The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 7, 1930 · Page 4
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January 7, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 7, 1930
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PAGE FOUR. THE DAILY COUTtnUR; OONNIDLI SVILLE, PA. Batig Okmtter, THE' COtmiBH. CO., I'ubllnhcrH. HENRY P. SNYDER, Prasldent and Editor, 1879-1016, MRS. K. M. SNTDBB. President, 1010-1922. JAMES J, BRISTOL!.-, Frealflont itnd General Manager. P. C. 35DMUNDSON, Vice-President. MISS H. A. Secretory and Treasurer. JOKK L. GAMS, Managrlnff Editor. W/LLTER 8. STIMMBU City Editor. MISS lA'Htfin B. Society Editor, MEMBER OF American Newspaper Publishers Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers Association. Two cents per copy, 50c per month; $3.00 per year by irtall If paid In advance. lie por wculc by carrier. Entered as second clasa matter at the" postofflca, Ccmnellsvllie. TUESDAY 'EVENING, JAN. 7, 3080. THE MAYOR AS POLICE JUDGE. In presiding at tho seetiione o£ tlie police court Mayor Mlnerd ha« decided to perform one of the functions of hla office instead or having It de-legated to an alderman, as the third-class city law iiormlts to be done. To eo act 1« one of. tho privileges tho mayor of third-class cities may or may not exorcise, as ho may choot.e to do. Mayor Evaiie, Ills predecessor la Office, hold relatively few sessions o£ police court, having preferred that Alderman J. E. Wallace-, designated aa police magistrate, act In that capacity. Th' preceding mayors, C. C. Mitchell, John Duggan and R. Marietta, each elected to sit aa police judge. In the former administrations there are precedents both for and against the practice. For the mayor to preside at police court brings him in rather closer touch with this phase of the duties of the Superintendent of the Department of Public Affairs than to have an aldorman serve, but the decision to so act, or to retrain therefrom, le largely a matter of the pemonal tustee and Inclination on part of the Chief Executive. To some pontons the duties of police magistrate- might become quite distasteful fitter but a brief experience In serving as such. Others might have a (ondneee for the work, or at least find it ie not eo disagreeable as It nmy appear to many persona. All kinds of people come before tho mayor or police magletrate in the course of a year. There will be first offenders, some more you the, and there will bo old offenders, hardened, or confirmed In their habits. Occasionally there will be women whoso presence hi a police court always seems incongruous and out of place, more BO ae they are young in years and waywardness. There will be native born, white and colored, and those of foreign extraction, some unable to tell their stories in the language of their adopted country. In short, tho people appearing before the local court in the course of a year will represent a croee section of the uoamy side of life familiar only to those experienced in police work. It will, however, be a vivid experience, one that will leave nwuiy lasting impressions, not all of which will ."00 agreeable «i\d pleasing. Some will be found appealing; others disgusting, but they will come in a day's duty as police court judge, and afford a new view of lifo aa It le lived by thofee who through evil associations, early formed habits, or mleetepe, or yielding to temptation, find that the way of the trausgretKJor is hard. NOOMUY CHUKCH S13RYICES. It is bclloved thoro are more than 12(i people in the business district of the city who could well afford to take 20 minutes of their lunch hour to be present at tho noonday service being hold in the Orpheum Theatre under tho auspices of the Connellsvillo Ministerial Association. Aware, lui they miiFt be, that these aorvicos opened very auspiciously yesterday In all p a r t i c u l a r s except that of attendance, ,in:l that a worthwhile message occupying but 10 minutes was delivered by Uev. Elinor A. Huliultis of t h e United Brethren Church, it Is to be hoped that the n u m b e r availing themselves of this special privilege will increase f r u m day to day. The 10 minutes of song service itself should mako an appeal to both men and women ernployod In the business establishments and offices. It will afford a pleasant relict from the surfeit of janz we hear over tho radio in our homos. The Ministerial Association, whose membership comprises tho pastors of tho Protestant churches of tho city, deserves to be given very cordial and sonorous support in thpir earnest and wcll-mennlitg efforts to bring about a religious revival in tho city through these and thw evening prayer services in the churches. They aro very sin- core and tiro striving with the Keal characteristic of their railing to cause tho pjoplo to think seriously on the need of a quickened spirit In tho religious l l t o of tho city. There is .some novelty In !he noonday service* d o w n t o w n , but they wuro not desituud to bo attractive because of Oils l i M i u u It was believed that 111 i n \ i . u . ' i i i ..ould welcome an p( ) i t i " i i ' ' · t-prnd a f e w n i t n ' i i o - i t i ' . x i i 1 ' - I | divorced f i o m I h f aro of 1,'iMin ^ !i meditate on tho problems c o n f r o n t i n g the churches ami which aro of nn Importance oven greater th.ui t h a t of tho problems presented in the tlatjy conduct of business affairs. W i t h 20 m i n u t e s at the tioond.iy services there is ample tinn» to A nstdor otlice problems afterward. The brief refreshing will fit the mind to better deal w i t h the ptvplexUlo;, that ma ;u U-; 1 d u i i u u tiie remain ler o£ the day. The importance Penn car shops Ir of tho local West shown by the fact care built by a Cincinnati car bulkier have to be e o n t - h o r e to receive- their final equipment bi t'ora being installed In *erVico on other divisions of tho West Penn System. "All the comforts of home" for Wof-t Penn patrons aro beet secured at t l i s Home of tho Wett Penn.' Burgeee Jjester S. Patterson, newly installed head of tho government of the Borough of A ariderbllt, i« but 24 years, or nine yen re the junior of our own Chief Executive. The citizens of tho respective communities will naturally expect administrations having all the vigor'Of youth. That fire has n poor chance to do much damage In die sistor borough oE South Connellevlllo is bent «hown by tho report of the South Connellsvllie Volunteer Fire ^Department, giving a fire loss of Init $200 during 192!). Tho alertness and edlclency of tho Arc- men In answering alarms and tho care of the citizens in keeping their prom- IMS .free of fire h.i/.tuda ;ontril - itert to this excellent record. Mayor Minerd will now find that ho will have many opportunities 1o practice tho art of maKing public addressee upon many and ·« ide variety of occasions, both grave and gay. Superintendent U . K . Mason a.nd family were being v atched more closely during their sojourn at Lemont ttum they suspected, hence were unprepared for the final act in tho drama of their leave-tali Ing. JIte experience as «. dentist ought to qualify Mayor ^Hnerd, serving aa police court judge, to extract fines aa painlessly as he extracts teeth. Tariff Reprisals Started by France WitH Duty on Autos Proposal to JlTnlte Knte 90 Per Cent} American Mnkers May Build Plants Thoro. By DAVTH (Copyrlglit Kiro by The C o u r i e r ) WASHINGTON. Jan. 7.- Thp. ilrat sig-ns of reprisal on tho part of foreign nations a gainst the proposed American tariff legislation havo appeared on tho h irisxm. Puzzled at fit it by tho a n n o u n c e - ment that tho French government was considering a 90 per cent d u t y on automobiles imported into 7''rance T which would practically mint out American trade, official Washington has come to thc conclusion that tho move haa a relutioiiEhip to its items In the tariff hill pending in tho Uniietl States Senate which would a/ft'ct French commerce with tho United States. Ambassador Elgo who recently sat in* the Senate an'l advocated tno principles of protection, is trying to convince the Paris government that its theory of protection for homo industry is u u f o r t u n a i o and 1 would work lo the disadvantage of Franco-American relations. Coming at a iimo when tho American automobile Industry needs evo-ry bit of foreign tnido it can get in order to keep up production at homo, the proposed French tariff Is about us acute a thruat as could have been made. Tho French recognize that tho American automobile industry is powerful -- powerful enough to influence Congress last year to tako off the tax on automobiles when the Treasury Department · itself recommended against it. The assumption la that tho same automobile industry will be able to persuade the Republican Administration to i'O slow on raising tho tariff on article ·; of French manufacture. Already the A.moricaii automobile men have appeared be-fore (Jougrcss opposing any duty on foreign, aiito- mobile-s importod into the United States, but apparently this isn't enough to satisfy the French who have observed that when a tariff duty Is imposed against American automobiles, plants ar built In France by Americana and employment is given to tho French v orklngman. It is reported that ( f e u e r a l Motors has bought heavily Into Clfroyeu, one of the biggest Frc uch automobile companies. The I n d u s t r y in Franco Has boon suffering fi om disorganization aa there aro twice as nuuiy automobile companies in France an thcro are iu the United State-i. A period of mergers and consolidations ifs lilcely to e.iiHiift abroad with American capital playing a leading part. It Is not yet clear how th tariff would affect !he importation into France of automobile parts and accessories, but it is believed that ultimately the French will have a tariff t h a t will make it diilicult tor the American manufacture! s to compete abroad except In certain t las-set, of automobiles. A clear Held has bi ui given for consideration of tht tavifl bill in th-e Stm- ato and while oenator Smont hopes to see the in. asure in conference within a month, the chances aro tho bill w i l l not br ready for the President's signaturi niuvh before April. The roal fight u rates will c.oine In confereuc with considerable debate a f t e r w a r d s iu 'oth houses on what the conference ommittce re-ports. The element of foreign opinion on American tarifl malting is rather a delicato subject bc-causu foreign gov- ornmcuts cann t very \sell take up their grievanc s w i t h tho Senate direct aucl mus u t them are hesitant nowadays to mi ko rpresoiUations because- they \saii to a p p l y tlu protective tariff p i l n c pie'lvi'b. Thih means that pro e b t s are coming from commercial on iui?.:\tioiio and iiulu.s- Lilos in foreigu c o u n t i .ct which \ s . u l d j (o dlrw;tly aft' ;-tcd As tho t'ntlctl · Stales develop- a l a i m T aid la ijer toreictn tradt, 1 jwever, the i m p o s i t i o n of tariff duties is likely to be practiced by forei n governments iii a revenue raisin; urupouioiL, b c t a u a e ANOTHER BIG THE ENFORCEMENT SQUAD .', "JONES' WIFE is A DANDY "I wss out there last night and she certainly made the evening an enjoyable one. Didn't seem to have a care in the world. "Jones let me in on the secret of his wife's freedom. She does all her shopping by the electric car. My wif^ is doing it now and it makes a 'whale of a difference.' " 99 Compasay American production ii so m u c h cheaper on acoiuu of q u a n t i t y e f f o r t and labor savins; devices that in nonio instincea a moderate tnriif can bo imposed mid the A m e r i c a n m a n u f a c t u r e r can still sell at a p r o f i t Tbe French deny, of course, t h a i thc-Ir proposed tariff im American automobiles of fl" per cent has nay other iiurpoHo than to protect home industry, but tho boiiof ih R f j i c i a l ( h a t the rate will not gn isuo effwt. or tlif^l it will be m a t e r i a l l y rediif-ed, if t h e Preach n i a n u f a c t u r u i i of various pro l u c t f t f a r e Ix'ttr-r than hai hwn Incl^rjuoti thus far in the s'lUeduloa of the pending Seriate bill. I Our Wandering $ew Year Day Never Came Home MODERN COLUMBIAN MODEL HAS MADE VENUS-TYPE PASSE Artists of t h e old world have tlo- ser'et classic Venus to acek in Columbia, modern model, tho ideally- proportioned woman. "The American meltltig' pot has upsiet standard*! of beauty, fixed in mai-blo by tlio sculptor'^ chieol, t h a t ha^ e endured through 23 centuries," declares a beauty specialist, wbjo luis speatSOyears in tho'Bludy of feminine leauty In all cllmateB «nd countries, said at a meeting oC a a'octety o-f ai4":«ts in Chicago. "aaco-fu«lon in tho United Stated has produced a new phyrticai type, entirely at variance with the Bculp- turod Venus. "In Europe, pajntorfl, sculptors, im- presearlos o£ the revues, rave'ovor thu lithe-limbed type repfcflented in the third-gone ration of American --. tho most b o u u t i f u i harmony ever croal-ed iu flesh. "The.JiYench girle, the Halians, Bnjjlish, Germans, lUitniane, aro all louger-waisted and shorter-legged-the paese Venus typo, "But Us a Ilufiskui goes to America, crosses with Uio Bcotiih, retains her beautiful olive skiu but loses her diunpines«. Tho German omigrat^s, blende w i t h t!i« Irlbh and acquli'ee a new grace and vivacity. Tall, blonde ScfuidiiKivJano lose their cold northern anuularlly In a union with warm- blooded fcons of Hpain or Italy. "America, laud of financial oj por- tunlty, is also the land where lui""e tho beat opportunity to pratjervo their beauty, through sdc'iilifics uaro." Why do w- Blurt O'H 1 nc | J a n u a r y 1 '! And why tn our nwweat ber «cl 1980? "Put the firit f|ii-jst1on · ion pareonn you nip k l," ( bull^ln from tho Nitlonn! Society, "and you vl!' pr three or law «atl«tueiory i "Put tho sworn! i ( i i p s t i HAiur* jmrfiont. and pi»rlnif I horn w i l l iral«t t h a t ex years hav^ nlaj)aed since ! v year on voai n u m - · the finH the corrections which Pope Gregory British Women Granted More Divorce Rights J/ONDON, Jan. 7--New divorce laws now In effect hi England 'lend to temper justice with mercy. \. modern spirit of broad thinking h a s resulted in tho new code. AVomcn are now placed on the same lovel with men in rcgardn to facilities for pursuing divorce iietijionfl. Women up to about seven yea re ago- iu order to secure t h e i r freedom hirl in establish ygaiiittl uioii b o t h u n f a i t h f u l n e s s un-l cruelty or desertion This code of Matties lunl thp cft'ecl on the aulhoriticH that Irgal c r u e l l y was not ehlablishort u n t i l an wlversc offset on the wife's physical lieallli an I well-being was shown. Seeks Old Form nine. TOYKO, Jail. 7--Mli^s Y. Sung oC C h i n a liaa enrolled in the department of pharmacology of t h e (MUba CDlIege to rediscover the ancient lorinulca for '"'igevity. Methods for the- propiua- t i c - i i of the drugs wei o brought to .KD.xn d u r t n i ? the carlj (.'hrletiati era an.l .Miss S u n g t h i n k s she n pit In can c o T t r i v i - t h p anoiout f o r m u l a p . Looklnp for if FO, reinl the nche oL The Daily Oouriw. l u m n s bit lily got nav. crs n to tlui i 'tialf of i c t ' y 1929 10 birth of "It would !» reasonably corroct to answer both quendoue by tho etatocnunt: 'Qef'ftusfl of 411 crro .' January J Arbitrary Slati ing 1 Point "There te really 150 ruojio i for etart- Ins «ieh n«w year on the day called .January 1. except Uint J ti lus Cawfar so drereud it when lie re orinod tho calfliulttir approxiirretxtly 07i yenr-f ago. Hut (.bo day of the year that Cncear called 'Jdnuary 1' Is not Uio day that wo 00 do-Ugrnte. Fn stead It is the tay that wo now cal 'Doeomber 28.' i "B-ecjuuhe (,'at'«.ur iuaintb il the year to he 11 inlnutrn (u)d M «o ond.s longer than it r«illy is, the clal ri 'crawled' through the coniunre, a\\'; v f r o m the position t h a t J u l i u s Cn oar gave thorn, u n t i l by !GtS2 they w -re 11 days out of place. 'Jauuury T lit J advanced almost lo tin; middle of tl 'January' marked out liy Can a t . In a t t e m p t i n g to correct this tl)Y,c'f»p ncy Pope (ii-ogory turned thp colendi r back, not to its poKition in Cae»iar'6 J a y , bnt to its position at the time oE die- Church Council of Nleaeti In 325 v. I), when the calendar already had - awled forward lour clayo. Had Po a Gregory matl-e a compteie pt'in-eot'lo , Januairy t would have i'allen on the ay that we now call 'December 28,' "But a f t e r all, thu fact t! at January 1 Is still faur days awa from the pofllUon fixed by the flat i E a Homau emperor Jd of uo great i iguiflcanco. Tlio roully jmoortiiut. ma' tor ie that the ·d«.t! shall not d r i f t fro n Its moorings, so to flptsak, and ti !te n p new ponitlone wii,h refcrouoo o tho seasons; and its s t a b i l i t y wi h l n a Tory tiny range wai, properly at6urel by T h o r ' i n n o i l = 1 ' I n ' , d a v an' V H I P i n n M U ' r u v, * ro h f i i as U i t u as t ^ f h o o l t I n nl w a r d coinul s' o' t h i - s\,\ f.T t i c k n' m o r i f V I j i K I 1 i , i u ^ l u - i l K i n o i ] BO she h a s | . . i \ i d l i i t f " f Iu i I n n l t m l . i \ i f -M ' U e ' r e t h e ' b a i l c ,\ v arc i In-pri I 1 ! m n n \ i l u t f l ii -i n u t J«*-l Ywtr Like Circle, "The yoar IB a repetition of the; saute months and days, and can bett bo thought of an a circle. A trip around a circle can start at any point; and s i m i l a r l y the year could bo thought fit aa starting on any day. In fact, t h r o u g h o u t (ho past, different jwoplM )m\t» M a rUl the j»jr Iu All four ol" th* feo.motia. The Jews began their year early in September, the Ilo- TIUI.IIS on March 2~*, tho Kpyptiajio tin Hpptomhcr 111, tho Greeks on De-comber 1!1, a lid t h e Pensiaiifl on August 11, "Thcro aro, howovcr, f o u r logical places to start R now year, based on, a«tro;iomical considerations. These :rc: The w i n t e r «)lRtic«, which now falls on December 22; the summer Koletico, J u n o 21; Uio spring equinox, March 20; and tho a u t u m n equinox, Sejiti'rnJw 23. Julltw Caesar and his asfronoiiiifu! advwors, when they arbitrarily lh*-'lr roform'Gti year ut tlic. point called January 1, mipsed by o n l y gevxni Uitys ono of the moet logical poesiblo yearly starting points: tho w i n t e r f o l s t l r u . This i« a logical f-tartiiig point for tho people of the northo-m hemisphero (nnd their interests have- no far dominated world ar- r/mg^!n«nta )tiocaii6f at that t i m e Uio sun liiifi coiuplctptl j t « apixiront yearly rol.roat tv the- touth, aiul apparently tiini'j Iwick iiortliwnrfi, bringing increased light und wiii'mtli. Year i A. J). Itnscd on Wrong 1 "Whon Oiiosav reformed Uio calendar t h i s significant astronomical ovont took place on December 2S. When growiiiR Chrinltinnlty, after experimenting W i t h otlifr dates, choeo Decembor 25 us tho date on which to celebrate tho birth of Josua, it. chose tho day t h a i had boon marked out under tho J u l i a n system by the winter solstice. But even then tho dafa, owing to tho Julian error, hn/d movrd from tho soKiUce; and by tho thno the ('hrifeluiao colobration br-c.inio general, the calendar had crawled f o r w a r d until I ho day eilku| December 213 oc- ·tnirrod f o u r ilayft later Ibaii tho solstice. As the coiiturk'H jinked, Ohriat- nins ciuwlod ton additional days turay from tho ti-olKtico. Wbou Poyo Gregory app!iel lite correction to tho calendar lie pushed December 25 ton days bad: of its f u r t h e s t advance, but l e f t it etill lour days away from (ho winter fiol- etice. "The CliriMliiii Ttlra a« a time moaa- u ring devk'o, d i h t i n g n w h c t l by tho Ji'unibering of tho ycara in both directions from Iho fciippoepd b i r t h year of: C'hrtbt, wars not prupot-cd. n n l i l tibout 527 A. i). und did uoi come Jnto KOII- (M-ul use in iOin'opu u n l l ! about 1000 A. D. In tho year 627 the- I'vlde-nco aa to Iho l i m e of (.'hrlel's b i r t h, not vory ilep'Midable, and it IB nosv believed by many n c h o l a r i j lluiL tliej cjlculatione on w h i c h (ho C'lirlhtian fcra \vas baised v/M'o in rrror by t r o m i l b r o u lo POV( J U yfvii's. Wo cjll oiii- n n w year 'lOISO,' (liprcfoiv, not bocatihe we know it. (o be I l i u nineteen h u n d r e d and thirtieth year fcincc the b i r t h of Christ, but be- caiii o a m o n k named IJIonysiuti Exijiuiin w r o n g l y calculated tho birth year. If (be present year bore i(s filrk'tly proper label it. would piobably be numbered b e t w e e n ]!)!),'! and. 1937, A. I)." Tturuliir Is I'ltolo. TOYKO, .fan. 7--The police dashed t h r o u g h a cold duizyJo at I A. M. to the home of Ilv. BUIIKO ITabi'sawa, \vlio reported « b u r g l a r peering into h i s w i n d o w . The "burglar" proved to be a l e f l M t i o n of a p i c - l i n e h u n g the n i ^ h t b e t o i u by Lhu doctoi'b w i l e Welcome It will br our aim, during the corning year, to be of greater set vice to our customers than ever before. Our prices will be as low as the lowest. Our service will not be excelled by anyone. Our merchandise will be standard, or better. Quality v/ill not be sacrificed for price. We will continue to handle a high grade line of meats and provisions in our Meat Mat'kets, In our Grocery Lino you will find best to be had and all the nationally advertised goods, FURNITURE--A larger line at a saving to you. CLOTHING, FOOTWEAR--Larger assortment at very moderate prices. LADIES READY TO WEAR GARMENTS--Many patterns to pick from and the prices are right. QRY GOODS--Large assortment of piece goods and all the staples you need. Here, too, is quite a saving. DAIRY AND CHICKEN FEED--The best brands at reasonable prices. Save money during 1930 by purchasing all your merchandise from the Sixty Stores in Nine Counties of Pennsylvania, Calls Science "Tool of Military" Scientist? aro tod \y more than ever at. tho beck and call of: tho military and aro constantly seeking new inventions destined U make war more horrible, declares De/oro Allen in Iho current of the 'World Tomorrow. "Science on the- one hand and ih-e war «y«tcm on the «ther aro equally rooted lii our economic development," FENN STATE LAYS OLD MAIN CORNER STATI3 CObLBGIB, J a n . Tho gaunt steelwork wbich outiinee Old Mala against tho eky at the Pennsylvania State College took on new promise ae tho cornerstone waa laid Saturday. Immediately afterwards the cornerstone of; tho Mineral Industries Building wao put into place. Into tho oorneratone oi Old Main, whose rebuilding continues tho traditions clustered around tha flret, build- Ing o! the college, went the historical document-? relating to the high spot« of the college history. Into the cornerstone of the Mineral Industries Build- Jug-, logcther with oilier data, was placed nn autographed photograph of tho foromofii m i n i n g engineer of the day, Horbort Hoovor. Provident Ralph D. llct;:el «it both cereinonlosj, trueteea, repre«ln- oE the faculty, alumni, and etn- dcnt body, ]iartic!pating. J, Franklin Shields, of Philadelphia, president ol at writes Mr. Alien, "lien ot notwithstanding the!" many services to human welfare have freely given their aid to the war machine. The 'internationalism of -science' has succumbed in every crte s to nationalistic considerations. In w a r and the peace t h a t consists bo largely in preparation for war, science Is I lie p l i a n t tool of the military. True It is that 'scientists aro not lo blame if Uio Jiand of fnto has placed a heavy pon. outage of their products in i dual r -lationship, hold-, ing power both of go )il and evil. Can they not, however, tlu'ow Hie weight of theii great i n f t u o m c unhesitatingly against the perverskn of the good to rnce-puicidal ends?" ]V\v aro doing this voday, the World Ton orrow editor shows. Now ga«se« hovi! been developed l u r more deadly (ban those iwed in Iho World War. Tho mask used by tho Navy in early 192S him gone t h r o u g h sonic- 33 changes. A ' r e a d y In at least four countries e x p e r i m e n t s f i r e going forward to work on! u type of p l n n o ·with s i l e n t engine, w i t h tho nolno of propellers m l n l m i / C M by using Miiiill blades instead of tw i hvi'Re onei-, und rendered seniMnvifli'ilo by p e c u l i a r groonih p a i n t s A i d in UI25 Ur. .! Maly, i, G/ehoflloval liui unbjeet resident In Paris, ih rein rteil to have offered a project for Hie UHI of germs in w a r f a r e to the United Slates War Department. r ''lio War De-nort- m c n l is hlatcd iu h iv replied, "this Department is of (be o p i n i o n ( b a t f r o m ' r o l a t u r ^ , li-ft .Sunday for U n i o n t o w i f l i p p r n c t i c u l view l u l n t p t i t f i o ^ - n k to t-jjend a visit before i c t i i r n l n g d o r g u n l b r w could not be lined offi-c- j ( h e i r liome." l i v e l y !,;:· m i l l U i r y ptirposc^ i t n d ^ Jir.-i, C l a i a V.uiKhn biii redinied d therefore not inN-riMed ut i n v c s l i g , - her liomc in OJiiopyI «lu»r istiendfm the tollego board of tviisLeos, botli events. The completed buildings, wl^lch are expected to bo ready for uso with the opening of cyJIcge next fa!!, will represent an investment ot approximately $1,500,000. A large part of tho rebuilding fund for GUI Main came from Un; a l u m n i , who were represented on the program by Professor 0. L, Kinaloo president of (lio n l u n i n l ufAorialion The State provided f u n d B for the new Mineral U u l l d l n g . OHIOPVLI:. II. ii I j o o n a i d of U n l o n t o w n spen 1 Hie week-end at M-eadow Hun with hii ,«i6t"-, Mlri« Hazel J.eonard. .Mrs.. Smith Whipkey and daugbte: of M o r g a n l o w n , W. V a , who hav spent tin 1 pant week vlfciting Ohiopy!' lions ot this c h a r a c t e r ;it t l i u prevent time." The time m a y o i i i p ^onn, u o t b w i i h standing p r e - u n t " I m p r a c t u a l i t y , " e n d w i ( b h i h ) a m n - , .Mr. ;iud \shon the dovolopm u£ t r o m obsidian i M, H H o i h M e t l c r k n i f e to p o r p h y r y inac-e to bout-, a n d ! . _________ - __ to fiiios to i i i a c h i n e gun.-, l o i |Tv ( i Cl'i^sifioil Ada. ULU l u g i L u l next U?ti.' Tlw»v a visit \ \ i t l i IrieiuU, in Homei^ot. K i w i 1 toateller, wlm i" employe- a t (Ju't'iihburjs, u p c n l over (be M LH!S Mrs ,A

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