PAGE EIGHT. Â»Aimr COlTRIETEt, LJGE,- FA, WETDTSnffiSDA'T, T *, ] :).-;t;. RIVERA BECOMES PESSIMISTIC AS TO SPAIN'S FATE Dictator Deplores lienernl Lack Of Approval n? Conduct Of Aff:ilrs. KING ALFONSO NEARS CRISIS (Ko I lo \v1nff is t h e second of three article;! by J o h n I o (;ittult, chief oC tho Â·United 1'rt-as Buroti.ii at Madrid, ox- plaininRr i n t e r n a l p o l i i l c n l events ro- Bult.hu? froiti the dictatorship of Premier P r h u o 7"Jo riivera, established in September. l!)i;!.) By JOICN T .DK OA-NDT T J n i t n d Pros* Start Correspondent. MADRID, Jan. 8. -- Pessimism born oÂ£ a sense of tho Impending decline of hia roglmo as indicated d u r i n g the tra;;ic events of 1929 marked Premier Primo Do Rlvora's attitude at the clone ot' tho year just passed and influenced his program for tho year he now faces. 'Lack of support on many sktes was deplored by tho dictator In his public pronouncements. Ho even ' admitted t h a t the year 1029 almost, ended tragically for tho regime ho founded more t h a n a hall' dozen years ago. In a slisnd article on December 3.1, in his official organ, La Naciion, Do Rivera Â·wrote: "Politics iÂ» ever paradoxical. The aristocrats aro o h j f e t h i R because In the projected shigle-eluimber system they would lose some seats. Tho conservatives are opposed because, they want tho constitution ot 1376 maintained. Those ulosrst to tho church retrain f r o m applauding tho dictatorship. Hankers and industrialists, because they aro forced to pay their taxes integrally; employers, because Uic dictatorship i;; protecting the workers; state employes, because they must work p u n c t u a l l y ; the press for reasons everyone knows -- all join the others who are against tho dictatorship and say it has lasted too long. "This would bo till Tight it brought to a solution instead of returning to Ihc point from w h i c h wo started. Seven years are not sufficient to mako the* marshes sanitary. I hope God will Iirovoiit a great mistake." J n a New Year statement, De TUvera dramatically went even further. "Tho year 192!) was a disastrous one," he said. "Let, it go to the devil. 1 hope 1930 will be easier and permit me- to retire and rest peacefully." H would bo difficult to b more pessimistic. Tho t r u t h is that some- thin 1 -? was happening behind tho curtain which justified the premier's dc- jertlon. ) n December the cabinet mot under De Rivera's presidency and decided that at a meeting t t x b e held noxt day Iiri.'Sldcrt over by King Alfonso, tho promior would submit a plan .he had p tv pa red "for traiu-itlon toward cons t i t u t i o n a l normality." Tho m o r u n d u m confirmed that the premier's project for a new constitution had boon cancelled and suggested a r e f o r m ol tho constitution ot 187G. Tho first step proposed was tho elections to a single chambered parlia- n u n t . U n d e r tho -reform tho lung w o u l d sign a decree.-. altering the cons t i t u t i o n of 1S76 to substitute tho single-chamber form oÂ£ government for tho two-chamber form which existed until De RivoiM began his regime in 1923. A historical m e e t i n g presided over by tho king was hold Now Year's Kve. Tho premier read his plan. The king Tor.aainod sealed and asked, the- ministers w h a t they thought of the idea. They could do nothing but nod approval. Tho king thereupon arose and in a cold tone said lie would take time to think the matter over. .He ultimately approved the De Rivera plan except tho main feature -- rotorm of tho constitution by decree -ac.'lion on ivhieh was postponed indefinitely. The compromise enabled tho premier to announce tho dictatorship would c o n t i n u e for another halt year. Had King Alfonso precipitated a cablnt crisis New Year's Eve, he would have "faced t h a t most difficult oi (tucstions: Who would rulo after tho dictatorship? I* not, -that the reason for tho kind of suspended sen- Â·toaco granted Pritao Do Rivera last Thursday? Due- to the unc.rTc.amty of the situation, tho U n i t e d Press gathered opinions of several prominent inon. Count Komanonca, Conner liberal premier, stressed tho king's refusal to accept Do Rivera's Cull plan. Alfonso's refusal was tho biggest blow yet s u f - fered by the dictatorship, the count said. Miguel VUlanuevd, former president tft tho Chamber ol! Deputies, said: "Slaves do not discn.ss thing's with their masters. They wait the hour of freedom." Others saw no change except by violence, some favored a constituent assembly. Niccto Alcala S5amorn, liberal leader, qualified his partial approbation of l)e Kivora's plan. J u l i a n He-stolro, Socialist leader, said t h e d i c t a t o r s h i p was established because tho monarchy had failed. "Tho d i c t a t o r s h i p f a i n o to save tho k-irift from being judged by Parliament," ho declared. "Tho present s i t u a t i o n is e x t r e m e l y serious for the m o n a r c h y ; the external .structure ot w h i c h has been preserved so far but some day may collapse. "I t h i n k sticli an issue ' Inevitable. M o n a r c h y is la agony, a .slow, p a i n f u l , g'/acet'ul agony.'' i I''n ( nt I'M.? f'ir(.'i.c"in^ ( t p h u ' n s and D, l h ! n e x t ami U i i m l t w i l l ilodiu-i' !iiiK.- ia ! i n i u t l u r - The Day's i i i . i i Season's Fabrics Flatter the Skin Special to The Courier. DAWSON, .Ian. S.--The m o n t h l y niecUng of tho Ijtidiee' Aid Society of the Preebytevjlan Church will ho held this evening ,at. tho c'hurc'i. AH mem- 'ested to bo present. Mrs. ore and Mrs. George have charge oi' the Color Plays Important Fart in Richness of Winter Dross Materials. bore ure ,J T. bandyn Whlpkey wil eocial hour. William GiUcspie, Jr., o\\ East Liberty was a Pltteburg en 1 lor on Tuesday. The. I,atliee' Aid Society of tho Mc-thodtet Church will meet at the Church on Thursday aft-moou. The social committee in chai go will be Mrs. James Welling, Mrs. Sturgia B-aitey, MM. L. F. Miller and Mrs. C. K. Shullenberger. Mrs. Charles Goal vieited her eie- tor, Mrs. Martin Haseon, tit Connells- illo on Monday. Edward 1/eonard of Ne^^' York and Â· brother, Francis, of MeKees Rocks were recent vleHlore at tho home of their uncle, Kdwarl Leouurd of North, Daweon. Cluirles K. Shallenber^or It* transacting business in tho irterest of tho Â·B. of R. T. in Now York City. J. RAY HARTLEY BECOMES .BURGESS OF MEYERSDALE Simon W. llittncr Chosen to Servo us Preside ml, of tJic Town Conuull. The fabrics of the winter collection are more varied than ever before for flattering the skin textures of many types of women, as well as of the mode in texture, says a fashion au- t h o r i t y - I n the Kansas City Star. Color, of course, plays a part In the charrri of fabrics. Tweeds tiud Jerseys, for instance, were dyed in the thread before they were woven to combine two or throe textures and preserve a perfect color harmony. For the woman w i t h a very flue textured skin, the finer weaves will be the thing. Or she may use a combination with the lino weave or a fur next her face, for the fine skin often looks cold In t e x t u r e nraonR the harmony of wurinth which the broken tweeds create. A great variety of dull crepes are In daytime frocks, afternoon gowns and In evening gowus. Some are richly craped; others are Hne' and smooth, but perfectly lusterless; aorne are (Inoly creped and show a Blight undertone of luster; some are transparent and ao lightly creped thnt they are almost ns (!ne In texture as the "roseleaf" complexion. Other diaphanous weaves are more deeply creped. Some show slight ribs, but most have uniform .'surfaces. A m o n g this great variety vcndeusea are trained to find the surface whlcb will make the perfect texture harmony with each woman's skin. Varied surfaces of velvets, some with short, flat p!lÂ«; some with a long, downy pile. All are exquisitely supple and semltranspare'nt. Further O N R E A R I N G C H I L D R E N -from , CRIB TO COLEEGE I Compiled by tha Editors of ' THE PAREOTS- MAGAZSKB Most children are sensitive to ben i- ty In nature. Whether their i n t e r e s t ; is artistic nnfl Imaginative or simp y I curipus nnd Investigative, their pe ceptlona of nature are, In most caec t,' their first opportunity to find the In-; manence of God In their world. The delJvoryiof adequate, sdentii c medical service to all tho people, rh h i and poor, at a coat whicN cun be re i- ] sonably met by them m their respf j live stations In l i f e Is the aim of t';e committee on the cost of medic il care, according to Dr. Ol n West, sc retnry of the American Medical auf ciution, It Is often hecnuse a child 3s n t permitted sufficiently liroad und vari id physical activities t h a t ho bccoir- is annoying or destructive Indoors. Bl ly 'bounces up and down on h i s IK dspring: Margaret makps a slide at the living room arch chair. Make the dally schedules of we -k and play for your children select) /Â« i rather than too crowded. Learning to j do one thins well anil h a v i n g time to j get acquainted w i t h himself, to we -k and to act: on his own Initiative, v. Ill do more toward m a k i n g a boy or a girl a useful nnd h a p p y person th in wilt a schedule crowded to overlie w- Ing. To keep the children happily f Â»- pioycd on rustless JayÂ«, sliovtr th -m how to make TWO MEMBERS NEW ON BOARD MEYERS DA-L.E, Jan. o.--A special meeting oÂ£ the town council was held on Monday ovening at which, tinio J. Ray Hartley, recently elected burgees oÂ£ Meyersdalo, was sworn In, as -were also the newly elected members of council,, Roy Vought anil C. Howard I Shockey. Joinee B. T.A ckeuiby nnd | Edward L. Bongos were ce-electod aiid tho other members are Samuel Rickard, William P. Dlveley uid Simon W. j Bittner. Mr. Bktner was elected j president. J. E. Leckom'iy who eerved i as president tor several yoare resigned. The regular monthly meeting wae hold Tuesday evening at which time Â·Uho 'now officers took tibetr places. Mrs. Anna Boldon Â· and daughter, Mrs. D. G. Clapper, spent Tuesday visiting and shopping in Cumberland. Mrs. I. A. Lint went to Johnstown v on Monday where she will spend a week vteitlng relatives. Miss Bse Coulehan Is s p e n d i n g a few days visiting her t-lster, Mrs. J. W. AVelah In Cumberland. Mrs. C. P. Large spent several Jayfl visiting In Somerset. Mrs. John Sherman w is a visitor at Cumberland on Tuesday. Mies Edna Treeelor has returned from Cumberland where she had been Â·vlelting for a week. Mies Emma Shradel has returned from a two weeks' visit with relatives in Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Clark Saylor of Summit township spent a tow daye d u r i n g the week hero w i t h Mteeei; Maggie and Lillian Baer. Mr. and Mrs. Elwar I Brown of Confluence spent Tuesday hero with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Brelg. Rev, Howard D. Ores?, pastor ot tho Roxbury Reformed Church, has gone to Nutihvllla, Tonn., whore he will remain fr s-lx weeks, takln.g a special course given at the Keformod tTnl- verel-ty for the ministers of that denomination. Mrs. L. C. Gardner aiul eon, Junior, of Oamden, N. J., arrived hero Monday for a several weolts' visit at tho home of her father, Valentine Grefifl. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rol.erfsori and the lattor's sister, M1ea Sopha Slider of Philadelphia motored hero Tuesday for a visit with relatives and friends. I. R. Walp left TueeÂ«!ay oil a blif.i- ncfi'.i trip to Allentown, Pa. Dozen Nations Ready To Reform Calendar GENEVA. J a n . Iiavc already followed tile United States in fo committees for tho n calendar, tho League juet announced. As, in the caso of the all of these committee*of leading banlcoro, indu ome ! rs, scientists and m est standing a n d authoi ject. Tlu last c o m m i t t e e Holland u n d e r the- pref A. -A. Kijilaixl, profef-'eo at tho U n i v e r s i t y of U The coii utrica t h a t taken thia necessary ii; United States, lirazil. Cuba, Ecuador, France, arngua, Panama, HoUu Salvador. iOleven nations ;he example of i-ming national form of the if Nations ha-s United Statefi, aro composed :itrinlÂ«, aetron- in of the liiKh- ity oa the auh- formod is in idenry of Prof. !Â· 'of ueIronomy i r e t c h . havi; already t l a t i v p aro tho Costa liica, H u n g a r y , Nic:d, Peru and Because of Its convenience, ft r Â·%- ulor ftre extinguisher Is generally ar preferable to the pull of water or home use. Rut tho fire extlngnls' or Is likely to be almost worue than u 10- j less tmless It Is er.aTiilno1 oncl Â·- charged periodically, protected ugal ist freezing (unless ot Â« nf;n-freez ng type), and kept In s. designated c )Â«- venlent location. StenHnir fwndatnootnlly inrolvee Â« lack of distinction between "mlnene is" nnd "thlnenoBs." People who erp; rl- ence difficulty In making this dlstl ic- tlon a clear-cut one are people v ho are apt to steal. Some toys thnt tha baby lowi H nn a year old w1H enjoy ure: Brigl tly colored balls, soft nnltnala nnd tl Un (washable), rattlpa, rubber ti ys, atrlnps of brightly colored woo'on beads, and floating toys, . : Afternoon Frock In Green Crepo do China Emphasizes Princess Silhou. ctte. diversity li; brought Into these velvets by the large flower designs with which they ate printed. Heavy inlllo, so universally becoming, with Its low-luster reflections, hns Riven nn interesting material which takes on a new significance whim cut In the modern, shaped lines Instead of the simple bouffnnt forms to which it was so long consecrated. The crisp satins, with their rich, subdued Ulster, are a fertile source of novelty, Luna- sol satin, with its brilliant, metallic luster, often is used for evening wraps, flattering to the woman with n very fine skill. For the woman with the "peachy" complexion metal brocades are worn rrith their less glittering aide showing, oiaklng- sobtiety rather than dazzle the keynote. New laces of fins patterns and texture are becoming to rnany women, and lace, as every woman knows, is one of the most practical fabrics of today. Elbow Sleeves Used in Modish Sports Dresses Longer skirts and higher waistlines are bringing In their train other shades of the past, such ns the short sleeve. Fashion hinted at this _as far back ns lust spring. This sleeve appeared in a few theater frocks and then seemed to be shelved during the summer. The cap sleeve arrived with the Sunday night dress and the debutante dance froclc, and now the elbow length sleeve Is on its way. This type of sleeve Is seen in sports dresses for southern resort wear. It is very much in keeping w i t h present fashions and j;ives excellent proportion to the dress designed In the 1930 uer. Sheer Lingerie Popular 1 ; Â· Princes* Nighties Slio\ Sheer loveliness ia the romnt story told by lingerie displayed n The Intimate detaiiii nre defined intricate seamlng-3 nnd inserts of li Tho naoat thrilling cplsoda Is vealed in nightgowns following princess silhouette) with dipping h llne nnd embracing tho new vogue cnpelets. One lovely govm ot psach crepe chine took to Bheemoss throng^ deep V yoke, a wide flounca of A con laca and a capelct of the Br lace attached to the ahotildcrn : falling below tha waist in back. m ttc iw. In cÂ«. re- ho rn- for a in- m* nd Test Colors, and Sh-rink ' Goods Before Cutti ig Ta combining light: a n d dark eo ora In children's wash clothes le sure tiiat tbe-Hlarlc colors will not run and so rain the lighter cmijs. It IH iiN iys wise to try tha color out by boHlc ; a bit of the material before: using It. Ton can get n sample for this fiurp IBS. Be sure to shrink all materials before cutting Into' them. This Â«oes away with the sad spectacle of a : ew milt or frock shrunken too small to wear after the first laundering. Late Parisian Chapeaux Using Black and White Broadcloth Hats With' Suits of Same Material An Increasing interest in variously modeled hats of black broadcloth Is evidence that women are welcoming a change from felt. Those n a t u r a l l y are best when worn w i t h n suit of tho same material and arc softly trimmed w i t h Cur, such as galynlc. A replica of a C-'atou model Is en- sernbled w i t h a l i t t l e broadcloth and fur muff to niaU'h. Suzanne 1'nloot's version of t h e fabric hat I.as n s t i t c h e d b r i m t u r n e d directly off the face and held at t h e ' s i d e s w i t h - glass buttons In u picturesque line about the head. Hat at left designed to bÂ« worn Â· vlth the "Sunday n i g h t frock." Ctntc ;, a smart blnck felt t r i m m e d with b ,ick satin. Bottom, black felt tu ban trimmed with blnck and whito f t s t h - Â«rs on both sides. On C o u n t y state I'olico. UNION'TOWN. ,'an. 8.--AnnoiiiuK u : u i i t is niiide by C'orporal C. I/. SUMU. i is, charge of tho local detachment 06 S'.uto Policij jiar.rel. tÂ£ the rcasKigu- iiiont to I'nioiil'.iwu oC I'rival.u Dauiol i A n g u s t i u o of AJdli.ou. Private- A n g u s - ! thu' waa r o n n c r l y a tnombur ot' tho I 1 t ;tl forco !m \ras triiiistVrrcd !u j Kstglc-, W a s h i n g t o n c o u n t y , last | MAKES You FEEJ. BETTER" BELL-ANS Hot water Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION " and 754 T' ' ' If yon (iro c o n t e m p l a t i n g b u i l d i n g a home come and look at tnoso lots. They a r e large--60x140 feet. Natural gas, city water, fine grado school and church. Ono mllo from business district of Conuullsville; a G-nilnuto trolley rirto. A nico location 1'or a suburban home. I n q u i r e of C. B, MeCormlclt, P. O. Box H4, Con- nolL,vIl!j, Pa., reaidcuce. POPLAR GROVE Many Fascinating Pieces of Needlework You are invited to attond tho spring showing of "Bucilla" A r t Needlework, in our Art Dept, second floor f r o n t Smart pillows to brighten the modem homo . . . Bedroom ensemble sets . . . colorful and r e a l i s t i c needlework pictures . . . darling Infants' Dresses . . . ready made aprom;, etc. Suilieient embroidery llosse.s, needle and lesson chart in every Bueilla package. ; i'la Embro'u!Â«r Packaga; 531ft-- R*ady Made .Apron Xfoblcaclied and Green Prioi Sl.OOv Boibroidcry^PacfcngeV Batiste, Layette S S ----^-' Bueilla l?mbroi(iÂ«ry 3331--Quilted "Silhouette" Pillow. on Tangerine, Rayon ^Tatfet3._flkPadding ' ' " " "Â·-- WeH-Known Pilot On Aerial Honeymoon Mrs. \VilHarn Marsalis, the former Frances Harrell, well-known woman pilot and Ladybird entrant, about to go aloft on hor aerial honeymoon. She married Nelson' Johnson, airplane mechanic. Mrs. Marsalia t is a native of Galveston, Texas arid Johnson is a native of Spnrtixnburg-, South Carolina, so the Southland voyage will be a welcome one to the flying honey- Housemaid Wife $20,000,000 Heiress Colonel Frederick E. Johnston, U. S. A., retired, of the Army and Navy Club, after 31 years of continuous research, claims the discovery and _dovelopment of the structural principles of the electron, proton and atom, tha smallest units of matter, as the fruit rf MÂ» labor. New Spring Frocks What a joy to dose one's eyes on winter and look ahead for warmer days and brighter fashions! A silhouette that emphasizes the n a t u r a l grace of the figure, with waistline where they ought to be, is presented here in our new spring fashions. C h a r m i n g new shades of Shamrock green, Gendarme blue, Japanrse red, Viennese violet, rose beige and of course black. Mrs. Frank Savin, of New York. . who has inherited an estate ol $20,000,000 from her husband, whose housemaid she was three years ago. Polio-wing; service hi the honsehold of the retired Port- Chester broker, Mary Schlcis became Mrs. PraTik Stvvin, and, upon the death of her husband a fow days ago, succeeded to an estate valued at $20.000,000. Friday and Sat. See our Window Di.-Â«p!ay of these f i n e Shirts and read tomorrow's paper for f u r t h e r particulars.
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