The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 15, 1930 · Page 4
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January 15, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 15, 1930
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FACE FOUK. ji'HB DAILY COURIER, CO WELLSVILLE, FA. THE C^tiKTISH. CO., HKNRY I'. SNl'DER, President ana Editor, 1870-lOtO, MRS. If. M. SNYDKB, President, 1910-1032, JAMES J. IJP.ISOOlil., President and a i i i i i a l Manager. P. C. KPMUXOSON, Vlce-1'resldont. MISS It. A. DONEGAN, Socrctary and Treasurer. JOHN I, Managing GAMS, Editor. S. STIMMEU C i t y Kdltor. Mr.iS I/VXNK B. KINCELb, HoUoLy iidltor. « ' MKMBF.H OP American N e w s p a p e r Publishers t L'ureiiu of C i r c u l a t i o n . v u i i l u N e w s p a p e r Publishers Association. Two c e n t s per copy; f0c per rnontii $3.00 per year by mail If paid !» advance, l.'o per wot'lc by carrier. R f i t o r c f l as s e c o n d class matter at Hie poaU'fllcc, C o n n c l l b v l l l o . W E D N E S D A Y EVFG, JAX. 15, 1030 CONNKI.LSVILLE'S FACILITIES. As- n Voiut on tho Uiiltimorc Ohio As a point on the- Baltimore Ohio R a i l r o a d the st rate-sic importance- -o O o n n e l t s v l l l o is; ve-y nitich stretiRthe-n- ;d by th-o arrangement of t i n e s \vhicl 11)0 IntfTKtato ronniKTr^ I'ommKsion Iw; allocated to form t l i o h n s e r lialti- moro iV- Ohio S y - t c n i , a.-A shown by tin map p u b l i s h e d in yt-Morclay's issue oE Tho Koveral largo expanses of territory h a v i n g bi-en atldod to the aroas all e a d y .sonod by tho U a l t i m o r o Ohio, f i n d man} m a r k e t i n g and producing f-enters thus brought in direct touch, th-o -oxt-ont of country mad* tributary to C'o-nnel'svlllo h.-is beon v-ery mater- tally e n l a r g e d and tho valuo of tho carrier to tho city hior\ised thore-by. Through th-o allocation of t h o Chicago Alton to tho BaltinuwB Ohio tho western influe-nco of the latter is «x tended to Kansas C i t y a n d mncio t« include i h o country n o r t h w a r d from Katnt I/mi^ to Chicago. Tho Slat" ot Indiana id bisected by the Chicago, I n d i a n a p o l i s Lu-uisvillo Railroad, one-half ii teresl iu w h i c h is awarded to tho HalMmoro j i Ohio. Ohio is al- roady \ o r j e f f e c t u a l l y covered by the Baltimoro Ohio, t h r o e linos of which run north and south to Lake Porte,* and us m a n y fist and wost, coming in twirl) w i t h p ' . i i c t l ' a l l y a l l I m p o r t a n t points on ' .ake Erie and In the interior of t i i " S t a t e , and including th-e S h o n a n ^ o and .Mahoning valleys. Th-c--o f a c 1 t i f ' K aro f u r t h e r sup-p-let n e n t r i by o i f ' - l i n l t Jntorot in Ilcnrv Ford's roft'l, the J)etrolt, Toledo I r o n t o n , t ii r o u t h e r n t e r m i n u s of which is at I r o n t o n on tho Ohio Rive-r, In P c n i u y i.nua and Now York v c i y ronsiiJfM'a 'o oxton-lons are made to the B a ' i i m vn Ohio's fcervico by th« award of he- Buffalo, KochPoter I'ittsbui-ff ; nd tho Buffalo Susque- n a n n a Rail.-onds by which Buffalo and Rochester i i n i l i n t e r m e d i a t e points aro r'"iched. ^ ' c i u o n t · ''f each of tho.se road-., aro lu-Iudcd in tho Baltimore i, Ohio'-. I ' l n i i i fur a s-hort frofirht route* b i t w i i i i i C h i as;o .mil Nw York. In K ' t t - t c r u Peniittj'1 vunui tho alloi'a-. tton of th" Heading, to w h i c h access io had by .-'lipninj? p r i v i l e g e s o'.cr tlio Wpstcrn 'M i r y l a n d from Cherry R u n , llio Ballim-rro it Ohio is b r o u g h t into tho u u t h n i r . i e rt .:Ion of tho S ' t a t o a n d I ' h l l . i d i ' l i i h l '. S i m i l a r l y the C e n t r a l R a i l r o a d ol Nw . i c i . i - v makes! c o n - nection \ v t U \ X w Y o r k C i t v , th(v vttst- eni t e r m i n a l of UK- U a l t i m o r o it Ohio. Other Xew Jersey l i n e ; l a t h - t r -om- pl-otfly iu-' rork t h a t L-tatt: and the slioio i-r- u, . Tho Vtill-ey of Virginia is b-"r\i- I In .1 b r a n c h Inn. s o u t h w a r d from I I i r i ' e r ' i I'Vrry. \\V-l Virginia IM a r i c h t o i U 1 of tho I'.alllmoro Ohio lhroii,;U tho linos extending t h r o u g h f h o o n t r . i l p a r t o f t h o State, w i t h m a n y itvinUu"-, ;« I;u south as C h . i r U v t o n , a n d by ( h - Ohio River Hailro.id wl U !i s K i r t i (hu western b o u i h h u y f r mi Wheeling to H u n t i n g ton. Tho heart oC the sy^tr-m built up by tin 1 InU",r,t i t e Cornmorco Commie- felon ii. t h .\!itins Baltimore Ohio S; -to i oxtemiiii'; from Now York by u , i - of Philadelphia, Baltimore- and \N a ^ h i u g t o n to VittsbiiTg to Chicago :i'id :iKi to \Vhe-c.lmg, Cohun- bii.i, C I i i r H U ' . i t i , I/oulvillc a "d Saint to make a gnnere.! appeal for peraons to Join' the juirty. Tho trveraia' man is busj' with his own affairs. I He may be very m u c h intorestod In ) tho rlvr improvement 'proposition, ihd read evory word that ia printed co'icernlnR.it, but unless ho Is especially solicited to bo pvoaent at the- hoarin 5 ho wilJ not. go. He will Ceol that IV ajar Blalto and others taking an ai live part in the project \yill bo aniph- quailQ-od to present the matter to the engineers, honco will concludes t h a t hln in-esouco will add nothing to U'o faU-eiiKt.h of: tho :uae. tf a good attendance is desired it would seem jidvisable to designate 0110 or lucre pri'sonsi whose p a r t i c u l a r l u t y it will he to organize a ^roup o£ citizens for l!iot purpooi 1 . A personal appeal will hfivo vastly more weight than a gener.'l appeal to citizens asj a whole. An ictive- person, who has some oxperie ice, l i k o Kx-JMayor .i. Ij. lOvans, A. M. I l a i n e s or others, could round up a p irty in a short time and have a d(-lo; ation at the f i U s b u r g m e e t i n g thai w o u l d not fail to convince the- encmei'TB that (Jonuollsvillo really u, i n t u i e n t e d in tho nndortakinj, and t h a t its eiclzvnry is backlns u\: Lite men eiiRa ,ed in making the actual presentation i f f a c t s and figures. Tho Couriei lias not beon dolcgatul to solicit a j b of t h i s k i n d for any person, but i; is, interested in seeing t h a t tho city l.ns adt'tiu:itt ropi ebriif tion, hence t! o suggestion. TELLING IT. TO THE (SUB) MARINES I'HESEilYIMr. H I S T O R I C A L SITUS The cltiian. of I J u i u i i f o w u who are interested in ' h o p l a n to restore" Foil Necessity to the original form as nearly 113 imi · bo, arc d o u b t l e n ; disappointed to loam t h a t the Government w i l l not supply a n y l u n d s w i t h which to pure IKIM tho laud .surroiuid- ini? tho site. The visiting ii=.sibta secretary ot -var made it plain tluit such acquisition must be tho j v s of an effort on p u t t oC tho cUr/en.-; to raise tho fun is l;y voluntary subscription. There, Is no question but that commemoration o! tlio iiret and o n l y surrender of (!oc rgo Washington in tho milliner and i' irm proposed w o u l d be ·most closlrabl'i. This historic .spot should bo prc sorvctl by a m o n u m e n t In enduring i irm, than which none would be bott- v thun u replica o£ the original t'ortiii 'ation. To raise f u i ds for such a p u r p o s e by private subscription in, however an u n s a t i s f a c t o r y u n d e r t a k i n g , an the experience in t h f ) case of Washington's M i l l at Perryopollsi recently proved. Tho neoplo may generally agree that tho n r e s e r v a l i o n of historic spots Is a pra so-worthy u n d e r t a k i n g , b u t that iH as 1 ar as their enthusiasm and patrioti.sn go. , When asked to give- s u b s t a n t i tl recognition in the form of cash heir interest slackens perceptibly. The'preservation of Fort Necessity, like the Wash ngtou's Mill, both intimately eonn o t f r t with our flrat President, bho i l d appeal to every citizen of F.iy t t o county, b u t u n f o r - tunately they are 'not h K t o i i t a l l y ntnded, hence i a n i u i t be depended upon to finance the u i u l e r l i i . U i u g In Lhelr present t m p c r and mood Perhaps in later j ' j a r s they w i l l look at these- m a t t e r s d l f f e r e - n t l y , but i'.ut io\v seems to ! ? an i n o p p o r t u n e j i r n e j .o liinnch sue' projects, more'a Uio ) H v . lead to war, in o - Aer i equally Hon of l.wo sidc« i This, occasion hbKl presence of other h u m a n . how many o£ U.H can l'erl coin- ble in si spotted lres^ or a «oilol r M a t f o h s h l p ' w l i l c K ; r J l l a s not been . Hie Baltimor I i r o i i K h t about o n e h i d l v i d u a I have- made- si effort of any the . linn beon havo been pathetic fl ! I ho .i'orr'lleliel I hope, but wlint could only tho 70,0()f r about by tho sym- cooporalion of ial atafi', together w i t h h and w o m e n who make j iinor-e Ohio f a m i l y , soup tho Sr Cel , pl ° ;or union or ?ani7,ation« and- ° ( o whom m u c h credil is due de £e^ting the plan in thn first in.- have continued to give it Ihoir 1 Jklhctie support ind oacourago- fyhe Baltimore Ohio hoard o£ directors, to whom I am at all tlniee i directly responsible, U ivo also always given their Cull -endorsement to our labor policies aa I have had occaHion from time to t i m e to Lrlug the matter to their attention. It waa a great, step for-ward, noth- collar? aslw .1. Mac-o Andrnp, in apropos of a civilized n l t i t u d c toward cleiuiHueee. W h a t host"i=. 5 could expect her guosti; to onjoy ( h mosl d o meal eorvort on a d i r t y plate or a Kolleil tahlocloth? What appllcan!; for a Job can hopo for sucocfifi if h!' appoarennc l« u n t W y ? What bUTRcon can expect patients 1C his linger nails a r o d i r t y ? Tt la possible that cleanliness may not be an Index of. ability, but civilized poisons arc suspicious oC unclean persons and unclean surroundings. As a g r o u p wo havo learned by experience that the Qualltlea that lead to «ucce«« are near relations of cleauliu-ese. Married After One Hour's Courtship !HB than epochal, wbon organized PRES. WILLARD TELLS RESULTS LABOR. 'OLICY C o n l S n u c r i t r i m I'ag · On«. tho lorm, to b^ ball', in 'lie c o u n t r y 1 and It is no,v .-nor i t h a n « no hunln-d years old Ilij re-tord ov r that long period itt f u l l at hlntorlc. a id r o m a n t i c interest, and wlthou 1 , iou t, this has are avowedly wet states which aro indifferent to e n f o r c e m e n t , {here arc p l e n t y of dry state;; which havo l i ' e r a U y "passed I he buck" to the I'VdernS G o v e r n m e n t prplt-rring to ccriline t h e i r a t t e n t f o n t o t h « adminis- tr ition of other laws and tho detection o! other crimes. V i r t u a l l y everyone who took a disinterested view ot tho commission's report and recommemla- .Ifna admitted t h a t the commission lad done a construct!v* job in tho limited time at its disposal, and t h a t mprovement w o u l d result if its ·e:ommendatlons were adopted, but t h : biggest single- factor in tho prohi- j i ' i o n p r o b l e m was almost e n t i r e l y j had its Influence ipon t! llvr-s, t h e , gtior«l, nam-ely, the need ot a s t r o n g j p o i n t of v i e w , and the pi i l n n u p h y o t i p r o c d u i o won agreed u p o n , t h e plan :H!b!ic s e n U m e n t back of euforcoraant. j tho men « n d women labor under tho wiiso i~ni constructive Icaxlershlp of Mr. Ore 311 declared for cooperation w i t h indui.try, an opposed to the former policy o ' antagonism or opposition. A f t e r listening to t 10 all too generous words of praiES which have been spoken hero thte evening concerning myself, I am sure I s h o u l d bo speech- lehs with ornbarracsmi'nt it L actually felt they were really for me. The Daniel Wlllard you ho.vo been hearing ahonl, ban boon conjuj-el up for tha occasion and io not at all liko the one 1 have Known. Tho Daniel Wlllard T havo k n o w n is a nlal i New England Yankee and rather proud oC that fact, but I have, never observed tbt he had any u n u s u a l or exceptional abilities or qualifications. ' I can uvr sufficiently thank you, EVANSVILTjE, Ind., Jan. 14--At 10 A. M. Attorney Edward Meyer was a single man and apparently had no definite Intention of becoming other* WlflO. A few mlnutps later he and Sue Martha Coxon, 18, wcro talking in a group at Uie Elks' Club. Oiie o£ lh« group remarked to Meyer that he wart getting along in yoar.s and osk-ed him why he dklii't got inarrled. Meyer turned to Mice Coxon and asked hm- "How about it?" She replied in the affirmative. At 11: IP o'clock tho two wero wed and had starled on their honeymoon. tny frlende and tuieociates, great honor you havo paid evening. for me tho this ration of suci a plan or policy 86 he propownl, Wlioving it w o u l d be m u t u a l l y helpful. W« soou reached nri u n d e r s t a n d i n g /irui It waa agrevd t h a t the plan should 1)0 K i v o n a trial. Unfortunately, soon after our conference, Uio shopmen'^ i elrlko began and naturally tho matter ivfle dropped. Tho recollection of our dlacuFfilon and our appreciation of its possibilities had a considerable influence, I have no doubt, upon tho final adjustment of o u r controvop.-y. Uso onr classified advertisements. Worst Woman Makes The Best Mother DALLAS, Texas, Jan. 1-1--"Tho worct woman In Ilia world, in case of divorce, will make a better mother for the children than tho beet man In lha world." Leo Taylor, attorney, presented this argument for hie client in n. divorce suit after she had boon pal u ted. in lurid colors by tho attorney for IIPV hufiband, seeking custody of two email children. "Divorce granted. Custody of the children granted fo tho mother," was Judge Kenneth JTore's dictum. tloB of tho n k i n for rodpera- resumetl shortly after the of tho atriko, a method of It is almost inconceivable that a p r o p e r t y owi.er would seek damages eciiuse t l i o no so of h e a l t h y , happy chool children r o l l i c k i n g about, tho chool p l u y g r o u id for a lw m i n u t e s . V p p a r e n t l y all ho Scicost's have nut boon converted to an appreciation of the pleasure o seeing or h c a i i n g c h i l d r e n in tho enjoyment of the- l e w rare privileges t h a t f h o u l d be accorded t h e m in y o u i h . Tt o oxpe-rlence of tho Federal Government. Iu enforcing p r o h i b i t i o n has IHKMI that tho patronizing of boot- lefgei-8 has niado t h o t r a f f i c in liquor n n r i iriv,»n (t t h n c o r i f t i t u l a ] wn- put I n t o effect, and subsequent tin. fco-callrtl B a l t m o t e · ihio f a m i l y . e v n t s have f u l l y j u s t i f i e d our faith. Jvike- mos-f other faTillle. I Mipjwe, {Operation 1,; now an accepted policy that of tho Ualtimoro A- C lio had n o t . ' 1 M lninche f i o! the Ualtimore boon w h o l l y l i n m n r . o f r o m 'amily m l « - , ' ' h ! o "orvico. We do not claim or b- understnn.iln:,. »n,- the 1 »rt burn- ,*« that iu cooperation wo have found does tho «"B« -hi,-., , n m a t i m c « f Jlow s u c h ' a cur« for Ml thMnUn-U-W » ! « In u n u o u n c i n t l i o totals of bank c l e a r i n g s in !'. ') the C o t i n c l l H v I I l n Clcailntc 1 lou si- had no le.sln to prtt- ^ f - n t otlu'i- th iu Jie t-xact figures cnr- roetly arrived , t and in aci-ordanco w i t h thy j e q u i r t meats f tho Federal Reserve Bank. t did not count H e m s unrelated thnvo, h i r i c i it., ofiiciuls -r c a n n o t feel olli if the results ·;' iso u p p o i n t m c n l i n t h e Vayette c o u t U y . t h a n d v.;u K r e a t s r Second City of Lout.-. To t at'-sc linos the allocations, hy t l i o . o . - i i - S h i o n uiako connection,, I and a.l.l im aen'-cly to tho r a m i l i c a - j tiom ' ( I tia ' l u l t i m o r o it Ohio. W i r l i tl.e.-t. ..lined points brought in- f o n l l - i a H c »ur.'ction w w h C'oiniull.; \ ill" i l - i'lm M ' t a u - c a- a t o w n on t h o Iktlt u: u iV Ohio \ \ i l l be nuiumit'u d m a n y t o l d . A l w - i y ? n Baltimore- Ohio t o \ \ n ho ;:reference- of Con- Eiiforccraent Oomjiiihsion Con- finrs Bejtoct i(» Divergent At! Had cs. ... . ^ VU1 c o n f u i H o to bo B y D A V11 · LAWK K .VCJ K ( C o p y r l g n t JO: ) by Tho C o u r i e r . ) WASHINCJTO.V J a n . 15.--After reading tho rceo'iiincndatlons and report of the Nati nvA\ Commission on Tho coining Cor Mcrui'o o.'er Us line oC th Wab.K-.li t i N - t x ' i u t h r o u g h Cont i o l K \ i l l o v,i 1 n u t , i ; , p r e o l a b l y a f f o i t j .,.. v O h i o t u i f f l p , tho hulk o f 1 ' Uaw observance uul E n t o r c o m o n t to- periods of mental dliiyui'- Jde. Sncb an i n c i d e n t ,u I h.u-o in i ind occurred In 1'J22 :ui! la u a a u l l y referred !o n iho Shopmen's Htrlkc. difu'iicft t h e taufiea l e a d i n g up to u r i l o r l u n a t o occurrc'Uce, hu I do R a n t to refer briolly to ,,ornr« u£ the t h i n g s w h i c h f o l l o w e d , and p a r t i - u i a r i y «tf t h o y relate lo tho B;tltimc ,·«. Ohio Railroad. I n one paragraph alone commission touch on t h i s phase of the problem when It say-;: ' It is impossible, w h o l l y to i^et off obi trvunce of tie p r o h i b i t i o n act from t h e largo question of ( l i e views and h a b i t s of tho A m e r i c a n people w i t h roipect to privates J u d g m e n t ,i;i to H t a u i t e a a n d regulations a f f e c t i n g their c o n d u c t . To n-aeh c o n c h i H i o i i . ot any valiiu w e m u s t go luio deep questions oC public opinion and the criminal l a w . . . . \ve muijt noto t h o attitudo ot tho pioneer toward feuch things. Wo must bear in mind t l i o Puritan's objection to a d m i n i s t r a t i o n , tho Whig tradition o-E a 'right of revolution,' tho conception of natural rights, classical in our policy, the Deriocratlc tradition of i n d i v i d u a l participation in sovereignty, etc." Unquestionably this jireamblo will furnish much food for discussion by wets and drye. It does not attempt to tottlo tho (lucstion of how tho individual regards the. prohibition laws but it doe.s set f o r t h t-ho fundamental is»ue. President Hoover has appealed to tho American people iu uri effort to develop a sentiment, for law enforcement and observance, but there is little indication t h a t the wet states or m a n y i n d i v i d u a l s of "wet" habits , t o lnat Olui ln a -l° Ul1 remains AK It Is. men will d i f f e r -- honestly differ--concern- Jug mattorfl of m u t u a l con-crn, but I { shall not | v e n t u r e to say t h a t most, If not all, ot such i i l f f ( i n n c c i A 1 , i l l bo the result of mieumlerhtnndingH. Cooperation p r o motes mutual and correct understanding and in t h a t way contributes greatly towards I n d u s t r i a l peace. I do not Miy that bocau^o o£ cooperation there will never bo (mother etriko ^n the U a l t i m o r o Ohio Railroad, although I hope uot, but 1 firmly believe that where sympathetic t oopomtlon oxlets, n,y office 5 '« «« »o_ I J' B l r l k e 8 a r u much le» likely to occur. I have frequently been iwikcM for a copy of our labor policy, tlio implication, being t h a t wo h a v e something .trllte, -Air. widoiit of Mr. Otlo ' A f e w nc-cks boforr- t h e J o t i n s t o n , at that. tlJiK' p t h o .Machlnifi'is' Union, n n ( Hey or, cal'fd tit propodllon which. w,i« both nlquo and s u r p r i s i n g Mr. Johnstoi said in b r i e f that i h o mon lio i 'prosentetl wore s k i l l e d criiftBinon and afl a r u i n been a f f e c t e d . The- social (is well as tho economic l i f e of tho country has been Inthienced by prohibition and in tho 10 years that t h e lawn h a \ e been in eft'e-ct, it is apparent that Uio controversy over their .scope is R r o w - liig more intense each year. Tile drys under tho leadership o£ Senator Borah have- argued that en- f o r c e m e n t m a c h i n e r y was i u e f l l c i o n t . The P r e s i d e n t lias c o u n t e r e d w i t h recommendations r e q u i r i n g congressional action. M e a n w h i l e hopo has been d i m m e d that a N a t i o n a l mist ion would f o r m u l a t e a set principles as to the- w L s i l o m , as w e l l as tho effect, of ^ p r o h i b i t i o n on the nuvt of t h r m had epent a , ood many y e n « In the- torvico Ho oa d that, ba- CHUBO. of theh- years .of 'xperlcuco t h e y n a t u r a l l y had acquire a knowledge coiicornhiK th» *vork they wero floniK w h i c h oiiKlU to br o valuo to t h o company, and ho s u p p 'flt-ed that wo endeavor to w o ' k out omo plan whe-re-by a greater UBO coul 1 be made of Uiat knowlotKC a1 i eipe ienco, tho mou coojjoratlug with tho m nupoinont j promote le/iired to ivor upon my in uiry, that the ] reposition caroCully worked out liko a coda of by-laws with numbered paragraphs, each to apply to diiferent clrctnn- stnncefl ami eltuatiorirt t h a t may arise. We have nothing of tho k i n d beyond a very brief statement of beliefs and procedure. What have we- (lion as a basis for our labor r e l a t i o n s ? 1 have tried many times to Iind tho answer to that uuestlon. In my opinion the of Uio Baltimoro Ohio labor policy Is best described ni a stato of mind r e s u l t i n g from the- confidence tho management also lias in llio fair- noHfi o£ the manegemwit and which tho management also a« In the fairness of the employes. Instead of thinking of each o t h e r in terms of a feeling of m u t u a l respect tho c o i n p a n y V attitude by t e imiugu- · or ttu- o r i g l n outbid : ot Tho u n l i U - d 1 A 1-iKtic staU«. i i " ; i i t'.n I.aki- 5 to i ( ) X ijether with th( c o n i m e n t a cC the President, the Sr relary of the Treas- and the A.tt rne.s General, w e t s I n a l l u n a l life of tho c o u n t r y , ami drys u r o re idy to concede t h a t ! '-Tbere Is no I n d i c a t i o n t h a t the com- j p r o h i b i t i o n is t je- most p r o b l e m of !i\v n d m the Oovernm n t Ii is i'Ve' im.ioci. vouitni'-sio i p u i p o s i ' l . " avoided i ol t i 1 nii-i Us o/ p r o h l b i - m o r e l n c u r d i n g t h o d i f of opin m 1'iat ex st ar to a n d tii d i v -rs-ent a!tiuiil"s i n d i v i d u a l r t!3i-us' take towuul observance. THr recommeinLi- w l i l i respc ; to a d m i n i s t r a t i o n are c o m p l i c a t e 1' i l o i i f t i to reflect the eiionm.us probk" i t i n - Federal Gov- haa 1;,'M i n c-ttlng uonvlc:- vi' K u i o n s . TIiM-o ·-.:·: n to t h p lo?in- ;anu-m!od, but It is miss-iou w i l l discuss the m e r i t s of l l i o ISth A i n e u d i u e t i t , b u t w i l l t - o n f i u p i t sell' to a s t u d y of. how H as w e l l ns the j i r o h l b i t l o n laws can bu i r e e d trom loop i o l e s a n d a d m i n i s t r a t i v e m a c h i n - ery a i r e n g t h e n e d . f .in" - v lor n.' i · '\i i · t h e i r l i n g e r 01 a c » tho s d u c t u r o , i.inu · ·! iu ! - !H · , a:,d ;.il! !:.-· A l l Note- these two thiiifis about tho bootleg t r a d e : Plrfat, bootleggers d i o y o u n ? . T h e d e a t h rale a m o n g t h e m in iii.enomenally hlgli. T u n y kill each , other, are k i l l e j in conllict w i t h tho !uv, aro confm-ed In prisons w h e r e 1 theiv expectation of lifo Is not so great j Ufl U iis outside. Tho n e r v e strain 1 u n d e r which thoy live- takes a heavy M i - h o i P M m ; . - ' l o ! 1 - 'i.o d i y ' « i ,i\-fi . y ^ ' f ' i i d , 'f Uioy die n a t u r a l l y , t h e y t r a l wo i k i u s , l l l ° i or ' ' r 'w, K any, men iuu e m a d e y tho i v p e of i a tortiuu 1 - in the bootleg busiiiciid and tin* I t i f h i e r u - o s i kopt it. Thlh is a m a t t e r of is e n f o n - p n u M t tho- nuu.bi'i of nd t'lc c. . i n i - i ,'i "·( be d i m l n - tafeei® old Mrs. John Q. Shopper recently took an udbiased blindfold test off three methods of going shopping -- the first two she decided as inconvenient and tiresome, but picked the t'lird way which was by electric car, .is the most comfortable, convenient and economical way to go and come. WEST Mai [ways our mutiKil intcrpott!. Ha k n o w It 1 would look with Mich an arrangement. Ho «aid, In r e p l y ti thoy wei'O b r i n g i n g llrst to tho D a l t l m o r e Oh o bocuueo t h e y conMdp-ml thai coinpa ly f a i r in / nlu { g ,. OW [ U g confklence exists, and Us rpldtioiw t'\ HB employe) and they ', l]llf . i n ray opinion i s tho outstanding wlnlicd to y h o w tliCiu- appr elation of C o n t r i b u t i o n of our coopcr.itivc: policy. V\ r hilo tho praelk'Al PiigKOstioiiK which h a v e been mado and alopted from t i m o to Ume have been of substantial value, even so, to my mind they aro relatively unimportant when com- par-ed w i t h tii leoltng o£'respect and confidence resulting also from tho practical application oC the plan. I havo f-aid that wo endeavor lo deal f a i r l y with our employee, and the question might well bo askod--What do you mean by f a i r l y ? That w a dl£- H c u l t question to answer because BO far as 1 know there is no definite standard for determining fairness 1 . There- in no established rncasuro of fnirnebs euch as tha yardstick. Fortunately, however, there iri a rulo many c-enturlefl old w h i c h :f honestly followed, T bellovo w i l l lirinc; hubstan- tial .instico or fairness. The r u l e I have in mind te to t r r a t llio o t h e r niau as you t h i n k you would wibli to bo treated If In hie place. H in a vory old rule and a very simple rule, but i have not yet heard of u better one. That rule, I like to t h i n k , te the essence, of tho Baltimore Ohio labor policy. I am inclined to t h i n k t h a t our labor policy was f o r m o r l y influenced to no email o x t e n l by tho ever-present "Woll, [ C'JHU H fM- mi'." --aid O-iu ' m n v P.ish, i l n y as slio l l n i . ' h i i l r o r l i . i ' u ow 111' J J a n i e l s t - . a p i r t f i m tin 1 | obtiei vat ion a n i o n ^ tho : i l m i n i . « t r i i t l v o J L ' t t ' r ""- - i i r n ' ia: has comu I'IMIII ' uut u d u ial . i . ^ · · - · - ' Coust.n)],- I ' l u m Uuua. \ViiUe ;t i.. true that thoro uiout. h n ? j i a i l l o k a d J o e C l e a n s i i u t . ) t I ' . l . o l n i j b Biin i coal an' *liou* IUL hhi l i t u i l l y . tliougJit of tho next war, or, in palner worcle, o£ the next strike. Now wo aro t r y i n g at leant to d i r e c t our labor policy BO as to prevent w a r . We- aro consciously and earnestly trying to tlio causos which ultimately At no time would the car owner more appreciate good, dependable tires than in winter with its severe cold, snow, aivl slush. Freedom from "tire trouble" is then most comforting. You cannot buy better tires than those o£ the largest and best known manufacturers. At our scores you will iind only the best known brands of tires--no unknown brands, at ridiculous prices, whicli aro high-priced no matter what price you pay. Our jn-ico on these standai'd brands will be found lower than t h e same identical tire is sold elsewhere. Maximum volume purchases means lowest possible price-s, which advantage we extend to the consumer. Make yom 1 winter driving safe with chains. We carry them, together with a full line of other motor accessories, batteries, gasoline, oil, grease, etc. Sixty Stons in Nine Counties of Pennsylvania. J

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