The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 13, 1930 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, January 13, 1930
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR. THE DAILY COUIUBR, CONNELLSVIL1 JB, PA, MONDAY, /JANUARY 13, 1030. T*Ht3 COURITEK CO., Publltth'TM, HENRY P. J'resMent and Bailor, 1870-1010, MRS. K. M. f-NYDJBR, President. 15)10-11)22. JAMES J. DRISOOUU President ami Oonetal Manager* P. C. ·Vice-Pie'.Ulont. MISS R. A 1.0NUC.AN, Sociotary and Tieasurer. JOHN i. GANS. Managing Editor. WAJUI1BR S. STIMMEL, City Editor. MISS L.YNNE B Society Editor. MBMBI;R OF , American Nowsppor Publluher* Asiool*tlon. Audit Buicuu ot escalation. 1'ennn.ylvanla Ke-svspapoi Publishers Association. Two cents per cftpy; 50c pei month, $f00 por year by raall it paid 1» au- v.ince, J2o ] or woclc by carrier. K n U r e d a« second class matter at tht pontof!\ce, ConncllavlUo. MONDAY a cthwrg* aigiiinst "the eoilxsto.rg, lorm on asset of tho county, school cHstrtot, city, borough or -township, the collectors serve (The- collection of delinquent taxe^ has, 'in t'io main, yielded xm'piiratwely pnmll amounts. Apparently thw-e Is now n» allornajtrve on partjjf the court and county com- mlosiionOTs but to ocmmol seMloment of ^all unwiid tax bahi IOOB. Having been so H jetted tho tax collectoa-s will feel tlwinseiv-o's to ba obliged to ·enforce- coll attend when other m-eans fall. Taxp iyers may be seat to jail for failure to ipay toi'ss, which Is resorted to only nvr-ely hy tax collectors. It is a p oreeding .tfhat Euvxji-s t^ imioli ia t! \3e modern tlm-es of the ·fmco preval Mit custom of committing all -dototors to iwlson. It may legally -discharge the debtor's obllg-atlon bnt 1t does not ie'ld tho creditor very substantiol returns It is ·doubtful if muiiy tax ollertors will go to such .extreme* lu view of the u«w law which provklwi thftt they nuiy retuirn the tax«i» n overdue and unpaM, leaving to the county treasurer and the county coMinlsslonrs to ta*ro tho steps neoeasaiy to a eate of th« ipropeptteH for |axe.t. Suo^. ·a-otlo.n will inevitably bo fol- lowe-d by JVOKIO hardhlr) to .taxpayers. .TA.X. 13, I'ONNELLSVILLE'S SHIPPING J'ACIUTIKS. As a Point on Wabash-SoaboarU System. Until the publication by The Courier in Hi Saturday issue of ». map of the \Vabash-Seabjard System of vull- loads, a* outlined by the Interstate Commerce Commission, few people lu this immediate section bad a very definite idea of tho vast extent of ter- rltoiy embraced by this avstem. Enumeration of tho list of railroads allocated to the H'abash meant comparatively l i t t l e f the average reader who was not familiar with the widely distributed tenitory these roads will serve when merged into a homogeneous , ud inter-connected system. Study of this map will bring to the attention o£ tho trlends of the forwaid movement now in progress In, Con- uellsvillo the amazing: possibilities of new markets ai d sources of raw materials used in manufacture vhich tho city will enjoy when this system Is made opoiative. PiaUlcally all of the Central jWf stern, Middle Atlantic and Southern States will ba made tributary to ConnellsT,lllo as an industrial c-enter Beaching all tho principal cities and towns PS f i r Wet as Saint Louis, Kansas. City, Omaha and Chicago In the Central West, as far North as Luke Superior and Cleveland, Toledo, Detroit and Buffalo on Lake Brie and Itochoster on Lake Ontario; all points Railroad in noi th-eastera with conditions and- that ha,Tn made the paviment o£ next to Impossible. In aome Instances taxes have boert increised while tJio income and rssouroes of th taxablea have decreased Ever/ tax collector knows that some of tho delinquents on his lists have made Innest efforts to discharge their obligations but have beett unable to do so completely. "Whether they will be so much easier circumstanced before March 1 ae to meot the conditions imposd remains to be soon. At tho game time 'here have 1een some "tax slackers," citizens who hare purposely delayed p.iym*-nt notwith- staridJng tho aioctumi atlons of poruil- tioa ami tihe tmptrtunlties of 'collectors to settle Blvidently they haw thought that they might eve-iitaallj- evade payment, at 'Soast they have mr,,cle no sincere effo-ts in that direction. In such, cases no sympathy will bo wasted, but to other eases where Preliminary Report kwEnforcementSWy Shows its Broad Scope LIfe'of Commission to.Coinpleto Job Will Depend Upon Congress' Temper. By DAVID (Copyright 15)80 by Tho C o u r i e r ) ·VSTASHLNOTON, Jan. 13--Any Idea that the Natto-nal CoratnisBtou on Law Observance and Knlorconient 'will have 1ta final report ready Iti a hurry has been dispelled by tho far-reacting- program juat announced. ' Tho commission has imdeTtalien such an oxtondive survey thai to do it justice the probabllltioH are that the work %v ill tako at leatit two years if not more Heeding tho demand In Congress for some gllmpso into the commhsion's activities, Chaiiman "Wickeraham has oufMnod tie way in which the proponed study ia divided. Judging bv tho time it takes to make Tsoaicues of, this character, It's really a five year Job that has been mapped out. Whether the coramiBfiion will have one year, two years, three years or more in whlcli to ma-ko a. thorough nvestigaUon depaiuls u-pon tho temper £ Congress and the »KI11 ot Pi esident hoover lu lioidlng critics at bay. The'senatoira from wet states, ae fpT Senator LalTolleijte of Wls- Survey of the Yough Made As Early as Part eny Continued f i o m 1 troducrd in Congi-eee Morgan Wlo who cited tho cojnplcte h l s t r v y of all euivoys, studiee.i Invcstigatir is and lecommondatlons on the «lai k- wfttei ing o£ the stream CotiBlderabl-e Inierost is n i w manifest in the jproiecl with the- n- trodnctlon of a hill asking foi an p- proprlation of f 50,000 ior the- *ur ey of tho river between Wa-t Now on and Connollavillo. Tin* can ill.salioi of the Youglilogh-env between McK es- port and "Wpst Newton ie rxpectei to tieet with favor a l t h o u g h an un av- rable report has be-eu nivtlo hy iho nlted States A r m y engineer "\ iHi le ronstrtictlon ot ihe catsal between lose cities, it io resided a ce-rtn n t y lat the imptovemont w o i k as fa cm would be redllzwl in tho the of properties v,ill le com- on tho Lehigli Valley Central New York, Pennsylvania, Philadelphia and northern Now Jeisay and New York City; all tho intervening country from Lake E:ie through Pittsburg, and by the Pittsburg West Virginia Railroad and tlio Wevein Maryland to Baltimore; ovor the Norfolk Western lUtihoid, w h i c h travel-fees the Shon- andoah Valley noith and houth from Shlppensbur?, Pa., to Bristol, Tonn , and east want from Roanoko to Norfolk, and westward to Columbus, 0. find connections with the Chesapeake Ohio and tho Detiolt, Toledo Iiouton Rallioad; over the Seaboard Airline Kalhoad, the lines of which have exti nslvo ramifications'over the states of N o i t h and South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Florida, and touch all tho i m p o r t a n t southern sou,- rorts and Interior cities and towns, Hie Wabasli Seaboaid System will be-( o m e a veii'able net woik of laihvay lines It will f o t m means for dit-cct all ·Mil contact bctvsoen communitlcB t h a t rue (lie · . i d u c i u g contois of practically t-wi \ aiticlo and commodity tnicring i n t o t l i o commeice o£ tho United Statts lUw matenals of a ·\\ide \ a i l r i j us"d in manufactuilne IHotesM's ot all knid-s will thus be made available to i n d u b t t i c i located beio, no matter how diversified smiy I e then pK'luctii By the sanu v nu'antv m a i k c t s h e i e t o f o i o inaccessible to ( o n u o l l b v l l l c pioducta \vill be oneiifd to our inatuifacttulug establishmuitt. These idv«xntii';efa will be ot inca!- ( ulablts lalno to Connelli\illc But UK y w n l 'jt 1 but a pai't of tlio facilities tor socurhi'; raw mateiialb and sellwij o u i piodiids The- \V iba°h- Seahoaul \\ill be onl.v one of lou: s'toat lailuiad, t h u t wiif soivo Connelly )lle, o i ( h of w h i c h \ \ t l l have 'is o \ \ n i '90iir~e^ of raw nmtoiuiLi iilKn i \ h n h C-onhellbvillo manufaUur- e i s a n !uuv, -ind each will Imve its own M i \ i f o of ti importation, to offer to compel Itivo points. Study r o n n e l l s v i l l e is to bo favored ·pelled to sacrifice them because cf inability io pay the axes compas'iion will e felt for the unfortunate citizens. '9ueh a situation i L certain to be dfe- tresshig It* Influences will have a tendency to discourage many persons trom becoming the owners of Values will be dejiresaod ami home bivtldhig by certain classes of taxpayers will decrease TOte outcome will be a very increase In the sr les of unseated lands. On some of the p-ropei-ties the amount of the tax, to which, has added heavy burdens in the form of tax penalties and oti, will be in ec- cess of the Tealized value uador lorcsd sale. Eventually ttie county \vlll lie- come the owner of a large vai ioty of propertdefv of whRh it may be (lifllcult to find purchase! ·, and theu-by ie~ store them to tax.itlon, It is realised, p course, that ta:se' mu^t be paid, but ft would seem to bo in every way desirable if the amount of taxes imposed were not so heavy that the owners -aie compelled to S'l-c- riflce their properties to meet bills tax The pri::s for low flre loss must go to Dunbar, whos firo fighters ware able- to hol'1 the iigure to ?100 on fires within the boiouich limits. Promptot calls for assistnnco trom nclgUbo.s outside might hjive made it possible to greatly reduce the loss beyond the city's bordjrs. in ip- taciiltlos tliobe of former :c isolations inner diearned as w i t h i n tlu i .mice oC piobabthty. Aie we i parti or aie wo pieparing, to make the most and {ho- best of tho op- p o i t u n l t u s t h a t will bo ours during the nc\t fow y e a i a ' HKMVH'KVr TAX COLLECTIONS. In roq'ilriinj 11 ot tho tax collectors of counH to have theh back t a \ f , i o ! t . i-od .uul p.iid Into tho the coun v t u v i » - u i \ v \ l i c h 1, ludgo Tlion a-, i t 1 1 lu^on has made e\- *ptiuns . o-mo ot t h ^ coliectoi i will tlnd it liihcult to tulli'l in letter and such i itiu'roment is marie l o n «» ry the rigid and -i t j ud 'bj i ii« last it o , i . nni i of UIK I t n i · i i ^ t ii ike-. H inaudalot} upon i v. toi . lo i f t t u r u all iinpaic! t / tue t j u n f v treabiirw upon '- M»!,d,i} 1 M u -subsequently i i t r u - u i ' o u · t t h u h rc(\tv» have 1 1 1 'jst-ft %\ ill be sold to Utiuiiiite i \ ( '.ilii s Mi** iicfjiiu'; penaltie-i month beginning Ua^ until paid, lucid-onl to tlio Many Conns!! viilians who havo watched the ua: acr ot A N. Gait wrlght, a forme resident, as he has steadily risen l posis of gieater re sponsibility w i t h tho West Peun Pow er Company, w i l l be h a p p y to extern congiatulations on his most recen advancement to d vire presidonry ii chaige of enginoeiing and fiistiuc tion. Previous training at Coimollb ·Ulle, the "Horn of West Penu," pro paies the loc-al graduates for certain advancement uiter they roach tl' general oflice. TELEVISION MAKES AIR TRAVEL SAFE A plan hat, i ucently been developti to ociulp airpHnett with appaiatu- which will iec lvc pictures from nulu sending Tills will add much to tho safetj and dependability of airplane trave for i* will enable tho pilot to doter tnino weathor conditions along hi loute. It aleo o p e n s , u p a new fleJ ol! employmeiif £or thoeo who hav ladio training aiu! experience. This aypai itus has ahoady besn tested out in Germany and so de veloped that in exact weather char can bo transmitted to a Hying plant within tluee i ilmites. One- cat,e te l e ported where floods had made an all port uusulUib e for landing The pilo wae able to e-e iho condition of the port bolero i Caching it ami to selec a better plat a. In another caeo tho picture ot a 1 eav/_thunder etorm was transmitted so that the- pilot wae to estimate tiio b[ced ol tho storm and Know at w h ' t point he would on- countei it Plans aie uo\\ being considered for installing th s niipaiitui aloiu; onsln, a 1 "* insisting that the commis- ioa have- a free hand and plenty of ime. Tha theory is that tho longer ho oommision Investigates tao more difficult, it will be, for the drya. The irelinxdnary report which callii the en- OTCsraerit machinery inad«iuato 1s Iready ammunition for tho -wots, who mva b3en raising the cry that It vould tako hundveda of millions of lollarst and an army and navy to en- OTCO the law anyway. The drya, on the other hand, ara not iltogetber a unit as to what ought to le done to s t r e n g t h e n tho law and some o- them M o u l d prefer to hear rom tbo National Commission before taking any action. From a political pojnt ot view the most disturbing ·jsue- a t present is prohibition for it cuts into both partie-s and if agitated luring tho lemainder of 19!0 as vehemently as it was recently, there- 1a a danger that other Issues in which tho Administration ia interested will not ifrcoivo duo attention. It is there- forts to the interest of the Ailministia- tion to soft pedal tbo prohibition controversy a-s much us posdble, keep tho drys happy by reorganizing within existing law the petsonnel ot enforcement, and insisting upon awaiting the f u l l leport of the Wckerhani commission. It w o u l d not be surprising, however if by 3932 the National Commission's r c p o r . would be tho principal basis of attack on tbo whole problem of prohibition. The systematic way in whlel: the commission has tackled tho problem ol lavr enforcement as a vvhole is bound to offset the criticisms tha were made of individual mernbois Chaijman "Wickersham'-s suggebtior for instance, that tho states lent! greater coopei'ation in enforcement was considered a bold assertion las summer, but by the time the commission gts through with Us Intensivi stud/ there are likely to be furtho: suggestions implying a gi eater activ ity on the part of tho staitos which really possess tho police machinery o tho country. One ot the first items In tlve Wicket sham Commission's report just issue is [- study of police administration A staff is Leing i-ecruited to gathe information not only in Ameiica bu in icroigu cities as to the niobt mo dern developments in the method o detoctlng crime. As /indicative oE th importance of uniformity in criane repotting there haa just been issued b the Committee on Uniform Grim a complete manual for police Th s is a committee, ot tho Interim tlonal Association of Chiefs o£ Police It is the most comprehensive- work o its kind over issued and is part o-f of education of police chief in cities, towns and villages, Viith th hope that some effective method o gathering national ciinio statistic will bo made available. The woik wa financed by the Lauia Spelmau Rockefeller Foundation. One o£ tho principal difficulties o the "Wicket sham Commission, ia i getting acciuale data as to what ha bi'60. the effect on the country ot th psohlbition law--what ia the t t u t a1out tho nuaiibei ol! art cats an crimps that might be related to proM bition laws. It lb inevitable that coordination be tweeu the Fecleial and atato govein incuts hhall be broxight about ant though the Wickeisbam Commission at this time gives no hint of Us Ihicil recommendation, it Is quite likely that ttia administrative sidt 1 - of entorcement will luru'laigely on what can be done to make the states the principal Bgeucy lor the enfuicement of the prohibition lawa of the- country. car C u t u i o will b n v o a IIURP i ele- ation at, Pittsbutg 011 Monday, 'an- iry 20, at which ilmo a inuoting \ \ i l t e held in the office of Colonel J IMS Bain, engineer in hai go of i ud harbofa in t h i 6 district Exl aus- IVP Jata t elating to tntnrporr, tion, ower rcbonrceh aul advantage rp- nitiug from flood ontrol will IK pro- ented at this hearing by Major I lake, ice-prea^dant, and othei tifficli e? ot he YoughlQ«h«nry Riv«r J m j rove- mmt Ansociation The facie about th earlier alt mpta o eleokwator t h e Youghioghen and onnect it with tha Traiie-Alle ;hcny .nnal, are given in Tno Ko stone iourler, the- prrticessor ol The Daily laurlr, Jn ita of Friday ai-y 8, 3BSO, and ure heie r«pro 'art two of the «tory will tol 3\v in omorrow'fl A bill introduced Into the Ho iso by Ion. Morgan n. Wise, represp totive n Congress from tho Twen! -First an malelr to Iho building of a trans- Allegheny caual connpctlnij the heacl- watcm of tho Youghloeheny ivith the headwaters of tho Potomac Tins Idea originated with Qoorge Washington about 100 yours ago Washington tecominend ( h u t a great highway 1)0- opiined through from the Ohio to the Potomac by el-eating out the channel nf tho Youghiogl^ny to itb headwaters, and the Polomnc to Cumbeiland, Maiyland, eo that goods ho ti anaported In battcaux either way to tho mountains, and taken aross by pack middle In pi^r- suance of Waehlnglon'e original design, work WKV b ] gun at O t e a t and at Harper's PVrry on the Potomac, but afterwaidfe al)andone( The- tracea of the- made arc plainly vle- tblo at thefce points to t h i b day. Nothing more wnu done in f u r t h e r a n c e of lliis R t a n d project u n t i l CongiP 1 ?:!, In 1824, authoiiz.ed a sjrftem oi national 'eunaylvanla Uietnct, asking of |ljO,0K5 for 1 10 Improvement of the Yougliioghen- river, a now pending l»fora the Coi anittse on Commerce of which Judge leagan ot 'I'oxa« ift tho chairman. W . \V!fce hia also nied with the comn itteo a xRltion containing Iho signal ires of flvo and six thousant manu- facturprs, roerchaniH, laii'l ow: ere and river men of Ptttaburg nnd points ibovo, prnyuig (hot the appro iriation may be granted lu 1J78, J, ) MOOJ head, John F Dravo, K. J. Bj ley and o t h - e r leading mantifactnr re and lieavy coal operators memoria leed tlio Senate in pupporl of Uie roposed Youghiogheny Kivor Jraproven ent, and this fact ha« al?o been laid b foro the committee together with a eo y of. the memorial. Mr. Wise intends f , no distant day lo muJvO tho arguimc it before tho co mm it toe m tavor of th pi oject in which he wi 1 «how tije va it impor- tunce of opening ni the gi sat coa fteld3 lying upon the Yough!' gheny to the cheap transportation oJ a 'water route, and the- great bpnoflts that win thereby accrue to iron main Cactur-srs In tho reduction of Jhe- prlc i ol coke that must follow tha -openi ig of the river to navigation. Mr. Wla-e'a proposition !· olte Ulti- impro\cmente by tho passage oC an act empowering tho President 'to cause tho nercpeaiy tmiveys, plans and cstitnatco to ba made o£ the routes of feuqh roads ami canals as le may deem of national importance n a commercial or m l l l t a i y point of view, or necessary for the transportation of tho public moils." In pursuance oE this icl, John C. Oalliotin, thou Secretary o£ War, Constituted a board to survey eurh routes as were contemplated by Gongrese. The hoaid made surveys and reports of a numbnr o£ canal irfutefi, among which was onf for a canal to connect the Cb.efeapea.ko Bay with the Ohio River by tho valley ot the Po tomac on the eastern, and tho Moii- ongabela and Yfiughloghony valleys on tbo weetern slopes oil the Allegheny mountains. The first examinations and Burveye of this route made in tha eu aimer o£ 82t were, as iB-lc-arnecl from the govtjinmont roports, chiefly to dc-ter- the jirncticcibiHty of the undertaking:, and we:e confined to an examination o£ (ihe m o u n t u i n or euairnit eoctlon of the Tough iogheny Caaselman rlvere, at u h a t IB English Statesman to Lecture on Peace 'Detour Put Mule In a Bad Fix Missouri is famous for its mule*, and also, at certain eeaeone, for its mud. In such a season a traveler in that Penner Brokway, M. R, and noted £/nglish statesman, arrh ing on the S S. Andania tv!ectur i on naval armament, peare, pns m reformf and conditions m India. It will bet re ,membered that Brofcv ay defpat- ed Winston Churchill b f 28 votes) '" the last gtneroi leclion atj Westminster. Abe Mm tin route from leiliu to London and in stats was compelled to le-ave the high- tho ueai l u l u i e \\ o may expect to see way and negotiate a country load. | It in uuheiia il utu till' Ul\ oiorus to I l l l t h p"t H i ' t an ! iia\o illo\sed I ! l u ^ e t t u (I \t 'I tuvo amounts, Presently he came upon a farnier'e hat h i n g in the rut ahead oi him, Tourist Trade Brisk. t Ho picked the hat np out,of tho mud-MOSCOW Jan 13--The p«6t year's and found a man under It tout 1st ttacl netted tho SoUot I'nlon -Vou're- in a pretty bad fix," said ov« $MO,OU, it w, estimated h«no in tno tiaveler. official qua ttsit Ol .-1,000 lourlstb tocouied Uu ing iht lust t ummer, t\vo- \\ert Ami'i'icans 15 per cent ii, el lit pin cent Gounam,, n \ e a per cent Sviniaui^ Tlu authontie- a i o p i o p u i us lor an expocteu iuflu\ "Suiu," replied tho unfortunate fauuei, "but the mule I'm ildliig la in nom 10,uyO to la.000 t ^ m i h t t , next j at'V- HAt'K.M V. Kn? p o l i t e hold a ·uhint J» i 1", -- T^otal at u h i o h tln Jail "Escape" Fulls. K \ N b \ S CITY, Kaneoc, Jan 13-- Yvheu \eal Matncj, arietwi on charge*, of intoxication, attempted loi^"?',' L i i c a p e tiotn jiil, he jumped d o w n ,i a t i ? : ·)-toot an t-liau On n Udder sup- bj (he f l i o 4epat tment, Maine} 1 So ICE in c i l l u s to in e t o o i u n n l o o k l n t h e k i n d v e s n o k i j too bit, oi toi l U t l P b u J i l j ' ^ s o L n m u f C l e i i f i l caul Is the i h _ % l o n f r n e c k t i e s igfu s n n nevc.1 o\ 0*1 .iro c J t t i c i i n mosl a n i 1 i fa]U dn f C 'v t b 61 m vko It anl now known as Confluence Thp- icuto t h u s fiurveyod in 1824 was by the north branch of the Potomac to tho month, of Savage river, and by Savage liver to Crab Tree creek, and a branch of Crabtroe creek to Bear creek and Deep creek, and thence by the- Yough- ioghpny to Turkey foot That part of toute from Cumberland to the mouth of Savage river waj suiveved by Major J. J. Albert, topographical engineer, and the remaining portion by Captain William G. McNeil, aleo a topographical engineer The Baltimore Ohio Railroad now occupies a poitlon of this route from Cumberland, hut in aeeenrting tho mountain it diverges to the south, its summit being about eight miles, south of the summit oi tho canal route. During the next year a moro caiefu' and detailed survey wae made to determine tho route to be recommended as also to determine the data nerps eary to frame a general plan of this work, and a preparatory eetlinate o! Iho expense Tho re-port of this year (1826) was more complete than the former one, and discussed the character and general features of another route--that by th-e valley of Wille creek, leading northerly and easterly from Cumberland and crossing the mountains to tho valley of Flaugherty creek, which ·ornptie-s at Meyer'ri mill into Casselman river, n hranch of tho Youghlogheny river which It Joins at Turkoyfoot, near Confluence. After these surveys were completed and eetlmatee made of tho cost of the work, a company wavs chartered to build the proposed canal ami « convention was called to consider tha conditions controlling: the enterprise, at which a committee was appointed to i evtee the estimates of the Board of Internal Improvements, In 1828 Engt neere Roberta and Crugor made a location of the canal from Cumberland to Pitlsbiu-g. In 1S73, the livor and harbor bill passed by Congiets contained a clauee appropriating $6,000 to toe expended in an exploration of routes for the extension o£ the Chesapeake Ohio canal to tho river by the north and «outh branches of the Potomac I Ivor. The duty ot making thie exploration wab assigned to Colon-el "YV. K. Merrill, who put tho work in t h a i g p of Colonel Thomna S Sedgwick, un able and experienced engineer. In eonipl!nnee with his instructions Colonel SetlKwiulc, in the summer of 187,?, ma-do a sutvey o£ tha von to of the pro- Iiosc'd ovtensiori of the Chesapeake AT Ohio canal from Cumberland toward Pittebuig, connecting the. head waters of tho Casacinmn. It was ascertained Uiat a feasible route by the Savage river would lead into Castselinan, some dietarice south of Salisbury, Pa., near tho State line, and U averse it all the way to Meyersdale Colonel Sedgwick continue i survey in 1S74-V3, following Mills creek and the Baltiuioie Ohio Kail- ioei. Thie survey wad made in detail for a canal with lockfi 120 feet long by 20 feet wide, with the canal 70 feet wide at water t,urface and seven foot deep The sui v-ey for the canal ended at Connellsville, but ihe rivai %\as aleo surveyed tiom Con- neileville to West Newton to connect with a Mirvey made by (who wau alto acting under from Colonel Men-ill) of tho river from W-eet Newton to McKees- poit with a view to establishing slaekwater navigation between the two points (To tie continued) consisted entirely ot Douitn. i made his "cacaDo" back to ialL i » i M * r t t n f l p o r i f i . a v 1 - L i l le\\ filnMc^ tr c.3 t' m i lu ·- r nori I i I ic i o ! i l d } t , a n t h o Bud Gale lOls Eng-llhh Coiwi. LONDON, Jan 13 --An SO-niile- gale vas fcweeping the bouthern coast oi i En ^laiut this niouung, d i o i u p t i s h i p p i n g in the English channel an: ' b t n i t ' i n g at lonit t w o vessels i n t o dis Future Sovereigns! of Italy Fhis photograph of fhe royal bridal pair upon whom ,the eyes of the world are focused ia one of the first to bo taken of them together. Prince Humbert, heir to the throne of ItaJy, and his bride, Princess Mario Joae, are shown at the Hotel de VHle (city hall), Brussels, during a reception held by tha municipality in their honor. T est Mrs. fotin Q. Shopper recently took an unbiased blindfold test of thtee methods of going shopping -- the first two she decided as inconvenient and tiresome, but picked the third way which was by electric car, is the most comfortable, convenient and economical Way to go and come. At no time would tho car owner more appreciate good, dependable tires tliaii in winter with its severe cold, snow, and slush. Freedom from 'tire troable",js then, most comforting. You cannot buy better tires than those ot the largest and best known manufacturers. A,t our stores you will find only the best known brands of lires--no unkno ( wu brands, at ridiculous prices, which Are high-priced no matter what price you pay. · \ Our pi ices on these standard brands will be found lower than the same identical tire is sold elsewhere. Maximum volume purchases means lowest possible prices, which advantage we extend to Iho consumer. Make your winter driving safe with chains. We carry then, together with a full lino ot other motor accesbone;, batteries, gasoline, oil, grease, etc. Sixty Stores in Sfine Counties of Pennsylvania, Patronize Those Who Advertise in The Courier

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