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Chester Times (Newspaper) - March 24, 1933, Chester, Pennsylvania DAILY AVERAGE NKT KAID CIRCULATION FOK SIX MOM HS EN DINO SEPT I M HEH 20,108 FINAL EDITION ★ ★ ★ -jV With All Iratest and Best News of the Day 57TH YEAR—NO. 17,519. Dailv I >’,»>(*(! Wire Report* of rutted Press and International New, Service >INS CHESTER. PA.. FRIDAY. MARCH LM, HTM TWENTY-TWO PAGES PRICE, TWO CENTS STATE MAV USE BEER TAX FOR REI,IEF NEEDS One of Many Sources Seen as Possibility to Raise $20,000,000 Leaders at Odds With Gov. Pinchot on Methods; Agree on Amount HARRISBURG. Pa March 24— (UP)—Revenue derived from a beer tax may feed Pennsylvania’s 2.000,000 needy residents. From unofficial sources today came indications that state leaders are studying the probable returns of a stale levy on beer as a means of leading them out of their relief fund dilemma. Both Governor Pinchot and Republican state organization leaders ai parent Iv ire agreed that $20,000,000 shall be appropriated for unemployment relief for the biennium beginning June I. Where they differ is on the means by which this money shall be raised A series of conferences failed to break the deadlock. The governor remained steadfast for his tax centralization program. He claimed that by permitting the state department of revenue to collect personal property, inheritance,; and mercantile taxes and by assess-; ing foreign corporations, raising the $20,000,000 is "just like finding money." The organization leaders differ from the governor's plan and his estimates! of the revenue it would raise. They are committed to a program that provides that relief be financed from ordinary revenues of the state; that pay cuts and other economies be ef-' footed to leave a large .surplus in the treasury, and that steps be taken to increase state revenues without continuation of the sales tax. It is understood the leaders xviii grant Pinchot. part of his tax centralization plan, but their compromise would effect only the provisions lo collect personal property taxes and to change the assessment on foreign corporations. The governor estimates new biennial revenues of about $16,000,000 from these two phases of his program. At this point the proposed beer tax entered the picture. Its proponents Continued on Page Twenty (’HESTER CO. MAN DIES IN ARMY PLANE CR VSH MIAMI. Fla , March 24 -(INS)-— Lieutenant Charles W. Stouff. 24, of Thorndale. Chester county, Pa., and Staff Sargeant Gale M Lester, < Mitchell Field, members of the Fifth Observation group of the army air corps were killed here today when their plane plummeted to earth out of control. The ship fell from a height of 300 feet as they were attempting to land at Chapman Field. The entire squadron had start d on a flight to Mitchell Field at the conclusion of a training period but were turned back by weather. Lieutenant Stouff was circling the field awaiting arrival of the other ships when he crashed. Both were dead when pulled from the wreckage. OFFERS EXPLANATION Alexander Blades. Norwood policeman. who was a patient iii Chester Hospital for a week, returned to his home Wednesday night and expects to return to his duties in a day or so. * Blades, in conversation with a Times man last night, said he had been suffering from amnesia and was under the care of Dr, Henry W. Banks, of Norwood. He stated that he was taken to the hospital from his mother's home in Marcus Hook. SHAW VISITS AMERICA AT LAST SCHOOL BOARD MATSUOKA. TORIO SCREEN STAR AND MARQUIS RETURN GERMANY READY (.FORGE BFK NAKI) SII AW George Bernard Shaw. the Irishman who became England's greatest contemporary dramatist, together with Mrs. Shaw, entered \meriea for the first time at San Francisco today, on a round-the-world trip. Shaw's ke°n perception of American conditions has been gleaned for all these years bx observation from a distance. PLEA IS CHANGED SHAW IN CALIF. BY ACCUSED MAN    ON WAY TO    N. Y. Credibility of 2 Operators Irish Author Lands and for Private Detective Is Makes Tart Remarks Attacked During Trial    About Americans After .strongly denying he had anything to do wiih liquor said lo have been purchased from him, Robert Lowther, of St. Charles street, Oakview, yesterday changed his plea to "non vol contender." Hr was ordered by Judge Albert Dutton Marinade to pay the costs and was placed under three years' probation, in addition to posting his own bond to keep the peace. The trial was featured by an attack on the credibility of two commonwealth witnesses, operatives for Detective James Meli. It was revealed that Edward Traitor, one of the operatives, had been arrested for perjury, on a warrant sworn out by Lowther before Magistrate Robert McBride, of Collingdale. Lowther said that John Blake, former justice of the peace of Clifton Heights, had driven him to McBride’s office to make the accusation. Tranor testified he had purchased a pint of liquor for $1.50. from Lowther on December 7 last. Crossexamined by E. Leroy van Roden, 1 defense counsel. Tranor admit led that he and Ferd Baylor, another operative, had bought a second pint at the same time, which the two men Continued on Page Twenty DON HI RST QUITS PHILLIES IN HUFF RECEIVES SAI) MESSAGE William Armour, of 916 Fulton street, this city, has received the sad intelligence of the death of a cousin in Honolulu, who was a former resident of Reading before going to Honolulu 20 years ago. HORSES WITHDRAWN FROM RACES TODAY <R? I rilled Cress) AT AGFA CALIENTE 1—Moi,im Ilia. Garnet B. 2—Petite Vox es. By W ire, Black Hair. California Beauty, Blue Middy, Bob Blackburn. I—Perry Brite. Hit The Deck, Golden Cnlna. Favorite ll. El Cajon, Princess Ceuta. '—lower Ten, Prom Girl. :—Olga, Dillard. Bud Broom, I'lti-mate Note, Bright Outlook, sure Hills, Royal tartans, Brown Thistle. i—Miss Mxrtha, \dorahle (argo, Veruzza, Judge Austin, Valley >un. Plum shot. ‘ —Burkdale, Bonnie Petty, ( onion Bleu, Benda. Buster IF. Antlia S. -(Raceland. Brillante, Frank I).. Mary Bane, Golden Sweep, Syca-more. Breakaway* Voyage, ither. clear; track, fast. AT TROPK XL PARK 1—Tremendous. Play I urinu> Black Watch, Sunny World, Highest Point, Tetrarchal. 2—Kennrallv, Belles Fast. Peace Treaty, Ever I here, Xqualis, Little Joyce. "—Lady Sweet, I airts W ild. Grantor, '•cotland Beauty, Noahs Pride, <.olden Fcnrt. *—iNone ;—Pc are Fad', * —Redivivus. 7— None), Weather, cloudy; track. Let. AT FAIR GROUNDS Track clear and fast, 1— None.) 2—fortunate Marin. 3—Probationer. 4— None None,i 6—Drastic Water. 7—Faftar. §—Robb* Powers. WINTER HAVEN. Fla., March 24 —iINS)-Don Hurst. Hie big first baseman of the Phillies, today finally carried out his threat to lr ax •* the training camp unless his salary terms for the 1933 .season were met by President Gerry Nugent. With his wife and son. they fir.,* sacker packed his bags and left for his home at Beverly Hills, Ca!., where he expects to work in some of the movie studios. "Its no use staying any longer." he said. "They won't agree* to my terms and I nm going to see if I can find work around the movie lots in Hollywood or Beverly Hills” Hurst, ba eball', last holdout this season, failed to negotiate a new contract after dickering the past three week with Nugent. It was reported he had been offered a slight increase in salary. STATE POLITE TAR FIGURES IN ( RASH An automobile occupied by Patrolmen Wessock and Snader. of the State Highway Patrol, and one driven by Joseph Gibbs. 35, Negro, of 1409 West Second street, figured in a collision at Fifth and Parker streets yesterday afternoon. The occupants escaped injuries but both cars were arrested and driving He in th> i 'flee A. Honan on damaged Gibb charged with rock!) xviii be given a hear of Magistrate Micha April 4 Another collision was recorded a* Second and Ward streets, between an automobile op- rated by Clinton V. Jones, lie Wert Twenty-third street and a coal truck operat d by Richard Lomax. Negro, of 221 Ellsworth street Both vehicles wen badly damaged No arrests were made l\ S. TO (’ONTROG SEUL Ii ITI ES SALES WASHINGTON, March 24    1    INS) - With former Attorney General Mitchell's failure to pr0f.eeUte Nf w York banking violations under scrutiny by the Senate Banking and Currency Committee, the Roosevelt administration today mapped drastic legislation to safeguard American investors. Draft of a bill clamping rigid government control on the issuance and ?ale of ail securities except Federal, state and municipal bonds was being studied by administration officials. FIGURES IN CRIME Principal in Store Robbery Says Companion Had Him Hypnotized A sentence of one and one-half to IO years to be served in tile Eastern Penitentiary, was meted out this morning bv Judge Albe” Dutton Mac-Dade to Sa Inch. 27. of th" IOO block Hayes street, th” city, who was convicted of several store robberies A fine of $100 was abo imposed upon So Inch. Salach admitted breaking and entering a grocery .‘tore in Effington on the morning of February ll and attempting to enter a drug store in the same locality. Other places included in the charges were two cham grocery stores, a drug store and tailoring establishment in lower Chichester township. In passing sentence on Sa I ac Ii today. Judge MacDade made the following statement to explain why one offender was committed to the Eastern Penitentiary and th" other to the county prison:    "We    don't want any hypnotic influence in our county prison. Some of the men there are not too .strong minded now, or they wouldn't be there. For this reason. Salach was sent to the penitentiary.” Salach 'a companion, Stanley Mi -huda, 26, of the 2100 block. West Ninth street, pleaded guilty yesterday to accompanying Salac h to Eat -milton. In his statement to County Detective Rat* Kaplan. Mishuda faid: "Stanley has been taking up black magic and spiritualism and always had a power over me On tile warn’ i stand Mishuda said he had gone with Salach to one Professor’* Rossini. in Philadelphia, "for a lesson " Mishuda was sentenced to a term of Continued on Pag® Twenty DEAD PRAISES DIPLOMAT, IN N.Y.: LOCAL TEACHERS PROBABLE ENVOY Says Their Tontribution of On Wa} Back to Japan IO per (Tilt. of Salaries    After Quitting    Nation Merits Citizens’ Braise    I cautio Barley Delinquent Taxpayers Has No Special Mission; I rued to Co-operate by    Shuns Ambassadorial Baying This Month    Questions SAN FRANCISCO, March 24 UP) George Bernard Shaw' landed in San Francisco today for his first visit with the nation he has for thirty years .satirically described as a "race of unhappy infants.” Bed is returning to the United States because Americans are unhappy without alcohol; Tom Mooney should be pardoned; Japan lias demonstrated the League af Nations’ in-j'bility to prevent war. and America lacks the "braveness’’ to adopt Communism; these were a few of the tart opinions expressed by the Irish author as lie disembarked from the liner Empress of Britain. Shaw planned to make a quick tour of San Francisco and then fly to Los Angeles, where he will conclude his four-day visit in California and rejoin the liner to continue on to New York. Mayor Angelo Ro; si. of San Francisco, who boarded the liner officially Continued on Page Twenty MRS. N. ROOSEVELT DIES WASHINGTON. March 24 (INS) Mrs. Nicholas Roosevelt, mother of th" Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Henry Roosevelt, di d today at tile home of lier daughter, Mrs. Arthur Hoff, in New York City. The Assistant Secretary and Mrs. Roosevelt left for New- York immediately. She was HI years of age. AWARDED CONTR AC T Walter C. Schopf, of Sharon Hill. was awarded the contract for the electrical work to be installed in a state owned garage and offices which will be erected a' Milford. Pa. The general contract was awarded to the Hood A- Gross, Inc Philadelphia, whose bid was $23,487. "The citizens of Chester have just cause to be proud of the teachers of our city schools tor the fine spirit they have shown in donating IO per tent. of ttinr salaries from February ; I. 1933, to the end of the school year," said Charles P. Larkin, Jr., president of the school board, this morning. "This cut in salary was granted to the school board after it became apparent I that the income from taxes is going to be much less than estimated in the budget for the school year of 1932-1933 Continuing, he said: "The co-operation of the teachers with the school board has been perfect in this period I oi financial stress. Last spring they agreed to donate IO per cent, of their salaries for the present year and during Hie year, when they were again asked to help, they responded willingly wit Ii an additional donation for j the last half of the term. They xviii have contributed approximately 15 per cent. of their annual salary. Their action is all the more outstanding when it. is realized that their salaries are fixed by law under yearly contract with the school district and their pay is poor xx hen compared with other professions having far less responsibilities. "In addition, they know that some of them will not be re-engaged tor the coming year because, apparently, the legislature is going lo decrease its appropriation by about IO per cent to school districts of the second class. such as Chester, when it, is obviou to , everyone that in times like the pres-I eat, the appropriations should be increased and more control over finances given to the local districts They have proved to the children and the parents of our city, that they are true civic leaders ready to sacrifice themselves for the good of their community. "The School Board has done everything in its power to keep our .schools functioning efficiently and economl- Continued on Rage Twenty FORMER RESIDENT ESTA BE I) INJURIES Mrs Catherine. Enders, of 943 East Fourteenth street, has received word from her sister, Mrs. Dolly Tolbert, of Los Angeles. Cal., a former resident of this city, that she escaped injuries during the recent earthquake. Considerable concern for the safety of Mrs. Tolbert had been felt by her many friends in this city since the catastrophe and her sister was unable to get in touch xviii) her owing to her home being damaged lo the extent that she was obliged to vacate the premises. In one of her letters to her sister Mrs. ’Tolbert said she and the members of her family had been forced to sleep in tents, as the houses were not safe owing to the bursting of gas pipes. TAXTAYUKS LEAGTK AT SHARON HILL Residents of Sharon Hill last night formed a taxpayers association af a meeting held in the council chamber in Hie Borough Hall Officers elected included Otto R Leinhauscr, president; William H Duncan, first vice president; Fred Cruikshank, second vice president; John Bowles, third vice president; J. E. Torbush, treasurer, and Ralph E MacMulUn, secretary, who with Joseph Emerson. Raymond K Murray and Fitter Ralston were named as an executive committee t Hat will meet on Monday night to adopt a set of by-laws for government of the organization. Allot lier meeting of the association will be held rn the auditorium of the Borough Hall on Thursday night of next week. r. S. I REAS I RY It VEA MF WASHINGTON. March 24    <INS) - Treasury balance as of March 22, $541,766.511 35; expenditures. $8 300 -311.99; customs receipts, $H 423.999 05, NKW YORK, March 24 UP) Japan is not obligated to explain her activities iii Manchuria to any nation, since she is "not a vassal state to tire United States nor to any other country." Yas uke Matsuoka, chief of the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations, declared today upon his arrival from Europe. Police smashed an incipient demonstration against Matsuoka at the pier when the Leviathan docked, and took into custody Linmat Win a Chinaman, who was carrying a pistol, tor which he produced a license. The weapon was confiscated and Hin was questioned at a police station. More than IOO police searched 50 Chinese and 12 Japanese at the dock. The demonstrators waved large muslin banners protesting, in Chinese, Japanese and English characters, against" the "outrages in Manchuria and China The dynamic little Japanese diplomat, xx ho stalked dramatically from the league halls because of the leagues "interference” in Manchuria, was firm in his exposition of Japan ’n rights arid duties in the disputed territory. lh- admitted Japan has "suffered from misunderstanding and poor propaganda" and said lie believed hi nation should, for that reason, make the Manchurian situation clear. “We are anxious lo promote world peace." he said, "and the greatest enemy to peace is lack of understanding. "But we cannot allow any hostile people to control Manchuria and to carry on intrigue and warfare against Japan” Matsuoka agreed that it was difficult for Americans. 5,000 miles away from the scene, to understand some of Japan’s activities in the Asiatic empire. "But it is just as difficult for some Japanese to understand Amel-ca'* occupation of some count ires in the xvestern world," he added. Matsuoka's declarations were not delivered in a tone of defiance, despite the startling frankness of the terms in which they were couched His statements, in reply lo direct questions, were given in jill explanatory manner with a smile. "When we walked out of the league," he said. “we made it plain Continued on Page Twenty “JOE” MESSITK AGAIN HEADS ALPHA ( LUH Joseph Mr'sick. Jr., was re elected president of the Alpha Boat Club. at the annual meeting of the members held at their clubhouse along the Delaware River at Hie foot of Welsh street. The Alpha members decided to go in for the "renovize campaign" and help to speed up the return of prosperity. They voted to make extensive improvements to the club house which is to include repainting and repairs. More than $1000 will bt spent by the club in the improvements. The other officers elected by the club were: Bonsall G, Ladomus. vice president; John J. Wright, secretary. Howard C. Kinder, treasurer; James Schmidt, assistant treasure!, Jesse Parker, captain; John J lie: niger coxswain; Frank Ne* cnthaler. William Huzza rd. Burnout Juno . Kern* low Young and John R Silk board of governors. James Schmidt wa: named chairman of the house committee, Four other members of this committee are to be named by the president. VOI TH IS ll KLD ON TH KFT I ll XKGK One boy is under an*.st aud snot her will be taken into custody today on the charge of breaking into the chapel of Emmanuel Baptist. Church, Fifteenth and Potter .streets, and stealing .several article*, which have been recovered by pollee. 'Hie boy being held gave his name ax William Feeley. of East Thirteenth street. Police say he admitted hts part ill the theft and gave police Hie information that resulted rn the recovery of the goods. G a    nil    en I Dis I ri bu t on At New lied Cross Center More than 1 200 Individuals were given clothing yesterday at the official opening of the distribution center for garments made by volunteer Red Crc s workers from cotton supplied by the government. The station is located in the Imperial building. on the .southeast corner of Seventh and Welsh siree's. and its use was offered to the home service sec-tion of the Chester Chapter of the American Red Cross, by the owner, State Senator John J McClure. The number of needy persons .served obtaining the clothing, ail new material, were members of 314 families. the applicants ranging from a man and wife to man and wife and ten children, In nearly every instance children weie included in the families calling wall slips from their welfare organizations, or from the pastors of the several churches who were asked to aid those not clients of welfare organizations in obtaining the services of the clothing station Seated at a table just inside the spacious store, a group of women toiled all day with the task of checking the flies kept against the order slips presented by thase applying for clothing The garments are given out by a group of volunteer helpers who placid themselves at various points back of the tables piled high with garments, A group of men, women and children crowded the walk outside th* store and pressed forward each time another ama 11 group wa? admitted to the place. The crowd was well handled and was orderly, a special police detail assisting the workers to preserve order. The lines passed through the store in the manner of army recruits being processed and each, with his or her needed garments, leaving by way of a rear door. 'There wa* an average distribution made of about four garments lo eat h of the applicant!), although some were in need of more, which were supplied On the clothing table which ranged along the interior vail of the store. die article were of every de crlp-tlon. There were mens and boys* trousers, stockings and socks, sweaters. night clothing for men, women arid children, underclothing, shirts and sweaters and hundreds of suits of overalls and jacket, for men In the rear of th sorting and distribution table” there were unopened paper covered bale, of clothing which will be used at later distributions and until the entirety of the Chester allotment has been placed in the hands of deserving persons, Work of tile station was under the sup) rvision of Mrs William Duncan, assisted by Miss Mary Bonner, Miss Sadie Grossman, Mrs Margaret Schwalbe and Mr . W. G Clothe; . Negro ellen) of the city’s welfare agencies and churches will be served at the station next Tuesday morning and afternoon. 27 BREWERIES (IIVEN PERMITS Retail Sales of 3.2 Herr and Wine Bossihly AA ill He I n rest riel cd HARRISBURG, March 24 (INS) Twrnty-scvrn breweries in Pennsylvania have authority from the Slide Alcohol Permit Board today to turn on the 3.2 beer spigot for a waiting market at 12.01 a. rn. April 7 ’the retail sale of 3 2 beer and wine will be unrestricted on that date unless, and until, the Legislature enacts controlling laws, In addition to the stair breweries, foreign corporations may inundate Pennsylvania with the amber fluid providing their trucks deliver tlx* beverage direct to retailers, Before doing business, wholesalers must procure si permit from tho State Permit Board, but none has been I -sued to date. 'This eliminates the jobber, or middle-man for the pi es -cut. and leaves the retailer to obtain the product directly from the brewer These conditions are backed by un opinion from Attorney General William A. Hehnader. The rules laid down by Attorney General Sehnader today are: “Under Hie Snyder-Armstrong Aet, Intoxicating beverage is defined to tx* whatever is an intoxicating beverage under Federal law; therefore, the approx a I by the President of the socalled hei r bill automatically renders lawful in Pennsylvania beer contain- I ing not more than 3.2 per cent, alcohol The Alcohol Permit Aet of 1926 regulates the manufacture, sale at (’or,Untied on Page Twenty “SM A HT” .MOTORIST IS FACING ABBEST An alleged “smart driver" was reported to police this morning by 1 Franklin B. Kale 14 Fad. Delaware avenue, Marcus Hook, whose ear wa? struck bv another ear at Twelfth and Kerlin streets The Marcus Hook motorist stated that after his vehicle was rammed, j he asked Die other driver for his driver's card, but received only abuse Kate< told J roller lie would appear against the other motorist in the event lie is arrested. The Marcus Hook driver furnished police with the license number of the other < ar. COUNTY WELFARE COUNCIL APPEAL Funds Badly AI a i n t a i n IT roil nds Required to the Play- Juvenile delinquency may be greatly incrca: cd if funds are not available for maintenance of playgrounds and boys’ club',, it was revealed at a meeting of the Recreational Division, of the Delaware County Welfare Counsel, held in the Juvenile courtroom. at Media, yesterday. "It is false economy to close playgrounds because of the lark of lunets, for the increased juvenile* delinquency which will undoubtedly result, will cost many times the sum nee? ary to k< ep the reel cation centers open," declared Ms . Ann Flounder' chairman of the Recreational Division, and ex- Lovely as ever and obviously happy to tie home again, Constance Hen nett, popular motion picture st.u is shown with her husband, the Marquis llenri de la Faiaise, as they returned from California to Liverpool. to New York after a leisurely voyage IL S. HORSE WINS BRITISH CLASSIC KHIsboro .lack Thunders Home Ii est in the Grand National AINTREE. LIVERPOOL, March 24 (UP) Kellsboro Jack, a rangy mx-yeai -old gelding, swept to an American victory in the 94th running of the Grand National today. It was the third American victory in the long history of the world's ino.*.t thrilling jumping race. and the tilt bv an American woman owner. .She is Mrs. F. Ambrose Claik, well-known New York society woman and racing enthusiast. Kellsboro' Jack. fencing perfectly and showing dazzling speed, came to the fore on the .second turn around of the 30 treacherous jumps and streaked home three lengths in front of Major Noel Furlong's Really 'True. .setting a new record for (lie four miles and 8;>6 yards of nine minutes 28 .seconds. Really True, battling for the place with George Whitelaw s Slater, came in a neck ahead of him The winner was 25 to I in the betting Really 'True w*a.s 66 to I mid Slater 50 to I, 'The parade to the past began al 3 05, lea by Oregalach 1929 winner. A high waul swept, the picturesque course. ’I he sky wii.h clear and the turf in excellent condition The crowd was moderate, possibly totalling between IOO OOO and 150 000, Before the parade, there was much amusement when a hare bolted wildly down the course, dashing in and out. of a water jump. They went to the post at 3 15. They were off almost immediately to a perfect Mart for all but Bally-hanwood, and were called back. 'They were off at 3 18 to a good start. Ballyhanwood took the lead The field negotiated the first Jump well and Remus took the lead from Bally im n wood The field was well bunched tor the next few jumps, with Remus attn in the lead. Remus still led at tile canal turn ( 'Oil limed on Faire Twenty WOMAN STRI UK HY MOTOR TRUC K Marie Roller, 20, of 1215 Hancock street, was admitted to the Taylor Hospital, Ridley Park, shortly before 6 a. rn. today, suffering from head and body injuries sustained when she was struck by a small motor truck ai Ridley and Morton avenues. The young woman was unconscious when found on the street by Emery House! 255 Page street, Philadelphia, anti Donna Beroll. 401 Ninth street, upland, who removed lier to the hospital. Police were notified and went to the hospital. Bin* recovered consciousness long enough to state that she was struck "by a truck with high .ides” Police believe it was a Delaware or Maryland truck enroute to Philadelphia with a load of chicken*, as a crate of chickens was found at the scene of the accident. Miss Roller is employed at the rose plant in Marcus Hook and on her w'av to work when she injured. She told police it was rear of the truck that felled lier, leading police to believe that driver continued on his way, ignc of the accident. FOR ‘NKW DEAL’ UNDER IIITLKR Settles Down to Program After Nazi Leader Is Made Dictator Jews W arned Against Opposing the New Government’s Plans BERLIN March 24 <INS)~-Re. sen! tut of critic..on abroad, the new Nazi dictatorial regime settled down to give Germany a "new deal" today. With Chancellor Adolf Hitler entrenched as dictator and undisputed masier of the Reich by vote of the "Swastike Reichstag." the nation .settled down to the business of carving out a destiny under the guidance of a "German Mussolini." Hitler, whose accession to supreme power meant achievement of the ambition toward which he struggled for more than a decade, wasted no time iii pressing forward, with his campaign for revival of the nation. Holding up his slogan that "this is an era of heror rn " the Nazi chieftain launched Into the task of uniting Germany under the banner of nationalism and repealed his warning to German Jews that they must .support him. No sooner had the new regime bern installed then Dr, Guenther Gerecke, Reich” commissioner for unemployment. was placed under arrest. Capt, Herman Goering, Nazi minister without portfolio iii Hitler? cabinet, declared Gerecke i detention was connected wit ii alleged misappropriation of public funds. Meanwhile reports of agitation in the United States against, tile Nazi attitude toward Jews brought hot retorts from Nazi newspapers and .spokesmen. The moves for protection of Jews launched in the United States were branded unjustifiable interference with German affairs. Pointing out, that in view of Hit-I lei’? electoral majority the word I evolution" was a figurative description of German developments, tho Frankfurter Zeltung said: Bid the word revolution feeds the imagination and imaginations have been working overtime outside Germany." PAIR FOR TODAY; (LOUDY TOMORROW Fair weather is predicted today In eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. It: xviii ba cloudy tomorrow, wail slowly rising temperature, followed by rain. The highest temperature here yesterday was 4! degrees at 12 10 a rn., and the lowest was 35, at I a rn. The average of 38 was five degrees below normal for the date and four degrees below the average March 23 last year. Ma .unum temperature for the dais .s 78, established in 1907, and minimum temperature for the date is 78, established in 1907, and minimum 14, in 1885. Sunrise today was at 5 58 a rn, and sunset will be at 6.17 p. rn. eastern .standard time. Airn HELL INDICTED IN INCOME TAX CASE NEW YORK. March 24 >UP) -Ohaiir F Mitchell who a.s chairman of the National Cav Bank. was a powerful figure in international finale e, wa* Indicted by a federal grand jury today, charged with evading pavrm tit of $573,312.81 in income taxes for 1929. The indictment, resulting from an inquiry ba sed on Mitchell's testimony before th<> Senate Banking Committee. charges that lie received a net income of $2,823 403.95 for 1929, whereas lie reported a net lass of $48,-000 and paid no tax. Vis- xvas was the this the rant ecut ive seer Community Following was decided six sections, ing in eu' ii tees are to et ary of the Center. a lengthy dt to divide the with commit* section Tty in vest ira Ha ford u\sion, it linty into s operat-< omnnt-reatlonal facilities in their district and in eases where it is considered nece . .try to (lose playground? fund” 'The dirt Media, Main Bine • rn Delaware C Delaware county. George Jeffries Pendent of Glen that Hie records showed that no . endeavor to raise nets are Chester, , Upper Darby. East-aunty, and Central assistant superb)-Milk .School, stated of that institution boys were received Continued on Page Twenty GIX I V Ills I Kl I DOM One lone ’ d: ink t*ate Honan in j>ai discharged He wa Irons. 33, of West was found helpir Second and Mark? ' who faced Magi*-e court today, was s slated as William Eighth street and L*. intoxicated a* I streets. TILITY BRODERS TO Al EET IMN (HOT HARRISBURG. Pa.. March 24 (UP* 'The McClure committee will meet Governor Pinchot and Attorney General William Sehnader on Tuesday, its chairman, Sen, John J. McClure, announced today. The meeting will be held after adjournment cif the Legislative sessions Tuesday afternoon to discuss matters pertaining to the work of the committee, empowered to investigate the Public Service Commission. McClure and Franklin S. Edmonds, committee counsel, went over plans for tile inquiry at a meeting in Philadelphia today, it was announced here. (FFI BK YI ION PLANNED At the executive board meeting of Chester City Post, No. 390, of tile American Legion, preparations were completed for one of tile outstanding celebration in the local post's career. The program will be held on Army Day, April 6.    1 Bootleggers and bartender don t know what to do about beer, read.* a Times headline. Probably continue .serving it? A fake marriage racket lins been unveiled in New York in which two men and a woman operated. Court records would show that there is one man too many. Witii Babe Ruth signed up and beer coming back, what more can Col. Jake RupjxrrL ask for? With the “Lone Wolf" In jail, burglaries in the First Ward have broken out anew Which only proves it hard to k*»ep Hie wolf from the door these day s. Local haiti nders say there isnt much profit in beer. But most beer drinkers arent worrying about the profit. On the other hand, a lot of fellows who Uke a schooner of suds say you can gel a-head on beer. If we get half a.s much beer as we’ve heard about it for the last, week, we will all be fed up on it. A light snow fell here yesterday, but incited. And very probably be. cause the weatherman knew we had no street cleaners. WASHINGTON, March ’I— ( FP> — Weather forecast: Eastern Penns?I* vania lair tonight. Saturday increasing cloudiness with slowly rising temperature; rain Saturday night and possible rain or snow Saturday afternoon in west portion. Western Pennsylvania; cloudy tonight, Saturday rain or snow with slowly rising temperature. New* Jersey; I air tonight, saturday, increasing cloudiness ss it Ii slow ly rising temperature: ram Saturday night and sunday. EOD VY” I EM PF It A 11 KFS 6 a, rn. 7 a rn. 8 a. rn. 9 a m 10 a, rn. ... 37 ll a. rn. ... 42 Noon . . 38 . <2    2    p . iS 41 44 I P- rn. ......45 46 I. I I I ;