MILWAUKEE ‘GOES WILD’
AS OLD BREWS THAT MADE
IT FAMOUS FLOW AGAIN
Celebration Is Greatest Since Armistice;
Downtown Streets Are Jammed in
Frenzied Beer Welcome.
Hu I nitrd /Ve*
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 7.—The old beer that made Milwaukee
famous flowed again today in a celebration pronounced the greatest since
signing of the Armistice.
Breweries of Juneau avenue were stormed by thousands of shouting,
At the Miller brewery, where beer was passed out free, thirsty celebra
tors seized empty tomato cans, discarded bottles or whatever other con
tainers they could find, and rushed up to the flowing spigots.
Wisconsin avenue, Milwaukee’s
wide thoroughfare, was jammed.
•The throngs extended up to the
brewery area, where the noise and
excitement reached a frenzied
The shifting, shouting crowds de
layed beer trucks as they started
for cases and taverns.
Crowds Storm Storehouse
Policemen on motorcycles and in
squad cars, with sirens screaming,
cleared a path for the trucks piled
to the peak with cases and kegs.
At a tavern a few blocks from the
Pabst Brewery, beer was flowing
at 12:09. A few minutes later it
was available at nearly all down
At one brewery a man rushed
from the bottling room carrying a
full case. He stopped on a loading
platform, and tossed the bottles to
the crowd. Pandemonium prevailed
for a moment as spectators scram
bled madly for the bottles.
At another brewery, a block
away, crowds stormed the store
house and seized a half-dozen cases.
Police squads had difficulty in re
storing any semblance of order.
Bigger Than Expected
At the Pabst brewery, German
throngs gathered, carrying currency
in their hands. They battled their
way up to the storerooms, shoul
dered cases of beer and hurried
On Wisconsin avenue, celebrators
stood on tops of automobiles sing
ing “Sweet Adeline’’ and other
songs familiar in beer drinking
The Milwaukee celebration, which
had been discouraged by city offi
cials, surpassed expectations even
of brewers themselves.
City authorities had urged citi
zens to wait, until after Lent to
celebrate, but virtually the entire
downtown section was carried away
by the spontaneity of the event.
’LEGGERS MAY EVADE
BEER BAN IN TEXAS
Prepare to Transport Beverage by
Plane From AVet States.
By L'nitrd Pro*
FORT WORTH, Tex., April 7.
Bootleggers plan to have beer in
Texas if the state legislature fails
to legalize the beverage.
Liquor dealers who heretofore
have specialized in rum and whisky
running across the Mexican border,
will bid for the summer trade with
light wines and beer transported by
plane from the nearest “wet” state,
If the state ban on beer is not
lifted, prices probably will average
20 cents a glass, dealers say.
The government's radio talks on
common household problems, pre
pared in the bureau of home eco
nomics, are broadcast in Hawaii in
both English and Japanese.
Wrinkle*, |fe lines, deformed nose,
moles, warts, pimples, superfluous
hair and skin diseases corrected.
—Established Here 5H Years—
Dr. Per Due
411 State Life Bldg.
The Pennsylvania Railroad
SUMMARY OF ANNUAL REPORT r OR 1932
The S6th annual report of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, cov'
ering operations for the year 1932, will be formally presented to the
stockholders at the annual meeting on April 1 ith, 1933. The report shows
that although total operating revenues, the lowest since 1911, declined
ovcr 16,000,000, or 26%, as compared with 1931, the Company earned
a net income of 513,573,536. This was equivalent to 2.06*70 upon the out'
standing capital stock at the close of the year as compared with 2.97%
upon the amount outstanding at the close of 1931. Net income pier share
(par $50.) was $1.03, as compared with $1.49 in 1931.
Compirlioo with HM
Increase or Decrease
TorAt Operating Revenues were **51.195.4*8 D5n6,696.811
Total Operating Expenses were 1*1,011.605 D 110,854,318
Leavtno Nit Revenue of $ 89,381,855 D$ 5,841,493
Taxes amounted to 18,151.450 D 1,738,307
Equipment, Joint Facility Rents, etc., amounted to 11,018.387 D 1,180,418
Leaving Net Railway Operating Income of S 49,151,038 D$ 1.011,-68
Income from Investments and Other Sources amounted to 46,509,591 D 1,485,94a
Making Gross Income of $ D$ 5,409,710
Rental Paid Leased Lines, Interest on Funded Debt and
Other Charges amounted to 81,157,895 I 1,958,1*1
Leaving Net Income (Equal to 1.06% of Capital Stock) ... $ 13,573,536" D$ 6,367,96a
A dividend of 1 %, amounting to $6,583,848, was paid to stockholders on
March 15, 1933, and charged against net income for 1932.
* * *
Achievement of the results recorded above, notwithstanding extremely
adverse business conditions, reflects outstanding credit upon the officers
and employes. The stockholders and bondholders can cooperate with them
in a most effective way and promote our mutual interests by continuing
their own efforts to secure additional passenger and freight traffic for the
W W. ATTERBL RY,
Philadelphia, Pa., April 4th, 1933 President
The Pennsylvania Railroad
Carries Mart Passengers. Hauls Hart Freight Than Any Other Railroad in A merits
SHIP AND TRAVEL VIA PENNSYLVANIA
Stockholder! ma\ obtain copies of the Annual Report from
). Taney W-.l'.cox, Secretary, Broad Street Station Building, Philadelphia, Pa.
WAR ON CRIME
U. S. Loss Is More Than
$1,000,000 a Week,
Crime is costing the United States
more than $1,000,000 a week, James
A. Collins, former Marion criminal
court judge, said at a meeting
Thursday night of the police ed
ucational committee, which is j
headed by Grover C. Garrott, for
mer state police chief.
"It is the duty of every citizen to I
do everything possible to prevent an I
increase or crime,” Collins added.
Other speakers urged co-opera
tion of business companies, in
dividuals, civic leaders and or
ganized groups with law enforce
ment organizations in a war against
racketeering and crime.
The committee, which has opened
headquarters at 701 New City Trust ;
building, has for its purpose relay
ing of data on operations of
criminals to business and proses
! sional firms to enable them to re
duce losses caused by criminal de
MEETING AT MUNCIE
Numerous City Men Are on Program
at Second Annual Convention.
A number of Indianapolis men ,
are scheduled for addresses on aero
nautical topics at the second an
nual convention of the Indiana In
dustrial Education Association today
and Saturday at Muncie.
The aeronautics section will meet
Saturday morning, with R. R. Sands
of Arsenal Technical high school
Indianapolis speakers and their
subjects include: Walker W. Wins
low, Indiana Aircraft Trade Asso
ciation, “Development in Aviation
and the Indiana Air Tour”; Herbert
Fisher, Chamber of Commerce aero
nautical secretary, ‘Are the. Public
Schools Justified in Conducting j
Ground Mechanics?”; Charles E. j
Cox Jr., municipal airport superin
tendent, “Airports and Airways,
Mail and Passenger Service”; Bob
Shank, Hoosier airport president,
“Requirements for Airplane and
Engine Mechanics From a Commer
cial Viewpoint”; Major T. Weir
Cook, "Ground Mechanics in the
High Schools From the Viewponit of
National Defense”; Joseph Shu
mate, department of commerce avi
ation examiner, "Requirements of
the Department of Commerce”; Dr.
R. E. Whitehead, government avia
tion medical examiner, “Physical
Requirements for Pilots and Me
Transit Equipment Men Elect
E. J. Jonas of the Cincinnati
Street Railway Company was re
elected president of the Central
Transit Equipment Association at
a meeting in the Claypool Thurs
day. J. B. Corderman of Dayton,
0., was re-elected vice-president
and J. H. Lucas of Milwaukee was
elected a director.
A German jurist suggests that
police might find it useful to keep I
a set of “fingerprnits” of all types i
of automobile tire tracks.
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THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES
.APRIL 7, 1933
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