The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 21, 1930 · Page 4
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January 21, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1930
Page 4
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PAOH FOOK. DA'CLY COUTtrEK; CONNELLSVTLLE J J A. , .TANfJAKY 31, 3!)'50, THE COXmiBB, CO., P. President and iQdttor, 18TO-aei6. MKS. K, M. SNYJDJBH. President, 1016-1022. JAMHS T. URISOOLJj. Proaident anrt Uenoral Manager. P. C. J3DMUNDSON. Vlcs-Prosld-Jtit. MISS K. A. DONEUAN, SoSvelary and Treasurer. JOHN U OANS, Managing. BiJUor. WAL.TEH 3. S'CIMMEU Cliy Editor. . MISS 1.YNNE B. KTNCKIA* Society Editor, MEMBER OF American Newspaper Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation, Pennsylvania Newsp.iper Publishers Association. Two cents per copy; 80o per month; »5.0( per year by mail If paid In aa- vanoo. 12c per week by carrier. Kntsred a« secoud class mattor at the Connollsvlilo. malte np their xnlnds iu ndvivnco that I thoy cannot «vnd« giving answers hereto, oven It they regani some oC ,he inquiries ns 1mpo;-Unen . Taking ft Census every In yearn its a duty Imposed ujxm the 0-overnment by tho Constitution, An fmumeratloii of Inhabitants i» tu re-apportion Congressional district! in order hat tho 1'epreiaentii.Uoa tu Congress ly b upon thojbasls of nonulation. Other information, vast in quantity and complex In detail, ie necessary in the conduct ot the Government and ,ts departments. There is much that may appear to bo untmjvort ant, but In due course oC tiina it B-rrveB some purpose, if nothing moro than to keap an array ot clerks enrplov-ed ia the ensus office. Tlio deconnial event Is KIOTO or less of a nulsunco to moat people, business .nd industry, but Is an evil that muot MJ borne, oven if: tho beun ftte derived Irom it aro of doubtful or remote flVENETCJ, JAX 21, 1»30, LOCAL PAKT IN III V UK IMPKOYi JIKTST. upper section oE th-e Youglu Valloy can bo rather proud oC the ropr-e- Kwitation It bad at tho hearing be- foi o -the Army engineers In Plttsburg yesterday. In iKlnt ot number and character o£ the otttec-ua forming the party that attoaded from Coamsais- vlHo, Dimbnr, Bawscm, Vandeirbilt, Dlckerflon Run, Porryopolie, Layton and other points, spolco «pl«ndidly o£ tbo Interest display *d in th« .project to impirov-o this sstveam. e liearlng elicited a vast amount and great variety of. information con- cornl'ag t»he potential tonnago of. the natural r-M.ources o£ tho Valley. It must have bee-u E-urpr4s.lng -to many mem'.iors o" tho party to knew that so u mazing a total remains available for transportation In this area aftor it lias Vioe-n traversed by railroads for more than fralf a contuiy. During that tlmo Iho principal n-^ight-p-roductug traffic has been -coal and coke. Tho PUtsburg £«am. to Tvhirai mining an t coking operations have been confined, is not entirely ex- nausted. Th-o Freoport and other Miatns, which very greatly exceed tho aroas und-or which the Ptttsbtirg coal was originally found, liavo scarcely lxxn tonchod. That there rematn millions of: tons ot «al to be mlijed la a, fact wellknowa to geologists, mining engineers and other .persons posted upon the economic resources of the districts fronting on both banks of the river. But coal Is tho only prospective tonnage tihe iiroittable- development o which depends upon a low co'it o" transporta.tlon. Aside from a few op orations that been made in the lire clays the exploitation of tho enormous deposits of this mineral" has scarcely !egun. Other natural resources, Including sand, building stone, iron ore and other bulky mater !alH remain, waiting tho.advent of, tho day or nveans 1ha,i, will open them to the markets. All of. these will no bo Bought for many years. Thoy bo long to the future- fiove-lopmouts in industry as a source of raw material lionco tho-y wl'l '.nsmx tonnago rhei- ahlpm-ent". for generations yet It como. Tho array of facts presented at this hearing m u i l demonstrate- very dofhvttely und clo-a-rly that there ia moro available- tonnago than will be iiec-dod to insure. tlu« profitable operation of a sehixlnle of. river improvc- menits Cor ma ay years. By tho time llioso deposits aro noaring oxhaustion Iho Valley will bo so teeming in industrial activity that tihe products of ' ! · plants w i l l themselves provide a ui«t"and contUintly increasing tonnage. With the passing years the Inmia- Irhil sites alcng the river will bo oc- -iiplctl by establishments attracted to Iho locality bv the cheaper transportation afforded hy the alackwater system. Incidentally the power rsourt-cs of the Htoam wi,l become of considerable importance, Kecond only to that ot transportat'uii. A third factor, that of flood coutro', will be a sort of byproduct of v vor improvement the ad- Mintages HIM \ a l u e of which will bo beyond computation. With theso salient facts ol tho situ a t i o n before him, and so lucidly set- furth in the statistical matter presented to Colonel Bain, Iheve cati be no question ass co the .strength ol the caso to his attention. It is pre- he v. ill submit his report and afons to tho chief ongtaeer of the A r m y at Washington at as PENALTY POSTAGE FOR LVCOM- PLETK ADKKJJWS. U the recouimcndatio i of Postmaster General Brown, that extra )ostage be charged when it is necessary for tlic postofflce to t upply street on flrst-ielaBs mail mattof, Tom lutonmatlou obtaiiu d by roter- ence to the city directory, is accepted y Congress and the n« ussary logis- .atlou is enacted, it will mean thal letters 1 will have to be more carefully addressed it the senders .ire tc cscaiie ;he proposed form of p t n a l l y . Tho labor now performed by postal employes in this respect entailing au estimated expenditure o $2,000,000 a year, it seems like a big price to pay for £ service that was not contemplated iu fixing the rates of postage. Manifestly the Govornnu nt should not be required to render this service without some compensation, which it is suggested bo given 'he form oC additional or penalty postage. True ,U is not always possible for tho senders of letters to know tlio street addresses of 11 e porsons to whom the letters are tient. Changes oE address are not promptly reported ami other clrcumstanc's cause many errors to bo made In de -patching mail. But In a majority of instances it is possible to give tho i orroct address and thus lessen the lali»r of the postal clerks in the dis'tributi n oE tnaii. The bulk oC the offenders In this particular is found among business concerns that circularize prospective patrons, often using old or incorrect mailing lists. Vast cimnititie ot such mail matter are sent through tho postoflico every day, occaslonhi-c tho waste of much time and effou to locate the addressees. The suggestion of tho Postmaster General is made with a vimv to preventing this waste and to expedite th- delivery of mall. Hoy the matter will appeal to the membeis of Congress is a matter ot doubt. Thoy enjoy the franking privilege wl ich is frequently abused. Much of th»lr mail oEten is made up from lists no more nearly correct than those psed by business concerns. 1C such matter is made to bear tho penalty postage, when addresses are incomplete, there might be some objection t a regulation oC this kind. But it v ould seem to be fair to make it appl-cable to all first- class mail whenevoi additional labor is required to supply correct addresses. arly a lat( as t u sufllettMit time, no d y i b f , for that ofik-cr to in- iMude tho uroject in the rivers and harborn. apfsropria'tion b i l l upon which tho nro.Ht-ul (.'ongve-i.i w i l l lx a^-ked to idko f a s w a W c iu'tiou. U' t h a t in done iho lorn! ; i;pportet's of 1he metmura can r^.i.-» a b l v ,foel (hat they liavo a h e l p l u l p.irt in gcttin?; tho p i u p o- it ton uin cr w.n. THi: 3KXT CENSUS. Moro s-rmpleto arrangements and dfitiiiK- are be i n n made for taking the n»vxl OUF.I s Hum ever before. In add ' M o i i to an enumeration of In- iMbii.ui"* rC the U n i t e d States and IM P I - H - ' 'on*, t l i f r e lias been outlined m a n . now schedules of information ft ..v ni; lo tho activities of the people, bu-iin-'ss cuid i n d u s t r y that w i l l i'i -.n t HI tho collcetlim of data m u c h nu'U 1 - i r ' V.Uo ;ind complicated. l : - l r ' ( t f' 1 ! ' ' sorb already uavo Iven a p p i mU v u a nl ( ' I P is o i k of t a k i n g i-. i^ In ini; very c a r e f u l l y \ u · iiunioi.itor will hfi. ;ip_ M i .u-h el, ctlou d f s t i let ( i i - KH! to U.o ii!JH.tlou nl m . for t h o spetinl b c h t u u l i - · . Connelisvillo has a nolghborly Interest iu tho additions to H«s industries Unitmtown may In able to secure. The new shirt 1'ac ory which seems assured to tho County Capital will increase by that j u u c h Hie Hianu- acturing eulerpilsc» of tho county, which cvory l e s i d c u t .should bo anxious to see grow- a id prosper. What aids one section to provide means ot employment and to maintain payrolls. is moro or less direuUy a benefit to all other sections. 'Jur Interest should not be limited to a siiig-lo locality, but to toslerins- tho giowlu of the whole county. The recent statistics of the jail population oE Fa/etto county contains ouo fact tlmf hau a jnoro important slgnincanco than may appear (o most people. Th .- figures show that approximately 1,8')0 pel sous who had been inmates du wore more or lea of intoxicating Iwiuor. This fact strikingly omphti sizes the fact that the great bulk of the citizens not obeyed tho prohibition but all other laws as well. -*, the year, all addicted to the Uho Says Divorce Rate Causes No Alarm America '.i divorce rate is not, alarming at all and m irviage ie inoro popu- ar than ovor, ac ording to a survoy of national figures made by Frederick L. Collins Cor Woman's Home Companion. Sociologists hi ve been so busy proving that divorces aru increasing that they haven't noticed t h a t mai-rlngoH nro increasing oo, Collins declares. As a matter of fuct, lie continues, thero arc inorr marriages today for every Ihotieund of population than there -wero 2U yi ars ago- - so many t h a t ANOTHER JOB FOR THE DISARMAM1 iNT EXPERTS Question of Chain Stores Now Before depart, of Justice On Motion to Dismiss Tien of Packers That They «e Allowed to Retail. iho n i m h e r of divorces dur- A ing t h a t porod doe-^ not appreciably affeit tho score M.nrlagps have bren Increasing faster than the population has increased. Tho questioi of divorce, eays Col- lint, Joees mm h of its alarm when it is -eallzed tlwi in nearly every case, osrecially in I'ie big "divorce millt," divorce is undertaken purely to give the i arties to tho suit a chance to ma-ry again. The article adds that Reno, tho citj with 2,000 more niar- ri.igcs ihan it had in 1927, ae against 1.50 more d h rces, is blossoming out into ,1 Gretna !ieon. What hn»i l.appe-uetl ia tho lest BO year*., it it, pi intrd out, wa.s a falling off In mari'iap s but a \ e r y de- ferrint; of tin wwldiug date u n t i l n later .IK" thi ht-lun-- Hut lln- nxi v al which tlio m. i n.ixus ; u t font rui ted haa Htttt; lut'Hence mi Ihi' n i l I n i a t e UUtll J O I . In Sin Hits t-u'ilo army «.·!. w i ' 1 f h i n lo f i ' i i i . i d which w i l l h t lit uii the iiflil u \ v M the u lioh- o f , (IK ! ''.i cd 8tj!f-, and iLs o i i l l . v i n - X J po ,^ -,sn r«s ·)·-. \ ; H ' | ' AniwtM't t o ! 1 -Rimer L iwroiu-e of t h w c o m m u n ,., , i | ) · ! !· , ' -. · 'v m . - i p n u t i . l \M'! j uy, .1 , - f n r n t l ^nn rn-onf. ))p.i ani" l l n - Ily DAVID - (Copvrlg-lu 1930 liy Tho Coviriar.) WASHINGTON, Jan, 21,--A novel procedure has developed in the handling by the DpartnieiU o£ Juwtico of tho plea ol tho packers- to bo permitted to enter the clmln store business. Technically, it -was explained'at the Department of Justice today, t h e motion made by the Government was to dlsmlsf the suit, but actually tho Government bus reached no. conclusion one way or tho oiner and wilt cross-examine witnesses bpfoiro the District Supremo Court in order to develop the f.icte upon which to base a cone lusion. Usually when a consent decree Is modiflod by court proceeding,'!, ilm corpoi ation. comes into court arguing that a. change in conditions has occurred and secldtiR pcrTaislon Lo another company--tho C!ov- interest being to protect the yublic against monopoly and restraint ot trade. On this occasion, however, tho proceedings are unkiuo' because the packers are contending that marketing conditions havn chanjced and that the public interest will 1 served and eompetltloa will bi promoted by permitting tho -packers to engage in the retail business from whlcli they now are restrained by court order. »The wholesale srocors aro opposed to tho viowpoln't of the puckers and have filed with the Department of Justice many objections to tho plan Insofar as tho grocers and tho packers have conflicting Interests, the Department of Justice will not take sides with either, but will attempt to get the facts by cross-examining witnesses and sitting the data offered by each side. \ \ h e n the- witnesaes lor the packers are on the stand, for example, tho Government will insist upon proof and will cross-examine from the opposing side. Then when the grocers put up their case tho Government will demand proof again. Tho court having asked tho tlepaJ tm e u t for its opinion, it was Hccesfayry to giro an afllrmatlvo or nofiativo answer. II tho department had ox- pressed no objection, Iho chain.en aro t b i ) modification in tho doiM'eo w o u l d have b«?ii grunted boLaiiMo u w o u l d have implied tlie- ( i o v e r n m e u t . agreed with Iho viewpoint o!' i n o packers with respect to tho c u n t r i U Uerroc. The- depaxtrnent, thnretoro, moved lo dismiss the packers' petition us a technical means oil gotliug tho case f u l l y developed before tho District Court. In a sense the Department ot Justice will represent a neutral position, aiding l i m i t to come lo a couulubton altei Uiu lac's have been Cully s,et torth and all p i u j i lias been submitted. The case is stirring up considerable intere=t in Congress and It is already apparent that those who do not ttwov the packers' point ot vicjw are not poing to lt tho Uepartment ot JIUHIK i agroe to a mod'iiication of the decn i without a piotest. TUfi-i is no e v i - dence t h a i rlif (U'p.u tun-lit K i v o i s HJI- i i i o d l f i c a l i u n , but the liMintli ot t n m 1 alien bv li)f» GovtM n t n c n t l u r n t l u r m . i ! eact': ]ed Muttc- uiPiuber-. nl tn believe t h a t It mii;ht offet no objection tn I hi, inodilliMtion. As .1 m a t t e i ot t a c t , t!)c whole i h i t i n itoio problem has b n o m o s s o i n v o i v r t l t l i n it i ( 1 ' i i i l H l i l l \ \ h o l h f - i i b t v I ( . i i a i i m - i i l ul J ' l j i u u v, 11 i .1.1 P Uj c.\- press an opinion Ft any time o tho_ economies ot cliai'i Htoi i vcrtu i iu- dependuiil splliiig. Tho packers, on tho other han , are arguing that there i.'. n o t h i n g t prevent the- chain s.oio .icoplo from going Into tin? packing uiiblncfc und competing with t h e m w h j l o they Uem- selvt-s are compellod to keep ill of the chain store ay»ltm of rota I di«- trlbution. It probably will hi vo to be dctiuteil by tho t-oiirc ia ilu iinal analysis without much help fr m the Government on the economic, a de. It may be that the (lover iment, when iiimlly compelled to sli to its conclusions will di;scus-i w h e t l r the moditlcation would or won.' I noi violalo existing Itiw and thm leave i to tho court Lo dotonnlne v lio-ther I upon the- uhowiiiK of toctp. tho uoilift- | cation would promote competil on. No ) intimation lias come fix.jii the overu- i me nl as to its position because it alfao j has boon soarching foi fci-cds nd de- matuHug proof frolu She varlo business interests atte« ted. It wi I probably piove, htw;voi', one of t o most j 'interesting couri, iictiouH of t is economic period, and may judirec ly hav« an elCect on.Uifr chain «tore ] roblem, particularly in sell ins f«rtli s legal limildtioua tlKitl iii tln't i ; a ti uti-i of t t l t l i r t j l O g l l d t l O ! ! . Jndmns Organize A Boy Scout r 'roop 'J'hc m'fll 13oy Kcout troo) reservation I n d i a n boya ha« been or- ganiKcd at. thn Tonawanda, 7s w York, reaervntlon, HrooidJiiK to a i Uvtement IsBuetl by tho t n p u c i a l f,choo -i bureau of 'the New 'Voi-lc tdueatio 1 department. The utiitomeiU quote i an Indian (CiU'her at Touawand as follows: "The Iradilionul v i r t i t e n o tho Ke(i Man iiro no longer t a u g h t ) tho Indian youth of today. Uo-cai w. of the fajt pars sat ~ny mode) n en Ironment the Indian parents no longe duds the t i m e to teach bin eon (he m stories of woodcraft. IneVan philoho hy i« u!- mofet a myatery ,a (hi-- India i youth of j today. Tho I n d i a n is losi) 4 Uiw virtues with af-,toiii'ihin,j uipld y. A few of us who re iHno this «itu ilton have banded together lo revive. ' IP ancient creed of Ihc I n d i a n , w h i c h ^ likewise f.h» i'i eed of Ihe Uoy -icoiits of America," Uso Ckissllied Ad . Cost ii Hnia-ll. Jlofciilts wo big. Abe Martin Moorish Husbamls Can Easily Divorce Wives in Morocco All a Moorifth liuahand iiaa to do, (should bo wish to discard hte wife for any cause whatever, is to appear bo- lore the -pasha (The Great Divoroer), say tliree timce, "This woman and 7 are not: happy together; I divorce her," and when the words have passed h!s lips for the third time, ho is divorced. Wo more ceremony than that, bays Rosemary Drachnmn, in Tho Mpntor Magazine. A mcfisen^Ki- speeds back to tho dwelling and de-livers* the now« to fee vife, who may or may not bo expecting It. Before her huHband roturns she must pack up her possessions, the things sho brought with hor as a bride, uiul go hack to her parents. And they, according to Uio strict laws of Islam, must wait throe months and three dayn 'before they marry hor off to another man, who may or may rot treat her iu tho very flame fashion. Yot thoro ia a serpent in thia hus- handfl' luu-adleo, although "sorpont" 5s an odd title to give to the protecting arm ot the French Government. For 18 yeers Franco haa boon occupying Morocco and to this stronghold of masculinity sho line brought not only law and ordor, flue wldo roads, nchoola and honpitala, mosquito netting-, bath- tuba and pure milk but inevitably something else--tho twentieth c-eu- tury'e ideals of sex equality. For instance, not fio louy ago the very rich and very miserly Sldi AH Abou Ta^eb wanted to divorce his wife. Ho wont bol'oro the paf,hn. "This woman and T are noi- happy together," he Bflid; "C dlvorco her." A second t i m e : "This woman and I ar.; not happy together; I divorce her," He was halfway through the ( b i r d statement when tho pasha lifted hlo hand. "A inom«n(, H i d l All Abou Taleb. It Is know to you, ifi it not, that when you put Ihifi woman neldc- yon must hiipport her for thr- Ihreo months and Ihve-o days 11 is forbiddeti h«r to remarry?" "What," cried the would-be dfvorrer, "pay for hor!" "Yen," said the paatia, "a. now Jaw o£ the French." "Oh, woll, then, I'll Iceop her " This ifl juat one exuniplo of what Kronen legislatKiti is doing for Moroccan feminism. Not that the divorcing formula ropeai-ed three times before HIP pasha doesn't work just Uio same but nowadays when a man divorces lli.s wlfo t h e r e nro- ;o)isoqi)rnue». tho Fr^ni-h compnl him to pivo IHM- a l i - mony (or t l i t e o niontlis n n d i h r p o lay«. And her i a m l l y gelliiif; her ready for uioth*r m « i r l n g » «eos Hiat ho pays it tlnwn to t h e Iaf,i to'i-. H I M i h a i Ii , i,.Kid i Ik i. J i'i it n' t o I t\\ 111111 I 1.1 :\ ,} Every Day Is Market in Paris There is no city In the modern world which IKIS iw groat a variety of markets in Pants. Oa Sundays the Bird Market is held in Place do l.i Cite w h c i e h u n d r o d f i ^f b n d b ;i;, "-^old for n 6ong." The Horse Market at KM Hue Brandon is held Mondays, "Wednesdays and Fiidays; naxt to it is the Dog M a r k e t There arc Hf-vcral Fknwr .MarKffs -in\ i h c Ciu (juai \\'idm'sd.i\s and K.diiHl.iy-. ;nui in I h c t'i.uv df la M-.ul' leliif ' l l l i ' l i ' \ .1 J l («-.!.u;t» H t i i u i j i M i l l M-t mi TUnir,day and Hunda a t t e i n o o i n in i b " A \ L - u u i ' J K t i i g n y , and Jf roiu»c Iho [«'k.i M . i i k c i ol c\or.v coimei\ablc ailieJe- hold at Kaint-Oiifii. A L the- l)!anii)iil M a r k e t on Hue l i u f f a u l t a n d iS\\ U} i M l l d l l l l i ' H I 111" , , t H - ' - t . 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. R. sail-ways Company At no time v^ould tho car owner more appreciate good, dependable tires than. In winter witli its severe cold, snow, and slush. Freedom from "tire trouble" is then most comforting. You cannot buy better tires than those of tho largest and best known manufacturers. At our stores yoti will find only the best known brands of tires--no unknown brands, at ridiculous prices, which arc high-priced no matter what price you pay, Our prices oa these standard brands will be fotmd lower than the same identical tire is Bold elsewhere. Maximum volume purchases means lowest possible prices, which advantage we extend to the consumer. Make your winter driving safe with chains. We carry them, together with a full line of other motor accessories, batteries, gasoline, oil, greaae, etc. Sixty Stores In Nine Counti-ob of Pennsylvania. Worth Says Long Skirts and Waist Line Hire to Stay Jacques AVorth, thi great Parlrt dresemaker and arbiter of the world's fashionu, i'i in Americit, Ho says the longer skirt and normrl waistline ar-o here to stay, hut he adds, that the now vogue IB not meant for street or s. ports weir. Thla leading fityle authority, grand- flon of the founder of tae 1'arls firm oJ Worth, hietorlc in liau'e couturo, »ays, however, that tho Amt rican woman is not only taking tin, long skirt too sai'- loutily but liaw greatl} oxaggcrated it, in many cases wearing- it at tlip wrong tlmo. ami in wrong p nces. Vor day- f i m o wear, for ninsl occaftlona, 14 Indies from tho bottom of tlio hemllno to the ground ia tin correct length, ho says, "Moderation hns bjcomo tho raodo in women'R labbions," bays Monsieur Worth, who is not o ily an artist but a physician, coiioldoriug health as well as h o a n t y in liin c'eslglis. "!/oilger f - h i i ' l ^ . h i i r h e r ^ a i f c l l i IDS and 'i decided s \ v i n ^ from ( h o ;iii!;ulur (lapijpr form lo I h o n n l u r a l l y - r o m drd fo) m r ^ n p d s HIA lv'nl t o w a r d a i PW and appeal in fpniinliu 1 . - v l y l p p . "Thp modern flsu c is no longer ngUlly ]iroportioncd Th- sirv, t,\\- honcllp, in above .ill. n u t u r n l . Tho fioftiy-flowing t. u r \ 's anl delicate tt-miiliiio anpiMl aro as mm it n. part of women i u d n y nr l h " i r jioht-war man- niKhnc'-e \ part of women yesterday. A;il fo'Uuon follows tho figure as trade follows I h o il.-ig. "The history of i/i^hion '-hows no hhort tilmts u n t i l U e World War. Tha h i G l o i l a i i o of 'stylo find il»- origin in tho iH-ed of \\ for nioiu-- freodom of movement in d( ing men's w o i k , K b o i t skh'ts \Mri during the \\a,', no th-y ' amo. T!icy wore ca^iii i 10 nxike , i i i \\uiieii \\oro i o n l e n t i n i i , i i i ( i n ( I n otiflv* s on an ,ti l i - lti i.U m.u i u l i t i i ' moiii- i i i si might inn i' " i ( ) l , t \ , i n n s t ' v c i ,L in',\ itj;h'jl lUnil- inatee, he h j i h c [ p I' \\ omen's lashioim Tho (K'thhiUHii ol ' I s l ' - !ia, mv iiiij; )xi 1: lo a m w mo lei .111011 and the i ·- I urn (n th more m i n i m I I L - I H P ; - ,i i i i i )d"d 1 - ! on h i i i i , n l KJ lie mi \ a i n l li'M l i b \ i u i n li'd'lid"- irt- u gone by th-e board; mannish clothTM are out of fashion; extremes no longer hold sway." Try to Locate Americans Lost in Mexico MEXICO CITY, Jan. 21--The Mexican authorities aro cooperating witli the United States consulate hero today in an effort to locate Frederick r. Bmwy of. Noglae, Arizona. Emery, president o£ tho- Consolidated Mines of Mexico, has uot been heard from by friends sinco last October, according to information received by tho United States coiibiilatc, which reqiHMted the Foreign Oflico to exert evory effort lo assst in locutlug h l t n . The location o£ Fi-pdoric C. Joiicti. whose residence in tho Unitr-d States was not given, also was Wolves Roaming the Plains of Texas s two E, Texas, Jan. 21-- AV ,!!·(» roaming the plam« in thle tion. Fred Grahiini ,!'p|)ortxl Sj jnnmnls 1 of the- l u p i n o species m t h ' Cedar H i l l c o m m u n i t y . A p p A i n n t l y n own bolwepn n dot: and a wolf, nn a n i m a l w,i^ lotinO l: J :imc" Hamilton near Whi^ Tin baby was in a ra\'i on a. bc i ushloned with sheep woo! O i A Son ml Sleeper. SZOliN'OK, Hunger}, .Jan. L' the advice of a gypsy fortuntc Emmerich Csorba, a peasant of Hr -, district, a f t e r lyliitf his f a t h e r h a u l and Coot opened an artory on t! ' lower part of tho old man's arm ;u .1 bathed himbelf in the w a r m blood "· D t h a t he might become ftrongfr ai ! moro handsome " Then lip went o bwl and slept u n t i l tli; ^c-ndanm ;, alarmed by u uoiMlibor who h.i'i coi n for a vloll und found the r,ttlni- dc. d fa «ia to ui rest him. fbmilied A \V plmced iu tin* c o I u m i t M ot '1 1 Co'iner bring rf"»ults. Try tliftin, lien V n n t S tho . i , u " i !!··} A'l

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