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Chester Times (Newspaper) - May 16, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NET PAID CIRCULATION FOR TWELVE iONTSS ENDING DECEMBER 31 1932 57TH 17594 Dally Leased Wlro Reports ot United Press UP and International News Service INS CHESTER PA TUESDAY MAY 16 1933 NEW BUDGET IS TWO P R T CARS CONSIDERED BY HEADON SCHOOL BOARD 6 PERSONS HURT Strive to Reduce Total of Expenditures for the 193334 Term Will Not Favor Extension of the Penalty Removal on Overdue Taxes School directors sat last evening from 300 oclock until midnight in executive session at an adjourned meeting held in the Larkin Building Broad and Crosby streets working with the task of preparing a tentative budget for 1933 and 1934 the annual preparation of which has been de layed many weeks because of the un certainty of impending legislation which made any definite budget ac tion almost impossible The grand total of expenditures on the budget for the present fiscal year 1932 and 1933 was and the directors are striving to reach an even lower figure which they feel is imperative in view of lowered tax Income to the district because of the present financial conditions Figures were not complete last eve ning at the adjournment of the meet ing but a resolution was approved to the effect that the president of the board is authorised to submit a ten tative budget of the district to Dr James N Rule superintendent of public instruction of Pennsylvania at Harrisburg for his perusal before the next regular meeting of the board which will take place next Monday Accident Occurs at Bridge Over Crum Creek Near Baldwin Works Continued on Fourteen WILL ISSUE BEER PERMITS NEXT WEEK Although applicants for beer li censes are beginning to file then blanks with County Treasurer William Dickel it is not likely that any li censes will be issued until next week Only a few of the men who desire to see the 32 per cent beer have re turned their application blanks prop erly filled out and bearing the en dorsement of 12 voters of their dis tricts although possibly 700 forms have been handed out by Deputv Treasurer McNair Dickel said today that he is having the licenses prepared in book form so that a stub record may be kept of each one issued Each applicant who turns in his rilled out form is requiredto deposit 310 a fee which goes into the county treasury If the license is granted the fee prescribed by the state law ranging from S75 to must be paid The applicant must also fur nish a bondan the sum of for adherence to the requirements of the beer law FIELD DAY EVENTS IN SCHOOL GYM Despite the weather conditions the Field Day and May exercises of the Smedley Junior High School will be held this afternoon in the school fj gymnasium Seventeenth and Upland streets instead of on the spacious f field in the rear of the building An interesting program has been prepared for the afternoon which will mark the fourth annual Field Day of the school It is believed the only events which will be affected by the necessity of holding the affair indoors will be the track events which were to have concluded the program of the afternoon BUYS TRACT OF LAND AT WALLINGFORD Prof George A Bourdelais of the faculty of Swarthmore College has purchased a tract of land for a home site located at the corner of Sher wood lane and Stratford road in Wallingiord Hills The land situated in the upper sec tion of the new development is about a quarter mile distant from the boun daries of the college campus and ad joins the properties of Robert S Ar nold and Dr Clarence E McClurg and Henry L Smith The educator has awarded contract for the erection upon his new property of an early American type dwelling of 10 rooms All of Injured Two of Them Serious Removed to Taylor Hospital Six persons injured in a headon trolley collision at Crum Creek bridge at the boundary line between Eddy stone borough and Ridley township yesterday afternoon were reported as improiing satisfactorily today at Taylor Hospital Ridley Park where four of the injured were admitted as patients It was stated that none was regarded in a serious condition Both cars were on Route 37 operated be tween Philadelphia and this city on what is known as the Chester Short Line The most seriously hurt is John Lepo 26 years old of 2855 Cantrell street Philadelphia who conducts a restaurant in Essington He was hurled across the trolley car from his seat and suffered an injury to his neck It was stated at the hospital that there is a possibility that he suf fered a fractured vertebrae Mrs Anna Riddell 43 of 519 Jansen avenue Essington was saved from being hurled through oneof the car windows by the presence of mind of her 12yearold son Thomas who grabbed her as she was hurled toward the window She suffered severe shockand possible internal injuries and was admitted to the hospital for treatment and observation Mrs Maud Bauman 49 of 5 Iro quois avenue Lester who was with Mrs Riddell was thrown to the floor of the car and suffered from minor shock She too was admitted to the hospital Stephen McFee 32 of 7703 Chel wynde avenue Philadelphia operator FINAL EDITJON With All Latest and Best News of the Day PRICE TWO CENTS THEY WORRY ABOUT A WORLD OF MONEY C worlds currencies keep the foreign exchange departments of banks Jn New Yorks Tn Lf1 humtin with activity these days This scene in the Bank of Manhattan Company K tvSl In front of each man sa switchboard connecting brokers departments and dealers in foreign cable pSSiJS5 IM coftancommunication with Europes money centers and the af empl0mg a slidc Principle calculates the price on foreign currencies with just a few Continued on Page Fourteen ATTRACTIVE GIFTS FOR MAY MARKET The month of May will be one long remembered by some patrons of the Chester Hospital May Market which will be held on the hospital lawns on Thursday May 25 Several commit tees have been working hard on a se lection of awards which include an automobile electric refrigerator an easy chair hope chest and one espe cially timely gift an outfit for a fortunate woman consisting of a hat suit and shoes What woman would not appreciate thislatter gift just at the opening of the warm weather season Wide interest is being manifested in the awards and when the time comes late in the evening of May 25 for theirdistribution there will be a large throng present beyond doubt Another feature of the May Mar ket is the Marionette show to be given by students of the Chester High School under the direction of Miss Myra Boyle and Miss Marguerite Nor man The stage and much of the equipment is under construction by David Baker and his students in the Industrial Department of the school The furniture drop curtains for each act the lighting effects and other materials have been produced by the students all of whom are evidencing keen enthusiasm for the project The Marionette show will be given at 4 and 7 p m a special treat for kid dies and likewise of keen interest to adults also William B Mills former superin tendent of Philadelphia police was yesterday sworn in as general super intendent of the Philadelphia county pnsons He was presented to the Court by Edwin J Lafferty president of the Board of Prison Inspectors I know of no one better qualified for the job remarked Judge Mc Devitt as he administered the oath of Mills Several members of the Board of Prison Inspectors were pres ent OWNER ON MERCY ERRAND CAIt STOLEN While William H Leavitt an auto mobile salesman of 215 North Seventh street Darby was carrying an in jured child to the Presbyterian Hos pital Philadelphia Monday afternoon two prospective customers disap peared together with an automobile The Darby salesman is employed with an automobile concern at Fifty sixth and Chestnut streets Philadel phia He was giving the two men a demonstration in the car when it ran down and slightly injured George Dolee 5 of North Fortysixth street at Fortyseventh street and Westminster avenue Leavitt hurried the child to the hospital When the salesman had re turned to the place where he had parked his car the machine and its prospective buyers were missing HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY Stirred Up Gisk This Pay Liberty Oak Xerseise Fair Bob Sand Be Sun His Way Cheriton A Loughport Renewed Pink Post Fair Cark Weather coady track soppy AT CHURCHILL DOWNS Wing Plight Princess Bunting Lad Sue Terry Joe Ding Bin Onr Sammy Lucky Prince Time Areyouthere None Chaplet Bubbling O Ger trude L Weather cloudy track heavy MAYORS PROCLAMATION ON Chester IV To the People of the City of Chester I deem it1 my duty to inform you that there will be an unusual op portunity for you to purchase some commodities at a minimum price all day and evening Friday May 19th current I urge the purchasers to take ad vantage of this unusual opportu nity not only for the advantage that it will bring to them but also for the great advantage it gives to the merchants and to the men and women the country over who are very anxious for a chance to produce that they too may get some return and that they may be able to purchase some of the things that they not only desire but actually need It is our purpose to move about in the shopping districts that day and it will be my personal delight to see that you are to see who are imbued with the give as well as take spirit Every purchaser on this Chester Day does at least four important things Helps himself helps busi the unemployed whose children are crying for nourish ment and helps America regain her accustomed place leading the world As mayor of the city I proclaim Friday May 19th 1933 as CHES TER DAY and urge you all to participate WILLIAM WARD JR Mayor MILLIONAIRE IS IMPLICATED IN WALSH CASE Girl Says One of duPonts Influenced Her Father in Obtaining Divorce Court Directs Yacht Cap tain to Provide Support for His 2 Daughters Charges that Irenee duPont Del aware millionaire forced her father to get a divorce from her mother were made by Miss Thelma Walsh 18 at Media yesterday when she testified in the support action brought by her mother Mrs Kathryn Amis Walsh of West Fifth street Marcus Hook against James Walsh of Wil mington captain of duPonts yacht Declaring that her father thought more of the duPont money than her mothers love the girl an at tractive blonde said that her father told her before he started the di vorce action that duPont was forcing him to do so and that he had to do it because of the money he had involved In the duPont interests Afterthe taking of testimony in the lengthy hearing was concluded Judge W Roger Fronefield ordered Captain Walsh to pay monthly for the support of his two daughters Thelma and Margaret 19 but refused to place an order on him forhis wifes support Walsh obtained a divorce in the Delaware Courts Mrs Walsh being found guilty of misconduct with Free Continued on Page Fourteen DORRANCE CASE AGAIN IN LIMELIGHT The much publicized and disputed Dorrance case came back into the limelight yesterday because of an other legal action Thistime the state of New Jersey seeks to have the executors of the S120000000 estate of John C Dorrance former head of the Campbells Soup Company re moved for negligence The petition alleged that the ex ecutors were negligent in carrying out certain provisions of the win of Dr Dorrance concerning trusts The court was asked to make State Treas urer Albert C Middleton adminis trator in place of the executors Mrs Ethel M Dorrance George Norris Dorrance and Arthur C Dorrance The suit has no bearing on the court fight in which Pennsylvania won the inheritance taxes on the estate from New Jersey ROYAL SCOT TlERE TOMORROW MORNING OCCASIONAL RAIN COOLER WEATHER Occasional rain and somewhat cooler as todays forecast but iaii and warmer is the prediction for to morrow in Eastern Pennsylvania New Jersey Delaware and Maryland The highest temperature here yes terday was 78 at 5 p m and the lowest was 62 at 6 a m The aver age of 70 was seven degrees above normal for the date and two degrees above the average May 15 last year Maximum temperature for the date is 93 established in 1900 and mini mum 42 in 1895 Sunrise today was at 545 a m and sunset will be at 810 p m East ern Daylight Saving time VALUABLE GIFTS TO REGARDED Inducement to Shoppers to Make Friday Chester Day Big Success Many giftsranging from an electric toaster to an electric refrigerator furniture and mens and womens articlesof wearing apparel await fortunate shoppers who will patronize local stores Friday of this Chester Day The various gifts are being con tributed by the cooperating mer chants and will be on display afc 51517 Market street this evening or early tomorrow Each purchaser will be given a coupon on which he or she may write their name and ad dress and drop it in a box which each store will have in a conspicuous place As soon as possible after Friday the coupons will be collected and the selection of the prize winners will be announced under the supervision of Mayor William Ward Jr The citys executive is greatly on thused concerning Chester Day and has instructed police to leave nothing undone for the comfortand Continued on Page Fourteen LOCAL CONTINGENT SENT TO CAMP MEADE The famous British train Royal Scot en route to the Chicago World Fair will halt at the Chester station of the B and O tomorrow at 745 oclock Daylight Time It will re main here only a few minutes to give the local residents a chance to view it The opening battle of a three game series between the Athletics and the Chicago White Sox was postponed today at Philadelphia be cause of rain The game will be played later as part of a double header AUTO CRASHES INTO DWELLING Woman Motorist and Child Are Unhurt in Walling ford Mishap Attempting to avoid a crash with another car at Hinksons Comer Wal ilingford yesterday afternoon Miss Helen L Barber of 327 Vassar ave nue Swarthmore the car driven by her went crashing through a fence over lawn through a wall and into the living room of a small frame house owned by Miss Agnes P Sweeny on the southwest corner of the intersection Miss Barber driving towards Ches ter on the Brookhaven road was forced to turn sharply to the left to avert an impending collision with a car also moving towards Chester on the Providence road Before her car finallycame to a standstill with both front wheels on the parlor rug in thu living room of the Sweeney home two staunch signposts and a sub stantial fence had been uprooted and broken to pieces a hole had been made in the side of the house big Delaware countys first contribution to the Civilian Conservation Corps has been assigned to Fort Meade Md for training They will be grouped with youths from Johnstown Head ing Williamsport Pottsville Allen town and adjacent counties Enrollment of 2682 additionaiyouths began yesterday Of these 775 will be from Delaware Montgomery and Chester counties No men from Phila delphia are being accepted for the present contingent TAXREDUClON IN SHARON HILL School Board Lessens Real Estate One Mill and Per Capita Tax One Dollar At a regular meeting of the Sharon Hill Board pf Education held last evening a reduction of one mill in real estate and one dollar per capita tax was agreed upon A reduction in salaries of teach ers estimated at an average of nine per cent excepting a minimum of in the elementary schools and in the high schools and a 20 per cent reduction in janitors sal aries was agreed upon in addition to a reduction in salaries of other school officials There was a heavy cut in costs of instruction operating ex penses and operating outlay by which the board is enabled to fix the tax KILLED INLEAPFIOMCAR ING Glcnolden Man Tells Police Wifes Act Followed His Refusal to Stop Auto Victims Skull Fractured When She Alighted on Her Head on Paving Falling from an automobile which her husband was driving last night shortly after 10 oclock Mrs Margaret Miller 32 of 11 North Wells avenue Glenolden plunged to the roadway as the car was crossing the bridge bvei the SchuyJkiil river in Philadelphia and met instant death Martin Miller 35 the womans hus band told police that he and his wife had been quarreling and that she de manded that he stop the car so she could get out The husband paid no attention to her demands police said he told them and she grabbed the handle of the door A second later she lay on the pavement apparently having been killed instantly patrol crew of the Twentieth and Buttonwood streets policesta tion which came along a minute later cnrouto to the Philadelphia General Hospital found Miller standing ovei Continued on Page Fourteen FINED FOR FAILURE TO GET DOG LICENSE Continued on Pape Fourteen Three county owners of dogs en riched the state treasury yesterday for failure to have 1933 licenses for their dogs They were Harry Patton South Orange street Gilbert Janney South Orange street and George D Dtefano South avenue ail of Media Fines and costs amounting to were imposed by Magistrate Fred T Cooper on complaints of Joseph R Springer of West Chester local agent of the State Department of Agricul ture Agent Springer Is checking up in various sections of Delaware county and where dogs are foundJ without 1933 license tags the owners are being summoned before magistrates U S TREASURY BALANCE WASHINGTON May UP The Treasury net balance for May 13 was Expenditures that day were Customs receipts for the month through May 13 were CONDUCT RAIDS Operators and Inmates of Alleged Speakeasies Ar rested Held for Court Fourteen persons were arrested and considerable alleged liquor con fiscated by detectives who conducted raids on four suspected thirst em poriums in this city yesterday A white girl and two men were arrested when detectives entered a house in the 300 block on West Third street The girl was found In com pany with a man in a room on the second floor She gave her name as Margaret Murphy 21 and the place raided as her home address Magis trate Honan committed her to Broad meadows Farm for a health exam ination The alleged proprietor of the Continued on Pagre Fourteen Tide and Wind Affect ShortLine Trolley Service Continued onPage Fourteen Straws show which way the wind blows So do Chester ShortLine trolley cars or at least thats what residents of Tinicum township are saying about them In other words traffic on Route 37 like the movements of the old four masted schooners which formerly plied the nearby Delaware is con trolled by tide and wind The other day a pasenger inquired jof an operator of one of the Route 137 cars if they were running all the j way through to Philadelphia Well lady he replied so far this morning the cars are going all the way to Thirteenth and Market streets Barring a noreaster I cal culate there will be no interruption m traffic today The situation is getting mighty uncomfortable for we Tinicum folk1 said a native this morning Getting to and from work In our township de pends entirely on how the wind blows Philadelphia bound workers are compelled to transfer at Wanamaker avenue Essington proceed to Chester jpice via the Annie line line and l then take a Chester pike car to Darby and then change to continue into Philadelphia This takes about an hour more each way to complete the trip as well as extra carfare The P R T should give these workers bus service during the sea son of the flood the citizen con cluded EMERGENCY ARMISTICE WORLD AGGRESSION URGED BY ROOSEVELT Full Text of the Roosevelt Message WASHINGTON May Following is the text of President Roosevelts message to the rulers of the world A profound of the people of my country impels me as the hend of their government to address you and through you the people of your nation This hope is that peace may be assured through practical measures of disarmament and that all of us may carry to victory our common struggle against economic chaos To those ends the nations have called two great world conferences The happiness the prosperity and u e very lives of the men woman nnd children who inhabit the whole world arc bound up in the decisions which their governments will make in the near future The improvement of social conditions the preservation of individual human rlghte and the furtherance of social justice are de pendent upon Lhcse decisions The World Economic Conference will meet soon and must come to its conclusion quickly The world can not await deliberations long drawn out The conference must establish order in place of the present chaos by n stabilization of currencies by freeing the flow of world trade and by international action to raise price levels It must in short supplement individual domestic programs for economic recovery bywise and con sidered international action This disarmament conference has labored for more than a year and as yet has beenunable to reachsatis factory conclusions Confused pur poses still clash dangerously Our duty lies in the directin of bringing practical results through concerted action based upon the greatest good to the greatest number Before the imperative call of this great duty petty obstacles must be swept away and petty alms forgotten A selfish victory is always destined to be an ultimate defeat The furtherance of durable peace 1or our generation in every part of the world is the only onl worthy of our best efforts If we ask what arc the reasons for amarments which in spite of the lessons and tragedies of the World War are today a greater burdenon bhc peoples of the earth than ever be fore il becomes clear that they are twofold First the desire disclosed or hidden on the part of govern ments to enlarge their territories at the expense of a sister nation I be lieve that only a small minority of governments or of peoples harbor such a purpose Second the fear of nations that they will be invaded I Continued on Page Fourteen TARIFF TRUCE MEETS OBSTACLE IN FRANCE PARIS May American proposalfor a tariff truce accepted by the organizing commit tee of the world economic confer ence representing eight nations met a new obstacle today Following an hours conference be tween Norman H Davis and Finance Minister Bonnet regarding the truce International News Service learned the French reservations to It are so sweeping as virtually to nullify it BUENOS AIRES May The government instructed the Wash ngton embassy today to tell the American State Department that Ar gentina accepted the principle of a arifT truce Argentinas participation n the World Economic Conference vas announced and Tomas Lebreton ambassador to France Manuel E MaJbran ambassador to Great Brit ain Dr Teodoro Becu and Dr Er nesto Hucyo were named as delegates U S NAMES BOARD TO PROBE LOCAL FLOODS A board of three engineers has been selected by the UnitedStates Army engineers office to investigate and report on a flood control project long Darby Creek in Tinicum town hiP The board which will report to the Delaware County Commissioners is composed of James White Wllming on representing the Federal Govern ment Carlyle K Weigio assistant of the Bureau of Dams ennsylvanfa Department of Forests Waters Harrisburg and George Wright county engineer of Delaware county Itis planned to have the work done by members of the civilian con ervation corps Temblor Occurs at 346 a m and Lasts 45 Seconds No One Injured SAN FRANCISCO May San Francisco Peninsula and he surrounding area for a hundred miles was rocked by a sharp earth quake at dawn today The temblor occurred at 346 a m and lasted approximately 45 seconds No damage was reported although he city came to life at once Telephone service was temporarily nterrupted as girls left the switch 3oards Market street and other principal thoroughfares were nlled with taxlcabs rushing between hotels Stockton 50 miles east reported a harp shock as did Sacramento 100 miles northeast Petaluma 40 miles north said the uake was severe Vallejo at the north end of San raneisco Bay reported to the United ress that three separate temblors rere felt In the Oakland office of the tele Continued on Page Fourteen Foreign Capitals Asked by President to Pledge Themselves Not to Send Armed Forces Across Their Borders in Gripping Sensa tional Statement From White HouseGoes to 54 Nations Proposes Acceptance of Disarmament Plan Outlined by Prime Minister MacDonald Says It Would Reduce Offensive Weapons and Set Up System of Consultation Where Peace Is Menaced ca UP President Roosevelt seized the leadership of a warthreatened world today and summoned all nations to pledge themselves to send no armed forces whatsoever across their frontiers strong nation refuses the civil ized world will know where to place the blame I urge that no nation assume such a voice above the rumbling war Europe the President sent his sharp imperative an message ad the world and As a first step President Roose velt urged the nations to accept the disarmament plan proposed by Prime Minister Rrunsay MncDonald at the world disarmament conference That would reduce offensive weap ons and set up system of consulta tion to bringthe powers together when peace is menaced While thus is being done he pro posed that no country should in crease its existing armaments Then came his emergency armis tice proposal In the following words That all the nations of the world entcr toto a solemn and definite pact of nonaggression they should solemnly reaffirm the obligation they have assumed to limit and reduce their armaments and provided these obligations tire faith lully executed by all signatory pow ers Individually agree that they will send no armed forces of whatsoever nature across their frontiers Common sense points out that It any strong nation refuses to Joinwith genuine sincerity ln these concerted efforts for political and economic peace the one at Geneva and the other rtfc London progress canbe ob structed and Ultimately blocked In such event the civilized world seeking both forms of peace wil know where the responsibility for failure lies I urge that no nation assume such a responsibility and that all the nations joined in these grcal conferences translate their professcc policies Into action The message was addressed to 54 sovcrigns including Russia The message to Russia was addressed to President Michail Kalinin All Union Central Executive Committee Mos cow Russia This is the first time an American President has communi cated directly with the Soviet au thorities It was taken to be signifi cant of the Presidents desire to mobilize the entire world In his gi gantic drive for peace It was thought destined to be an historic to the world that the United States has assumed her share of responsibility in the strife torn family of nations No direct mention of Germany was made But the utterance was timed on the eve of Chancellor Hitlers statement to the Reichstag tomor row which the world is awaiting with tense apprehension lest it reopen the issue which threw the world into the most deadly war of history near twenty years ago His message was an appeal for the success of both the World Economic Conference and the Geneva Disarm ament Conference With such hfeh hopes of recovery hanging on the Economic Conference Mr Roosevelt saw it menaced by the tense feeltaff between Germany and her old ene miAs Highlights in F D World Peace Note WASHINGTON May Highlights of President Roose velts message to the nations A profound hope of the people of my country is that peace may be assured through practical measures of disarmament and thac all of us maycarry to victory our common struggle against economic chaos The World Economic Conference will meet soon and must come to its conclusions quickly The world cannot await deliberations long drawn out The conference mast establish order in place of the presenc chaos by a stabilization of curren cies by freeing the flow of world trade and by international action raise price levels The conference must supple ment individual domestic programs for economic recovery by wise and considered international action The Disarmament Conference has labored for more than a year confused purposes still clash dangerously Our duty lies in the direction of bringing practical re sults through concerted action based upon the greatest good to the greatest number I believe that the overwhelming majority of peoples feel obliged to retain excessive armaments be cause they fear some act of ag gression against them and not be cause they themselves seek to be aggressors There is justification for this fear If all the nations will agree wholly to eliminate from posses sion and use the weapons which make possible a successful attack defenses automatically will become impregnable and the frontiers and independence of every nation will become secure The ultimate objective of the Disarmament Conference must be the complete elimination of all of fensive weapons The immediate objective is a substantial reduction of some of these weapons and the elimination of many others For the first time In history so SLHS Hererecalled the enldenLof the UnitedStates dl icctly addressedthe rulers of the entire worldand pleaded with them lor common actionto save civiliza tion MrRoosevelt did so in the Continued on Page Fourteen Congress Today By PRESS SENATE Louderback impeachment Interstate Commerce Committee of railroad bill Finance Committee receives sub on of of Appropriations SubCommittee con siders independent offices supply bill Republican minority conference on impeachment trial and legislation HOUSE Considers routine legislation Committee Considers Topics of Times Wearing a top hat in Vienna now makes one subject to arrest In Amprirn it niiKr New law permits physicians a 90 pply of liquor for patients patience at laSb the reward Modern office boy no longer takes afternoons off to go to grandmothers funeral Granny now insists on going to the ball game with him Story ofthe fryingoufc of Greece m three words Alexander Con stantlne Insull Remnant of a Latin declension learned in school hum Congressman has proposed a con stitutional amendment that no one shall nave more than a million doi WronS idea congressman What we need is a constitutional amendment that no one shall have less than a million Latest style dresses have rows and rows of hooksandeyes Getting ready for a nation wide hookup Funny but no matter how much girls hate each other these days they always seem ready to make up Tile neighbors daughter says shes crazy to get a ridinghabit But what she really needs is the walking habifc Illinois supreme court rules tha state sales tax invalid Illinois citi zens like Pennsylvanians reported say ing they hope it never recovers at Americans have lost their peacock strut says the president of Rotary In ternational Well Ever see a pea cock strut after hes had all his tall feathers pulled out The Weather WASHINGTON May Weather forecast Eastern Pennsyl vania and New Jersey Cloudy with showers this afternoon and possibly in north portion early tonight Wednesday fair not much change in temperature Western Pennsylvania Generally fair tonight and Wednesday some what wanner Wednesday TODAYS TEMPERATURES 6 a m 60 11 a 7 a m 60 Noon 8 a m 58 l p J am 2 p 10 a m 52 nu 53 54
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