in the fall." The three opposite schools OI thought drafted bills, harrangued committees, issued statements, “Brew Years Eve’’ arrived found a conglomerate beer stranded on the State Senate rv.dar, unable to reach final a before nfxt Monday night The state alcohol permit board exercised some measure of control ovei the business by restricting brewery operation to permit-holders, by restricting transportation to authorized carriers! and by issuing permits to wholesalers. But the remainder of the business was left to the Federal Government. MILWAUKEE. WLs.. April 7—(UP • —The old beer that made Milwaukee famous flowed again today in a celebration pronounced the greatest since signing of the Armistice. Breweries on Juneau .venue were stormed by thousands of shouting, hilarious persons. At the Miller brewery, where beer was pa.ssed out free, thirsty celebrators seized empty tomato cans, discarded bottles or whatever other containers they could find and rushed up to the flowing spigots. Wisconsin avenue. Milwaukee's wide main thoroughfare. was jammed. The throngs extended up to the brewery arca, where the noise and excitement reached a frenzied pitch. The shifting, shouting crowds delayed beer trucks as they started for cafes and taverns. Policemen on motorcycles and in squad cars, with sirens screaming cleared a path for trucks piled to the peak with cases and kegs. At a tavern a few blocks from the Pabst Brewery, herr was flowing at 12:09. A few minutes later it was available at nearly all downtown m fps, At one brewery a n the bottling room Cl case. He stopped on form and tossed the mcmium ambled crowd. Pa spectators bottles. At anot crowds st seized squads se rn bin At tan rushed from i Trying a full a loading plat-• bottles to the prevailed as America or at least a greater part of it. is today looking through the W’orld through amber glasses. Beer . . . not near, is here. Beer that has been pronounced swell gorgeous, exhilarating, real, great and what-have-you. Today in Chester cafes, cigar stores and oven in grocery stores clerks were kept busy uncapping bottles and wrapping up packages containing 12-ounce containers of the brew that cheers. Hundreds of celebrators waited up until early this morning, the first consignment from a Philadelphia brewery reaching here shortly after 12.30 a. rn. Five minutes later the beer started flowing in many places in the central business area, one of the largest crowds having assembled at the beer dispensary conducted by Harry Dob-litz, when- a veteran barkeep. Barney Salmon, had the coils cleaned and iced awaiting the beginning of the new deal. Highly polished 8-ouncp glasses were stacked behind the bar In another row were 16-ounce glasses. The former sold for a dime and the larger glasses for 15 cents. Two halves tapped on arrival vanished like the dew in a summer’s sun and the call went up for more. Other midcity clubs and former “speaks" were doing a similar business. The little peepholes that customers were surveyed through vanished and the doors swung open, inviting all in to take part in the celebration and quaff a lew steins on this hoppy morning. Daylight saw cavalcades of beer laden trucks lumbering their way to Wilmington. Del.. Baltimore. Md., and other points south. Every driver seemed to be in a hurry to reach his destination, as their orders were to “get here as soon as possible". Trucks of local bottlers and distributors arrived early, most of them getting here before I a. rn. Down at Second and Thurlow streets, at Daniel Toohev’s, one of the oldest bottling establishments in the city, drivers worked throughout the night, getting orders ready for delivery this morning and with the coming of the sun. around 6 a rn., light delivery trucks were filtering through the residential sections and drivers could be seen carrying cases to scores of homes, a scene absolutely new to thousands of the younger generation. Real beer drinkers were cautious during the first rush hour.1 OI course, there was beer on ’ap at midnight, but most of it was wildcat product and who wanted to drink * rn. stuff with aged beer just around the corner? Not a few, to oe on the :afe side, drank only bottled beet, which is put up at the breweries and Continued on Page Twenty-two is described in a I report drawn up by Dr. Mount in A ! general study of public health ad-I ministration and facilities in Deln-; ware county was made by the U. S. Public Health Service al the request of the medical and social agencies and Ute health authorities of the county, and with the approval of the State Health Department. The ; irvey was designed to assemble information on the following points: The public health problems confronting the county, the plan of organization which has developed for the performance of commu!*it\ heap I; i v -and the extent of the .service being rendered by the several agencies It is I erred height ided th. rd est a’ to were if a gin lr hang-\ West of Sixtw-third in madly the aor >rm< half brew ery d t he : dozen had difficulty nee of order. the Pabst brr a b veery I VV J a use anet Police ring any German currency throngs gathered, carrying in '.heir hands. They battled their way up to the storerooms, shouldered cases of beer and hurried homeward. On Wisconsin avenue, celebrators stood on tops of automobiles singing “Sweet Adeline'’ and other songs familiar in beer drinking circles. The Milwaukee celeb: had been discouraged by surpassed expectations City authorities had urg wait until after Lent to ation. wri city offlci of brewi d citizens celebrate. n to CHICAGO I go’s loop rf Apl Chi- Cnntinwd on Page Twenty-two Chief of Police Issues Beer Order For City Bluecoats Ifs all right now for policemen to know the whereabouts of beer dispensing places. They can look into them, but they mustn't be caught making them their "hangout'. Today Chief of Police John Vance issued the following police order: “The place for an officer in uniform is on the street, except when police work requires him to enter a building. Any officer in uniform found loitering in a beer dispensing place will be suspended from duty at once, to appear before ’he mayor. As heretofore, an alcoholic breath will not be tolerated while on duty.’* BALTIMORE Apr] 7 (INS) -Beer trucks plying between Philadelphia and Baltimore today were forced to travel tortuous country lanes and side roads when authorities in Delaware refused transportation of the beverage through its precincts;. The county, situated near the Delaware-Maryland state line, is bone dry through local option Beer traffic was forced to detour from the main highway to skirt the area. VUE CHANCELLOR DH S ATLANTIC CIT Chancellor Robert of the best kno wn New Jersey was des attack He was 65 He had been ill f Vice Chancellor Int April I liger * South f a h( R. WI He wa,4 rived his hanccllor i ppo in ted WIL CONSERV FOR CLI LTON MOR RANK thr< ugh 1 v. W ted H First Washington Beer Delivered    at While House po years cash Bank of C for the ba, new erne: passed by Since th< Heights ba a rest net cr dents of < Mr. Coihr senator p the goverr the bank vl Cc ip- n He nth ti WASHINGTON April 7 The bos.- of the Abner Du cry stepped out on the ship form at 12 QI a. rn. tc shouted to a truck driver: White House. Let UP' Jhc The House. roared to • tri bet I> mg thii opp< the me W I pa d b’ on top of *;as official. *d in the nar-White House It was fol-with On t six an ne? i kind. United Pe sth Ira ffir at bore I Mi Scone'- comparable lo lim were enacted in many stales on the eve of local hoer s return from its 13-year exile, t his photo shows a part of (he throng that lined tip before the Department ot Health office*: in New loth seeking city licenses to sell “three-point-two". cat leal rv- ur- ilo- bv expected that this information it lead to more rfleet ive and econor operations of the existing health ; ice organizations. There are two supplementary voys: Social hygiene and tuberc sis. The first of these was mad the American Social Hygiene Anociation, headed by Dr. Walter Clarke, and the other by Arthur Dewees, executive secretary of the Pennsylvania Tuberculosis Society. "One of the greatest factors in determining a people's health is the character and availability of the Continued on Page Twenty-two BEER RETURN SEEN “CROWNINC! INFAMY” WASHINGTON April 7 ~<TNS*~ While the thirsty citizenry of 19 states and the national capital reveled today in ihr return of herr, no hosannas were being sung by the organized drys. Here’s how the National United Committee for Law Enforcement. Clinton N. Howard, chairman, characterized the history-making event: "The crowning infamy of the ages, with the single exception of the crucifixion of the Son of God by the politicians of Jerusalem, is the crucifixion of the Constitution by the Seventy-third Congress now in session, bv and with the advice and consent of the President of the Unbod States, in legalizing, by statute, what is prohibited by the Constitution to become operative on Black Friday, April 7. 1933." EARLY CELEBRATION WINS JAIL TERM Twenty-four in a case became popular last midnight. But 24 in this particular case peeved Justice of the Peace John S. McCleary, of Upper Darby. The two dozen rf arrested during the party wh( n po ice ra out on the old By: Chester pike south street. ‘ You ought to lie a selves—-drinking gin this!” commented he sentenced eacl county jail at Media. PART OF DELAWARE BARS BEER TRUCKS amecl of your-night like the magistrate as to 30 da vs in the AKRON PROBE IS BEGUN BY HOUSE Naval Sub-commit Ut ( alls Three Survivors of Airship (rash WASHINGTON. April 7 (UP) I leutenant Commander Herbert V. Wiley, only surviving officer of the Akron disaster, told his story of the crash to n Congressional investigating committee today. In a soft clear voice the gray-haired Wiley read to the House Naval Affairs Committee (lie report he presented to Hie Navy Department and which was made public yesterday. After hearing the three survivors. tile committee adjourned until Wednesday, when Lieutenant Commander Wiley is expected to submit. to questioning and give additional de-t aik He flinched a;- photographers' flashlights lighted the dim hearing room almost a: lightning had played around the Akron on its tragic cruise He read rapidly: “Weather foggy ceiling 300 feet . . . lightning visible to south . . . fog rise to flying altitude , , . lightning all around . , , thundered . . . ship was not struck by lightning . . . ship was falling rapidly . . . “Started falling rapidly . . . no longer could steer . . . looked out window at the waves . . . “Gave order to stand bv for crash . . . no further conversation . . . when hit water crashed much harder than expected . . . water came in . . . submerged me . . . must have carried me out o! a window. ...” Upon reading his closely typed report, Wiley carefully folded it, put it Continued on Page I ifteen PLANS FOR MA LON’S INITIAL FLIGHT ZEPPELIN DOCK AKRON. O April 7 (INS' In the absence of orders from Washington to the contrary, Lieut. Com Alger H DreseJ, skipper of the I’ SS Macon, went ahead today with plans to fly the Akron's sistership next Monday morning, weather and ground conditions permitting. He admitted thai the navy ment may yet po ’.pone th cruise for a day or two, but anticipate delay. TD COES INTO DITCH Mishap Occur rod al Black Horse Tavern When Driver Averted Collision ually of the open beer ordcd last night, when , heavily loaded with imbrr liquid, was put Mon, much to the re- Thr first car season was rec a motor truck cases of the i out of commis grot of a thirsty Baltimore clientele. The truck, of five-ton capacity, bearing a consignment of 400 cases of the 3.2 beverage, was part of a fleet of 30 motor vehicles enroute from Norristown to Baltimore, when it was temporarily put out of service. The companion trucks continued on to the aid leaving the “wt on its side in Hie road in fro Tavern, on the Media. The accident occurred i speeded toward Baltimore fog prevailing caused a p tor 1st to take the wrong road along a narrow s et pike. The driver of tile veered the vehicle to avo with tile pleasure car and * a ditch at the side of the rn; turning and spilling part Of I lOUS cargo, As luck would have it, cml of the bottles were brei:cit foreemcnts were on hand urn and the salvage work .’tarted as weather conditions permil morning Meanwhile, passing motor!: is were permitted to share rn th” celebration of the return of beer by being treated to a bottle or two of the intended merchandise {or Baltimore consumption Rumor of the accident circulated rapidly and (raffle was unusually heavy all morning until the beer that nj Baltimore’s thirsty, lunded comrade” lying ( ditch at the side of tit of the Black Horse Baltimore Pike, near the flee! ’Hie neavy sing mn-idr of the on of tile jeer truck si collision added into cad. over* [ his prec- / a few Rein.** ciliately as soon [rd this way >rris- general an imparting »t depart-• initial did not GIRL CARRIED remained was once more on to the Maryland municipality Tile fleet of 30 trucks Fit town amid the blare of bm shrieking of sirens and the hullabaloo that accompanies portanfc celebration. The ti hour was 12.01 a. rn. Carl Hansel, of Fiity-srventh stir and Woodland avenue, Philadelphia, was tile recruit in chars* of the disabled truck The owner of the transport is the Union Tran fi r Company, and Alcohol Permit No, 310 was shown to jYoiice authorities. RAP BEER EDR NATION’S YOUTHS Trapped in Store in U pper Women Voters Say I )arl)\ dered W hen She Ten-Counterfeit Bill in if by Minors Menace” s a Drink-Real final edition ★ ★ ★ ★ With All Latest and Best News of the Day CHESTER, PA.. FRIDAY. APRIL 7. ID THEY’RE LINED UP SOLIDLY FOR BEER TWENTY-FOUR PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS An attrac have more money in bf was arrested ivp blonde was found to ban $400 in counterfeit possession, when she bv Detective Thomas Haines, of Upper Darby afternoon, v counterfeit Sixty-ninth Taken be McCleary, ti Martin. 23 I la delphi a know ti 120 yesterday attempting to pass a bill in a store on Ma J rate John Pl git She nan publ in a mg and atte: TI J uh; men d b of th) af Delaw dopt( (I a’ clubhous ■cts. Medi I 3 2 beer by e and should mixture.” de-Women's Re* wire County, mitt* '•cond erday th tin dei h T -aid th the ti by Mr \ procur'd that mbarked to rdual beer,” cd ti money was bari, a man had given I otesting her innocr lOdixhly attired girl adelphla where she i° perter: Hatoes, I Sixty. ut hoi ■ rec I th .*■ lutio HOU' that file $20 bl! found Haines Vt uh a escape The found be unu1 ga vi ve girl heir st of the League o pas." .store, , one plum bv Mr the rector of the B-' Leap the I cl the alter socianon Inc k'sri Miss Howard I Pen led as the dilions in Eure ipr\ g la ’..sod four tfir Far East a nd d’ bange wax {ca is concerr led I D ll believe t iccomphce, rnty $20 ler possess Iv good ape eel Accor .cie n had no .session, leading haft she worked , who made his counterfeit bills ion, were said to ms and diffi- and is ■sr Sou ie add OI sal the F en girt md t he sign. ng Continued on Page Twenty-two time. h Ph iv>' bef'n activities for be delphi# sDee ted some . sons recall that of OU “N: Gene dent lion. pri Hoo fore) ■peri and ision >r of 'rd, (limns As- Branch iset eon-rica and (t A merci ic rca-sis. She buted to Stimson * margin md th of Ho*. tit fit i lim PENNA. MUST All) pa. ECONOMY BILL CUTS AID FROM IV. CHESTER NORMAL MOKE R. F. C. EASH Request In Pinchot for S 1,000,000 Refused Until Assembl Vet*    Institution    Among    bour Teachers* Colleges Eliminated in Bi-ennial Appropriations Which Reduces Adi State Salaries—Pinchot Slashed $3,000 a Y ear — $1 16,209,503 Budget Provided Governor ( alit- leaders to Meet at Harrisburg Mon-da' for Parlot W t 1    Anni 7- Pennsyl vania win receive no more money from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation until us legislature draws upon its own resources to take (are of t he direct relief of its needy. This dictum was presented yesterday to Governor Pinchot, state officials and members of bol Ii houses of the General A.->embly by Fred C Croxion, directoi of the relief division of the it F. C To meet the requirement of the Federal relief body. Governor Bindlet, on the instance of the members of the Legislature who attended I lie meeting here, has called a conference of leaden of the General Assembly for ll) o'clock Monday morning. At the conference an effort to reach an agreement upon the amount of money that can be raised for reifier work and the measures to secure the money will be made. The decision of the R F C precludes the possibility of Pennsylvania receiving the $4,000,000 which Governor Pinchot last. week inform-d ■ them is necessary during April Arling as spokesman for the group which represented every Hiouchi m Hie Stale Legislature upon direct relief. the Governor made the following statement at the conclusion of the conference with (Broxton "It is the sense of the Pennsylvania members of this meeting to expre-s the keenest appreciation of rxpn • s Hie keened appreciation of the cmirte: v shown us by Mr. (Broxton. Second, the meeting is unanimously agreed I hat Hie necessary money must bo raised. And, third, it has been decided that the leaders of the Blate He i’m : e and tile Stall' Houri -with other officials of the Commonwealth who attended today, will confer with the Governor In his office on Monday morning at IO o’clock At that time ‘ it will be decided how much money Can be raised from Hie resource; of Che State for direct relief and the jmanner in which this money can be jobtained ” Pre cut af (he meeting were the following in addition to the Governor: lieutenant Governor Edward C. Shannon, Auditor General Charles a. V/afiu General Edward Martin, chairman of Hic Republican State Committer, Senators John J, McClure, Harry Scott. Andrew J Kordoni, John Rice, Represen I a ti vex Grover C Talbot, Speaker of (he House; Philip H. Sterling, P. B Rice, George N. Wade, Wilson G. Sa rig. Chester A Rhodes and Erie lf Biddie, assistant to the president of the State Emergency Relief Commission. The entire reb'f situation of the Cate was again laid before erosion, who this tune was enabled to hear i '.cry fide nt the controversy which bm he'd up in the Slate Legislature L.nchot's relief legislation providing moi than $20,000,000 for direct relief 1 work, After hearing all factions, Crox-fo.u informed Hie delegation that the VI. I C did not desire to take sides in the matter of relief appropriations. lint Unit. on Hie other hand, it has decided that no more money will go to Pennsylvania for the work unless the Legislature makes a sizeable appropriation from the state's resource# Int lf I C offli m! declared that Hie board docs not regard the recent appropriation of $2,000,000 for relief work during April and May as sufficient to warrant favorable consideration of Pinchot'* latest application tor $4/100,000 for April, let alone further additional funds In the ensuing months He emphasized that whatever funds are made available by the Legislature they must be of sufficient amounts lo insure material assistance rn meeting the citua Hon OKNKKALI/Y FAIR, (OOI,Kit WE ATH KU Generally fair and cooler is the prediction today in Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. Tomorrow's prediction Lh fair, with rising temperature, The highest temperature here yesterday wa" 62 degrees at noon, and the lowest was 48, at 6 a. rn. The average of 53 was ;even degrees above the average Apili ti last year. Maxi-mum temperature for the date is 87, established in 1929, and minimum 25, in 1898 Sunrise today was at 5.35 a. rn.; and sunset will be at 6 31 p. rn Eastern Standard Time Governor s Figures Recommended Are Lowered hv $13,346.08 for Same Purposes—-l*roposals in Line With Economy Plans of Legislature, Which Will Get Committee’s Suggestions Monday HARRISBURG. Pa.. April 7 -(UP) State economy proposals of a drastic nature were carried out today in the genera! appropriation bill pro-viding $116,209,503 foi the general expenses of Hie Commonwealth of Pennsylvania for the next, two years. The bill efimlnatcri State support of four teachers' colleges and two ,surgical hospitals, cuts the salaries of all State officials, restricts the num- Statc Appropriations For Co. I restitutions Bills reported favorably bv the House Appropriations Committee of the Blate Legislature at Harrisburg yesterday included Delaware County Hospital, $30,-200; Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, $28 300; Chester Day Nursery and Children':. Home. $2700. Among the hospital and home appropriation bills reported to the floor of the Senate from commit . e wat t hat of Chester Hospital. $86,000 Media Remains Dry As of Yore Media “dry” before tin Volstead Act, has all the appearance of remaining “dry" in tile present rr.i despite the general rush to the beer market There was no beer on sale in the County Seat today and as far as a Times reporter wax able to discover, there mr no place* of business preparing to sell the 3 2 per cent. beverage. ber of departmental deputies and ! their salaries and transfers maintenance of the State Police to the motor fund. Colleges affected bv the bill are the West Chester and Stroudsburg institutions in the Eastern part ol the .State and the Clarion and California schools in the western section. Hospitals tor which no appropriations were provided are located at Coaldale and Shamokin in the anthracite section. The measure was reported from Hie House Appropriations Commuter tor final action next Monday night when the legislature resumes work. The hill rut*; $13 348.080 from Governor Piih hoi s budget, recommendations of $127,060,083 tor the same purposes the general expenses of the executive, judicial and legislative rte-; pa11melds of the state government, j HITLER PLANNING MANY REK H( HANGES BERLIN. April 7 GNS) The cabinet of Chancellor Adolf Hitler took another step today to transform the German Reich into a “IOO per cent. Nazi Stale.”    , A sweeping plan for reorganization of the country's legislative and administrative system, making the separate states completely subservient to centralized Nazi rule, was slated for consideration tiy the cabinet today. The plan calls lor appointment of a staff of prefects with headquarters in Berlin, who will lake ovpr the powers and prerogatives formerly enjoyed by individual state premiers and State Cabinets, elected by their respective Diets, Each perfect, who will have the . title of “StadthaKer,” will be endowed j with supreme authority over the district he is appointed to rule, being responsible to no one but Chancellor J Hitler and his cabinet If Hie measure is adopted, it will mean a complete and revolutionary I change in the federal government j machinery in the seventeen individual I .* latex and the free cities of the Reich. McCI,UKE UU,I- IS SHINKO UY PINCHOT HARRISBURG, Pa . April 7 <UP> The McClure Act to permit Pennsylvania governmental divisions to borrow Federal funds for self-Uquida* Hon public works was signed by Governor Pini hot today. The Governor also signed two other measure changing registry assessor Appropriations for every division of the state government maintained by the general fund were rut except the amounts aside for legislative use. and these were increased in the committee’s report as compared with the Governor's budget. The budget proposed $1,458,883 for the Senate and tile House expenses, I'he bill as it came from committee ret that figure at $1,463,883, an increase of $5 000. The largest cuts from the Governor's figures were provided in tho $2,497DOO Laving” by the committee in Hie Slate Welfare Department and the $2 491,500 to be “saved” from consolidating the State Police and State Highway Petrol and supporting both units from tile motor fund instead of thy general fund. The bill provides that the Governor be paid $15,000 instead of $18,000 annually; that the State Treasurer, Auditor General, Secretary ol Public Instruction. Attorney General aud Secretary of Revenue iie paid $10,000 instead of $12,000; the Secretary oi Internal Affairs and other departments lie als $8,000 instead of $10,000; and tie Lieutenant Governor receive $6,500 instead of $8,000 ' Limitations are set up on the number of deputies each department may have The attorney general is limited to ll deputies at set salaries; tho Labor and Industry Department to one deputy and four bureau heads, military affairs to one deputy; mines fi* two deputies; property and supplies to one depute and lour bureau heads, public instruction to three deputies; revenue ip one deputy and three bureau heads State Department lo one deputy and one bureau chief; welfare to one deputy and three bureau heads; forests and waters to one deputy and two bureau heads; insurance to two deputies; internal affairs to one deputy and two bureau heads; the auditor general to two deputies and four bureau directors; the treasury department to one deputy and two bureau chiefs; agriculture to one deputy and three bureau heads. Salaries permitted deputies ranged from $5,000 to $6,000 and bureau heads from $4 000 lo $5,000 Attorneys were provided the state treasury, auditor general and secretary of internal affairs at $6,000 annually. Salaries of all .lodges were reduced in accordance with the economy plans before the legislature. Subsidies to st.ate-aid hospitals have been increased 20 per cent and to state-aided welfare homes IO per cent over the appropriations for tho present biennium. Governor Pin* hot's budget provided for $158,000,000 In state expenditures. The reduction of $13,000,000 from the general expenses the legislature can control reduced that total to $145,-000,000 as the money to be paid out, of the general fund beginning June I for a two-year period. I epics of Times The bill introduced tty Sen. John J. McClure Delaware county, gave counties, cities boroughs, towns and township’ authority to negotiate bond isnt > to repay any loans obtained from the R. F. C. for sell-liquidating con- I * IIG A > I It \ BALANI E WASHINGTON. April 7 <UPi — The treasury net balance for April 5 was $553,597,371.52. Expenditure* that day wen $12 421 404 33. Customs receipts for the month through April 5 were $2,818.727 71, Semi-Martial Routine for New Conservation Corps There was little rail for ale among 'ale fellow well met during the we® sma* hours today, There was a rise in the stock market yesterday This was one time th® beers accomplished something. Brewery horses, drawing drays loaded with beer were about as scarce this morning as beer nibblers demanding wildcat brew. The only difference most found in the beer sold today and that »sold yesterday was the price. “Uncle Dan,” of the Eleventh ward, was going around today with a smile. He has been leellng much better lately. A group of local former service men had a meeting last night. Busine. *= was so important that the meeting lasted until early this morning. Most of the boys who waited up to celebrate wished the bartender a Hoppy Brew Year's Day. This beer has stimulated business, reports indicate. That's the kind of a kick most people have been waiting for. A census shows that very few’ policemen ordered beer from dealers. That isn t the way cops expect to get it. Modern bartenders have only on® kick about this legislation They don't know what, a customer wants when he asks for half and half. Now ifs time break up the cr< capper at the ne go home and and throw' tin* bors cat Acting under a War Department Corps Area Hear lore, Major Gen ithorization of the Hoyle, received at Third j Fort < quarter*, in Balu-1 Philad ■a1 Paul B Malone, 5( Corps Area Commander, issued in- 200. struct ions placing all necessary ma- ai! chinery of the military .service under ton his pro: pcration for the id processing of Civilian Of ti control in ipt reception the 5 400 me rn tx Conservation Corps initially allocated to the Corps Area Rome from Cheater are to br* sent from the Philadel-phia arc®JBI Holabi and Fe rom Bi Yid , 500 Monroe Quotas assigned posts find the rious Army lilies from I OO from Pililadc rtphia; <. Mead* *, 2.5(K from Fort Hr iward, Md - - Quartan aaster Depot," Humphr eys, Va . 300. I more; F >rt Wa shtng- rom Wash ington. D. Ca Jot) from Pittsbu rgh. instructio us to t itj iy% t U he va— ig agene ic from win K III ll ch the 5.400 me. direr that ill an MMiT duly authen tic a ted Aration b (* gives i only ml exan lln at lot is bv I'hc Weather WASHINGTON, April 7—\Veather forecast—Eastern Pennsylvania: Fair and cooler iii extreme southeast portion tonight. Saturday, lair and warmer. W estern Pennsylvania: Fair, tonight and Saturday, rising temperature saturday. TODA4 S TEMPERATURES .rn. rn. Continued on Page Iwenty-two which derived are ai follows. Fort ph Continued on Page Twenty-two 8 a 9 a. i 10 a. rn. ... 52 ll a, ,.. 56 Noon .. 54 I p .. 54 2 p. .... ol 56 58 58 58 ;

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