The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 20, 1930 · Page 4
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January 20, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 20, 1930
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PA POUR. ^uomurrx, .MONJ3AY, JANUARY 20, 1930, THE COTJIMBH. i P. O., Pt esldent and-» Editor,]] i8T0-1616. AtRS. XL M. 8NYJPJBR,' Vroaldant, 1030-1022. · proofs ·that the law has been with in ail respects. , JAMES J. Prti»tdent and Gone rat Managr«r. P. C. BDMOXOSON, Vlce-PrealJent, MISS R. A., DONBOA'N, S«orotary and Treasurer. JOHN J* OANS, Managing; WAXiTBR S. City Edttor. MISS I/rKJvTJS B. KINCElJu, Socloty Editor. MEMBEH OF American Newspaper Publisher*! Asuocla'.lon, Audit Bureau oi' Circulation. Ponnaylvanla Howispaper Publishers Association. Two cents pw copy: 50c p«r mcnth: 35,00 per year by mail It paid In advance. J2o per week by carrier. ·Wnlerod as second rlsss matter at tho po*tofflco, ConneUnvllle. MONDAY EVEN IRQ, JAN. SO, 1080. COTOELLSVILLE AS CENTER TOR CnUllCJI GATHERINGS. The extent to vhluH ConueHsvlllo lias beeomo a cont r tor tho gatnorins oV religious bociioj Is more general than many ciUzena realize. During (ho past y-oar then- ware several such ft«tombUes here, the moat notable-and largest having been, tho afinuaf meeting of tho Pittsbuis Conference o£ tho .Methodist Kplscopit Church, This was so successfully conducted that it I»roved to tho utmost satisfaction oi Ihe visiting ininisteis and laymen that \vo arc fully equipped, and nll© as well, to servo as liobt upon such occasions. Tho next event of this kind is tho swiil-annual metlng o£ tho representatives ot tho Northern Baptist congregations composing the Mononga- hola Association. Tho group includes 28 congregations scattered over Western Pennsylvania with a total membership o£ 5,000. T!io meetings will be hold In the first Baptist Church. Uev. IS. II. Slovens, pa*tor, and the communicants oC his church, will have the duty and privilege o': entertaining tho visiting bretlierri. That they will prove capable hosts m r-ve-ry particular is assured, having both tho experience aud tl o inclination to so serve. Every such gathering, hero has greater advantages and value to Con- uellsville than t omo persons are disposed to believe. Whenever opportunity offers when \vo can extend to new groups o: .people from other places such favors and attention as will cause them to form favorable impressions of our city, of the generous hospitality of our people-, and bring to their notice the things and institutions we have that are designed to make HCe moio pleasant and worthwhile 1'or oui citizens, v.e are doing mnch to create now centma of kJ-xdly interest in om tOvsn and its people. Tho results m ly not be immediately apparent, and may never tome to OUT n o t i c e , but it is doing a gocKt service u:-d is certain to extend to a larger held knowledge that Connellbvillo is more than j u t t another t o u u . To aid in thH toim o£ expioiration ought to bo our constant endeavor, hence wo, shot Id welcome every gathering that w i l l bring us a new, of s t r a n g e r s ' t o ho eulortdlnert made frlenclt, tt Coiiiieilsville. Tlie appeal of tho Stole Oanw? Com- mwslon to f-'o'l die bh-d.n when the Miowa of w i n t e r (loprive them ot their c'lts-tomary rutious, i, not directed soielj to hportsfiK'ti. It Ja ;uidrcv,id to all naturo-lovUiK (,ltueus who have an iiiteio°,t jn. hw- iiiK t h a t the w!ld-lin v ol our wood.-, and field lb nreservod in order that the cluuui of th( outdoors miy cou- Uui'c to IK* ( nhaiiced d u r i n s the sutu- mer mouths Whlio some Irirda a n d animals h.we tho food-gut horinf? habit more f u l l y developed t h a n oth-ei^, thcn uro many uf our f e a t l e i o d t r lends w)io H'lnain with u, th U5h the wiutoi boafaou that arc nl t r l y vithotvt moans of s i i s t c n t u u e rthei tlto ground S 3 cov- ·ered with --HOW. In Mich, periods they »ponsh it' nr ificiil nu»ans of provitling them with ooil JIK^ not employed by the bird"i«i'uled itizt'H^ living in tho \icliuty of tho settiond I» yqucntly by bird-i C-omparaliv-eJy little time or effoit H refiuived to scatter Cowl in one of Its many fonu-s that will enable the birds 10 withstand tho rteorsi of winter. Answer to the appeal -to act us a feetl- .·!· of birds oujrfit U be a vea.1 iilcasuio to our cit'/.eiui who appreciate iuo valtio of b h d n as au addition to our \\ild life and the uttractiveuofas of tvur woods «nd iiehh. 111 the summer AMOTflGt LKGIO? · POSTS. OF COUNTS'. TBi» object or tho quarter ly meeting ot jNspi-eswitawMis of Lho niftla'at The AmeTtcfthjjL-oslon. in J'ay*jito ·county. to be Ivotilrheire tpijaon'ovvj evening-, ia -to-develop ft unity of action an-d-in- teijevt that wJtll -slna1?l ih-p Imgion- nalres to co^pin-atii n^ a A'ugle body on various tuidertakinga. In other vrorda, the efiort -\sitl bo made to 'briii-g the Kover.tl organJ/.H-' tlon® into n. 1'annoniiouB, cohesive bodj that will more certainly insuro tho success of t'tie fuiicttona in whiah the paste may ongage. R will merely b« taking advsoitag© of the spirit o£ cooperation s,nd team work, which tho LegionnaliNjs well know is Jt in-ost potent factor when carj vdng on any activity, tat laa not alw tye leen applied as wholeheartedly aa needed. BEV.H. S. 3ITEIIS. The well ordered lift o£ the Rev. H. S. My\rs, which inay ha.ve appeared tmoventful, was i Icher in good works and ttiitht'ul sev\ Ice than wah generally known to tho public! A lifetime ndhe-rent ol tho Brethren faith and a minister for 0 y-ears, gave Rev. Myers many op] ortunitica to exemtplify tho beliefs and 'practices ot th'ls church. TWs he ,dwayi» did KO unobtrusively and' will a fiircuplloity that carried the convl'-tion that ho uiiilfornvly acted with e^ruestaesu ann sincerity. tn his quiet way'he performed his full duty fis a-inati, par nt, citizen and chuichman \vdth a dew von that raar-k- ed h^m us consulenUons and faithful to alii Jws obMga'Uons and appreciative o£ tha prtvlleges life Ill-ought to him. His example cannot bo othexwJothan u i inspiration as w-ll is an incentive, to those he. has left ' TJLE GJJJM HEAJ'KR BUSY. Tlie laet few daye hava been another period «C tha winter season that had been rnarkwi by the ieath ot an unusual number ot peoplo well advanced in years. All havo not been reaidt'iilb o£ Connellevllle or the immediate vicinity but they have had aesociation^ here that make their death occasions few- SOJTOW to roany .f our r«»iient8- Mrs. Sarah Ellen Ki-anan, mother of Mrs. Charles H. Balsl^y, died ftt Allan- port, aged 7S yeai'6. Louia Mrestono, one ol' the oldest i n h tbitants of Bnll- slcln township, died \ hen lacking but four years of the century mark. Ilov. ir. S. Ulyora of Scottd-ilft, ibut employed by local concerns for upwarde of 40 years, passed away a his 77th year. Elmer E. deeper, a v eliluiown farmer of Wick Haven, died at tho age of 70 years. Another death, w i i h attendant circumstances which made it peculiarly ead, was that of Mui. II. V. Parehall which occurred earlier In the week at Sharon, Pa. Being the second daughter Air. and Jirs. J. W. Buttermore have lost haa aimed her taking away to be deeply ! imonted by manv friends, all ot when extend their i,ln- cere sympathy to th i stricken parorits. It is almost ^Irir understand why th Cafitlo have the jnoi in ihe death cur "Blonde Trigger "W of the murder of 1 Brady Paul. Cu* t) an accounting for ' omprehensible to a women of N'ew bid curiosity to sit occupied by tho ·man" at tho time atrolman Corporal ero never has been asteti. Timo passes nior · quickly than most people.realize, to v hjch truth tho surviving charter me abers of Yough- 'ioghony Council J-o. 918, Knights of Columbus, can barn' testimony ai they plan to celebrate t 10 25th annivoreary of that event. Why It Is Called A Census More thi.n d«ult k thf«numlx?rttt!ogs have been HcfU'od in Faitti roiuity thua lar iiiis car as (Oinpavod with the .one-.ponding period in 19-'9. Such a record bliows that t\\ ners ha^o more ? en 'rally ghvn h-ecd lo tho 10- q u l r j m e u i of tho law which nialccs the first two \veek3 of January tho period w thin which licensee can be prm-U'ed That thcie icmain li.OOO 'iocs i!i ! tre ot iinlScensocl is a re- miiiiU i' i , i'. approximately, that nutn- IKM oi v» -, ntrs h;n o failed to comply w l i h I U ' law llu · · e u i l t j tor h.i\isi£! au uulieons- o,l do , i oncss iw -.-;·· --W!i or about ( h o I'ji-i iii.es oct nnl-m! beintf a due ranging tiom $"* to 'jlO", it would sooiu to IK* the !«i:t of prudence to )u;iln n': o,u iv \ Nit to tlu c o u u l j t H v x - u i o · , - oltlco ;t'i'l (·(. UV' 11 tho 110- i i t-s ! -ai'\ prooK t h a t '- » ) i i x \ ( Ixvu l l u l V (X»f t«?U i t ' l l Th* S t a t t A i T K u i t u i a l L t » p a t t n n ' n t 1 i." i b.r i'n of t h e \ enuon nl tlw don ] .a. 1 a u l ha-5 t ; i \ c u ivaniiU'^ to i!t v H t i q U f i t ! * \ v n o i M ih'U It w i l l )«' i l K i ' . I v . Thi- in-fftii- t h a r pioswu- v 'I )c i t;(c u'c ( r ,.U:' 3t tiio o who I K I . O i ' t t ; i ' d T I I I i r iu "«!·« LI^S · -- ' · ' " i i . . t i S ·,'.;- % \ h ' H .ue Does a con«us bear any relation to « censor, and, li ho, why.' Iu 1930, sUilins Alay 1. tl o United States Government conduct'- its Uect;aiilul counting: of tho count- y's' population. The first such ceiifliii- was taken in 1790; there lias hecu t cenmus every ton years hiuce. In Homan tunes, in the dayfi of antiquity, the t -nsu4 was tiilcon in ordjr to apportion taxes. Tho taker of tho cerious was called a censor. Ho counted the people, valued thoir property, and, at th" same timo, officially Inspected their inoiula and conduct, it b from tho latt.-r part ol 1 tho ancient senior's duties lliat wo get our modern uao of tiio n-ord censor, as meaning "one^ who nets as au overseer oC morals arid conduct." Census, oe a vord, le thus cloeely related to censor. According to the dictionary, both nords come from the haine Lntin vfrU, "c£nser(j," uieaillg to value or to tax. Tho 1930 Podeial Census is to la an enumeration of population, irrJ jotlo_n, drajulng, cUstd- butlon, mines am] unemployment It ia expected thi-t «ight in out h h -\\ill lie coiihinaod in tho'work. The United Hates CoatiUt. jlho do- iormincs Iho upporiionmont of the House ot Ropiosentallveti, wiitch de- pfrnds on the population. This reap- porUonmeuf h is jual been offeclwl ly an act o£ Coni;vo£6--a belated action, tor th-oreutn ho-en no reapportionmciU, accoidhtg to ( h a u g e s In nopulatlou, «incn 1910. homo btatos will gam, somo will lose, In representation, vlth the results of the 1930 census. Drill First Oil Te,f, COSMOS, J ' i n n . Jan. 20-- Drilling opeuutious oi tha (ii^t oi! tectt ovor bunk in Mini eriota, have been started line by a gr -up o£ Mlunmpolta bubl- no^ men a n - l hLlctitifcta who wish 1o cheek fa\cir;i lio ie,7orta oi getvlogl«tb who i c c o n l l j "hcoulod" tliis dihtnct. A s n u f f \ \ i l l he ;uni; u a depth of l.fioo .Tourney lo Education. LONDON, Jan 20-- A w l t u o K j u T u w c r Bridp pohoo coin t dcchuod. "] cam". 13 linn nille i to m.n vj mv w l f t ^ .UK! if 1 11,11 JvMo'\ n ,i« t i t u r h ,ii I do ' K ' « ! ' ^ O l l l I I U ' | » \ C t",t-«r.,] [!,(, ( O l d lo So it " Mounftain Labored and Brought Forth si Mouse Congress Mfey Accept Blame's Plan to Vote On 18th Amendment Would Giro Wots and Drjs nn Opportunity to 3I«asnr' I'ublic Sentiment, BY DAVID iu 11(30 b j T'IC WASHINGTON, Jan. ^0 nialno's proposal that a votr- Vo taken in CoigTO.ii» oil tho diroct t»»uo of whether the ISth Amctiflmeti 1 , shal! be repealed may nltiaiateiy loud to a nation vldo lefrrcndnm. Already ioiaa of the wot a nr? ?fy- Ing that tha Anti-Suloon I/«iiTtii cunl other dry organizations liavr» MJ i n - timldeted membo/e ot Coagioasi by threatening opposition in tho wljnjir- k-s and in (lie e-lodloat ttK-insc4 ·.-,, that a two-tliiuls irolo in both Ho'i'sea would be highly iruprobiible Befiro a repeal amendment eo'Ud be submitted to tho Slate.s tor r a i f i i - catloli It would havo to get tho approval oC .two-thirds ot both HOUBOI. Ther" ig a movement on toot to get ;.( the same problem in. another way bv having a QonsdUtUiotjal comrntlon callel with delegates from each State, Under the- fVastUuttou ouch o. convention can propose amendttienta lor submission lo Iho IcKialttWuca ui.d r ^evoral years potUtoip liavo lioen ctrculatoil to get tho nfecos-wiry n u m - ber of Statoa to agree i» I h o ciillln" of uch n convention. Tli© central issue in prohibition tirouml' which enioreemcnt revolvuh is public a o n t i m u n t It ia becomlur; tveiy day more- apparent that one of tho Federal Gov cm merit's K!-rnic-4 problems 13 discouraging UHJSC who ti-oniio bootl«g5c-rH. M a n y of LliPbo- peoplo aro insisting t h a t Iho m r i j o n j y in America do not. approves ot j u o h i - bition. Tho dry on Uic othor h.ind point to the at (.Undo o^ Congress and tho Statov. A pniipral i elen-udnm, it id believed, would be tlio only woy that wets and drya would bo eon- vlncecl on this point. 1C it became evident that tho majority ol tho people wanted prohibition to stay, the problem o£ tmijorecKieiH vrouW be simpllfiad to OTIIO i'XtMit V-ooausc a deaiOiiBtratiou ol! puljiie opinion would add weight to the idea thaU the minority must oboy Iho laws mado by tho majoritv. it, on Iho other Imud, a considerable sonliincnt tor mudiflcation appeared, tins would havo a powerful iiillueuco on Uic at- tl'-udo of mwnborb oC Consress Special machinery for u iofc-nndiiin vould have lo bo provided by an A( I oi' Goiigres, Thoro IWVP been \ a r Sous test votes in h^vordl ot tlic .Stales but the dlfilctiity - w i t h odi'h of t h f t«sta has beou the disagrcoinont a i Lo Iho wording oL tlio p i o y u h a l iub- mitted. Many of the wot.s ,110 in fivo'r ot a uimplo proposal which would aek the American people t u te ou whether tho ISth Amendment Fhould be so rnodilied as to permit th sale o£ light wineh and beer. The drya, ot course, would oppose hits m tlio ground t h a t it would mean ho i etui u of the baloou, n i at lent.1 ho oatiibliahnicnt of a distribution system I h i o u g h w h i c h whisky \s'oukl be sold. The question really is w h u t h o r -\\itli thi» latga number «C points a! d i s t r i b u t i o n lor whi'Ojv. already istnl)hshpd in tho Urjjo i t i i ' 4 tlioi-o WoiiM i.o .uii I'ousidprabk d i m i n u t i o n n' liRht w i n e s and beei could be legally .sold, with tho u n c l o i - sianding tlua the hovctag^s, o u l d not bo ponaumed ou iho pr'-mis-pi, On ihis point H I I M C hus born n n u ' i "i icitmii d u ( ns.,inu \ \ i i i ) ilir. c c i i i s i nit iiileit'iK o to i h f C . t n . i d i . u i %j i t e m , bit' b o i o i e t h o i e !, mi) - o i l i ) ) i ^ i i - u i i o ·vvay or Hits oU\f-r on piol,!biU i thu matter of wha.t public H c n t i m r o real- Ij !'· D H»ft aubjeci wltl havo to i*i settled. Thin i i v hy So-mtor B a!n'j Ui li menl. Att. to a clirnaK tlir whole ptohlliilK i run tioversy W h i l e i h ( H ido\ of \ot ng on tho lajK'in tuites frm n,vrnt r i jnator Borah and other drys favor it TUu (iiinsUon r.-ally i s what lo ill* mt-jorlty of tho people v/ixnt mil !s Cougref,'? repi-uacntaUvt' ot th ,t nut- Jorjty. It ban bten BU h a lu ?r t i n w b l i u o j clear-cut IJ..IUG on pro Jblliou has boon votwl on in Otngrc a. that. wotu und tirys wi-lcotne t h o oppor t u n t t j in rocord tntmanlvert, U augh a l u i n e iiniabtr w h o urc on (h fence will i i i u f i r to sidetrack r!io \ jto. Up to now most ol tlu 'egitiUti a prj- po ,i!i lui'.o hjid to do with tl o HKHIJB vlKorous 'iifuieiU!ent of tlio lav, oi tcTprc'iaticri "f tio ISth A.ntfnd- Th^ bolioC has t'fovai ed.jthat «ir,r"-. mil fieti cnild be ol- )) rpoiliP cation oi the 'olitenxl The dry-) luu-e insisted hat thy only t h i n ? fiat oouW be mo Ullod to b i t U K about «u\:h ros'ilta la ho Bin Amendment, 1'oiinei Seuutt · Wads- of Ntv York oiieo o erod a jor Uu I S t h An judmcat and It Is. not unlike!; t h a t ' hen tho CoasH'Si floally voto«i it \v! 1 not Uo on an out uud out r peal, b it on au itHirnutlvo proposal wlilrti c a n be Kubni!(t{l a« a a u b a t l ' u i e foi tho J S t h Anienduifnl. it has been iitnpo 1 - «J, for lastaac-e, that Conjjieaa bo jriv -n full powor to deeido the. cxtc-nt Lo .vhleh I 10 manu- l a c t u i o of alcoholic bovcra tea bhall be permitted. 1 1w iJuo. bade of this Id to leave it tc a niajarlLy of GOIIJJIOMS to doUimino what uro tho changing desire ·! of the American po- pie. It in l o n l l y the cxpieshion at i islnclina- 11011 to go Unough h o moi rounda- 1/out, procois £ hubiniUliu nzneiul- meiits to lha unions Slabs loglala- Hiie'i, and lh based ou the t t eory that tho I h t h A m e n d m e n t as (i present w i i l U m io not it g i a n t of jowcr but an at! 01' leKibiation, and that th{ onglnnl Con i l i i u t i o t i look d toward t b o idej. of i l e J i n i n g tho ) owors of CouRiev.7 in ilu Stales but leaving it lo e a c h to legislate accoid ngly. The algniflrniit thnjg ub ut Senator Blame's proponal i , that t le iasue Is beinj, moic ol arly diawn and when sentiment i« d e i i n i d tho )i'oblcm «£ enforcement will b j iu tin i ati'eetecl. Should He n Hor t. CKOYDON, JSnijUuid, Jan 20--A now boll at Un Croydon Pansh Church lia-j boon chrifilciiBd Gabriel. Abe MaMn Claims of Curative Powers for Food Are Strongly Disapproved "The term 'health-giving' te tha most overwork**! and mobt loosely applied expression nj advertising," said Ur. Paul li. Ounhar, Aalstanl Chief ol the l'\x»J And Drug Administration of tho iJopnrtwpnt of Agriculture In a talk in a recent Joint eceuslon of tho National CVinnors 1 Association aud the National \Vho3e6alo Growers' Association in convention at Chicago, "Wllininato from the label of pro- pnre^l iool« aayfhiHS that smacks of health clfllniu .ind bases tlio eellins »l- poal cm tho good character, quality and tiio honcat food value of your product," wns IJr Dunbar's atvlce to miumkieturors j "Did you 'V?r aloy to reflocl," lie ','!·!kcd, "how broad th eignillcanco of these wordh rp'atly Is? 'Health,' saya Uio Standaid Dlotlontiry, 'is (ho condition of sounbk\iR o£ any living org«m- ism; that. ttftt in which all tho natural fuaciiouH aro performed treely without pain or disease; freedom from «!ckne«a anu decay.' [jogtmlly, Ihero- foro, a heath-giving product should bo capablG at creating this, condition of health, ot ie«kHHg tho luUt, the lamo, and Iho blind, or lonmciying every huamii disease from chilblains lo cancer," The public, ho said, has ben led to hcllove thai it needs something more than a regular diet of whalcfaoma food to keep hoaHhy, so for a timo it t u r n ed with avidity to any preparation claiming health-giving or curative properties. Ho said, "Ono loc- not need lo ho physician to realize that tho American public today ha« an ob- hfsHlon on tho sjueslkm ot 1 health, health foode, health fads, hoallh excr- flse Th6 public is health-conscious." 'I'ho work of the-Food and Brup; Administration, iu this fqanoction, is to jn-ovoiit His making of fal«o claims on tho labels of food yioparatlomj which would lalto ad vantage of food buyers' lack o£ iindei'Btanding ot' tho aclonce jl! nutrition; curative clainw on preparations which havo merely the uoimal amount, of nutriftonul vahio aro taboo, ho said. "Wo do not recognize t h a t the manufacturer ha« a right to mislead the purchaser or to base hih claims on hnJII-balcod oC half-uiuie-vsiood pseudo- discovorip'-," ho asserted. I't'iimsentationfa rcgaidiug propovtips or vitamin content which aro not borno out by tho actual l.tct's can only bo reganlcd afc in coiitruve-ntjoji ol tliu ]«AV, and in Ihl-i ronnoction it muit not, be (orgot- t r n thai, no Insa an a u t h o r i t y than tho Suprorrto Court of t h e L'uitotl SLiitce i l s e i r IMS h"M tliat utaLeiuontH which may dc-ccive- t!irou«h indircclion or n m b i g u i f y m-o \ \ U h t n tho ban of Iho btadite "This Doing 60, it m«*jt be hold that indirect or feWespiiiE hlateraonib implying the piesencc ot significant amounts of ail tlu ·utaromb, or of specific vitflmlns, aio contrary to tho ^ttttuto, unless thccr rpproHenkitioiih are lileriflly tint 1 " Ur. Duiibav concliul«l w i t h the s u g - gestion tluit fuott maiitifarturors a^il their products on their honest foo^ \ e i l u e and aol place them on a yai w i t h patent inodicme- by claiming LUI itivo properties for them. t h p r Mrt TIME You arrive at your shopping engagements on time, for traffic and parking evils don't make you late. Try the electric cars and see how quickly and conveniently you can arrive for your appointments. ·WEST PENN Whem the Best Is None Too Good At no Lime vould lite car owner more appreciate good, dependable Urcs thau In winter with its severe cold, snow, and slush. Freedom from "tire trouble" is then moat comforting. You cannot buy better tires than those of the largest and best known manufacturers. At our stores you will find, only the best known. brands of tiros--no unknown brands, at 'ridiculous prices, which aro high-priced no matter what price you pay. t Our prices on these standard brands will be found lower than the ·same identical tire is sold elsewhere. Maximum volume pui'chases means lowest possible prices, which,advantage we extend to the consumer. Make your winter driving safe with chains. We early them, together with a full line of other motor accessories, batteries, gasoline, oil, grease, etc. Union Supply Co, Sixty Storei! la Nine Counties of Pennsylvania. · CHI in- i "J f II Hllll ], I - Ml, J I J.i n^- V 1,1 u' \jj) " XJfy A y o u t h f u l but, r o n d i K i o r cobtuuiej of t h e AloKnn n, . u i o. .1 op out " i t k . d Hockey C l u b impioper, ordered out t o l a \ h n iif !K u I ' s i l l U) p u l l .1 coaf o i c r hfr laws, ,ind ipppalod tn !IH L c l i H ' i i oii'-l.iblc- n :ii) ,in t'liort k ' ) i i . J " ' '- mil off tho l)llh. M-. h k e '! Why Editors Know Their Bible Thoro is no nowa In tho report that newspaper! editors efill Imow their Blblo well enough to ciuota It, although the Bible Guild haw recently collected opicione of many leading editors to substantiate this fact. If editors 110 longer quoted tho Blbl, that would be newe. Tho average newspaper offiico has a Bible, well thumbed and worn by Iionue-nt reference- and the average editor haa a cons dorabl-o part o! its' contents tucked tuvay in hig head. This la natural, for tho editor imifrt speak the languaga of his readers. No other book, no author of group of authora, haa contributed so much to tho form and substjuu o of the English language as has tho King James Vor- slon Its characters ind phris«B Hvo in our daily speech. Types Hlto David and Jonathan, the fiioiute, or Judas,- ihj U ail or; phwibes 3 ike the Thorn In tho Flerih, .or the Golden Calf, havo almohl become- letter, of the alphabet. The old .school editor probably went lo church and Sunday school and, eve-n it h«j went against hie will, tho Bible reading iinprcrauad itseJE on his memory. Many of the- younger men in the pi ofciMon may Iu vo niibscd, that i'nuiiji. A pupcrciltope aftitud ( o toward Uio Dible }s only too general among the younger sreneratfon; -but, it« regard loss of its effect upon I heir flwraetor, Ibw attituaoap'parent- ly iw having a bad effect upon their Knglisli, Moht of f h o editors who expressed th«jnoelveo in 'this inquiry conducted by U)o IVble Oulkl declare!) t)ia,t St ·would beiiefr the Euglteh of all \vriteis, and oapoci.Uly ibo younger OIIPB, if th«y were noie familiar w i t h lit* Bible. And ihfrc is a noro nuindaije mo- live involved Lot an editor moko a mistake, let him b p e a k of the "Twe-lvo" (Jominu idmentB or t h e "Apostlo" Jeremiiih, and his faithft'ul readerrf lei h i m knock about his slip immodmlrlV A n y e,dit«r wlio-hp pub- he 1Jiclinle4 manv icadeit-. of (Jio llsble--and what p u b l i c loe» not?-weds lo- k n o w b n JJihle, if only fin 1 ·"I'M'-pi esei vat Ion. Til* STRAY THOUGHTS By P. U. Del£«ft Keep Climbing OjmunK It'a somo flgurln' Jol When ono tries to f i n d To just what lengths we'll go, To what heights we'll ctitnfo. Tn rtt~ntencll ths name Of our town on the maip Of progress; but seems Always eomothlng' rntisi i j i d j , When w« set just far "With our cliroiblusr rop«, And we fall llko a plummet, .Dragging- with ua some hopn Tito lirst climbing- foat Thai (ilia my mental v!«w "Was that Athletic: l»Mell, And wluit'a Bomebody do But scv«r tlio lOpo Just when wo petirea ; tha top, But why rc-opon tear ductn On that hcartbrcaklnsr drop, TJien a j i»ar ago we were told i Airplanes wore tha thlni? I That wealth untold To our town wouW bring:, nut tliis roue scorns tcnynfr; Don't bconi nfiar HO IBTB? A B It cllil, since wo'ro told « i u r uealth'a tn oonie in \jy Anil just ivbnt w i l l be next, I'm uniitoln to w a \ , H u t }ft'i look for Ui" da.^-n OC some f u n n y brlylii iluy \S'l:lrii we'll loclii c»m o v e r Uu «onie l o f i y peak. And JICPII i l i m b i n g on Till ^ e got what \f seek. WRECtATlQiV for Bargains f neid tho advci tisementa in DaMy Courier. 1 U.3-0 o t i r "waul Hclitoi', The Conrlor: )four editorial ou tho Tenth Amiive s i v y ot Prohibition in Friday's l» B ns w a s xvell worth anybody's readln »'- Would UuU p a l l o r s ,if , ) U r so-callirt Krfi.1 metropolitan dallies fxpronn ii themi-oives on tlita bl«r question Hi - likr inntiiici-. Bombnst on matters of hiioli momont as prohibition will nev r tiring a b o u t thcit solution. Sams pje- h c n i m e n t . such as onr's, will do much in thla i l l i f c t l o n M y augKMtiim is tliaf ,iny pcrton who f.iiioa tu road this ^aitoiial, h i n t H ui' Jml !.- ho. \\ r Ji.U«\.M- may ) ^ o \ ] t own pi-rsuiui! vlcwiinlnt on - t i c qui'slloii thai H tllitiubliiK our NUtlo i tl ] K a p or tnlnil today, \ ou » U i Kru«), in.' --aiiity or ,t l o t n l cdtloi's .able ii- i ' i t \ , ,1 i n is, M. 3")pTTut) Patronlxo Uioso who aiSv*ftis».

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