The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 29, 1930 · Page 4
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January 29, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 29, 1930
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PA GTS THE DAILY COTJKflffK, -'ONNH , I J A. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1930. THE COftmiER CO., HENHYJ/P. SNYDBtl, J'rosidorit ana/ Editor, 1S70-JOIO. , . President -ind Goncral Manager. P. C. I3DMUNPSOK, Vico-Prosldent. * MISS R. A. 0ONJ5GAK, t Secrete ry and Treasurer, JOHN L. GANS, Managing: Editor. WA1/TBK S. STIMMEL. City Editor. MISS LYNNK B. KINCELU Society Editor. MEMBER OF A.morlruti Newspaper Publishers Association, A u d i t B ircau of Circulation. P e n n s y l v a n i a No\\spapor Publishers Aaaoclatlon, TWo I'cnts par copy; fto per month; .VX) per year ty mall IT paid In ad* uino. 12c per week by carrier. Knl:i-i-a as 'second class matter at the ru. Conncl!svll!o. \ V E D A I S S D A Y ETE'U, JAN. 25), 1980. IJ. ,!c O'S. I.PiK AM) Tho details! ot the proposed new l i n e of t h e B a l t i m o r e Ohio Kalhoad, from Now Cattle, to a junction with t i i o Heading ut WilUamsport, svere- more f u l l } i c t f o r t h by President Dan- iol AVillard and Senior Vice-President (Jixxrpe .M. Sb river nt (ho hear Ins he- tore ihe ii terblate Commerce., Com- mfclon. th ui h.irf heretofore been available. I t is k n o w n that tho now /lino lias been contemplated toy the P.allimoro t Ohio for se-voral years, |'iit u n t i l the recent agitation w i t h respect lo consolidations it had not boon a d v a n c e d toward realisation. The/ p r l n i iry objects of Lho now line .ire to avoid tho freight congestion, i n ' H t U b u r ? and to proviclo a shorter route- with e.i-ier grades to tho east. By utilUin:: the Buffalo, ROch-este-r ifi PlUsbitrg from New Castle lo a j u n c - tion w i t h t i c B u f f a l o Siu-quehatma, ,irui -part ol tho latter to Sinnemahoning-, then oy tho construction of 75 iii!)5» to Jiie Heading linos nt \VU- liawport, the- purposes of the Ralti- movr Ohio \\ill bo i u l l y accomplished, The l i t d t a n r e Crom Chicago to Xow Yirk will bo loosened il! uiiles, a.s eo.mpar.Mi with the exits tins routo via Pit) {.burg and Connellsville. Tho carrying out of tho plans} will 1)0 contingent upon th-o approval by tho Interstate- Commerce. Commission of'tho "Baltimore Ohio's application (o acquiro both the Buffalo, Rocbenter is and the Buffalo fe 8u- Both have, he.on allocated U tiio li.iMinuiro Ohio lnt tho ar- i.tuprouK'tit iH 1ein£f \ i f j o i o u s l } -opposed by tho DoJawaro Hudson which desires tho properties for an extension o f ' i t own system to the wostern sec- lion of thr State. Tho outcome of tho present pioce dings is of course ua- corta n The coi atruelkm of Ui-e? ne\v short lino of UK- Baltimore Ohio, if mado iis pi utnei!, w i l l bo of vital interest to Coiiuollfevillo. In operation it will divert all through traffic to the now line, K-avin? to the 1'ilKburt? divtbkm prn.ctically o n l y t h a t originating in tho .icljai'tnl , r r n t o r . This will mator- ialJy rout:.e tho v train movement through i'onnoll--villc. tho effect ot w h i c h i.-, t "lain to bo Mt locally. In e v e n ' the plans of tho Baltimore V Ohio wCi respect' to tbo new route to the .a- t inibcarry. the nceei.blty will xli?t !o i»ro\iclu other moans for ro- bovine t l o traffic congestion provail- iny i t i I lie I'iltnburjf district. This may be .11 i im pi lulled by an alternative !!iu to w l n i h Mr. \VitlciTd rnarto reference in liit f o o l i m o u v be lore tiio rorn- Thi.. v .is o \ o U o d before- the an- u o u i u om-ont in Hi?! of the- t e n l . i t i v u !it«U) of ( I " I n t e r - d a t e Coinnicrct Cotn- mis.sion un ,i o.i.solUlationw Jn (hat !i.lil t h i - ljuffalo, Kochostor Pitts- IIIIVK w.i- i n c l u d o d hi the Liultimoro Ohio rfisit m. Tliio gave ( h o cue to tho l u t l i i , to I'ocin v oi U iin i h o pyoj ct of ,i . ' h o i t e r lini 1 iMstn.ml from New l'as t i c . i'recTihut; ilii« a proposition h u d bo n c.n o t ' u l l v on-iid'TC'l lv t h e H a l l h n o r o t f .- ( l i n o foi a l i n o lo e.xjjutl l u i n i .L i i i . n l i n 'In Fairmont b r a n c h in 11 r I in u i t u v M i \ \ e s l \ v a r d l y to U'heol- n%. 'I'll .^ ttonli] M T \ O a ^ .1 b\-]ja.-3h i c u t - o K IM' t h r o u g h tr.illic w i t h o u t l u u l i n u it t h r o u s l i 1'ittsburi,', and w o u l d s t r \ e a l l t h o iiiiriioscb t h a t a r e i spet'U 1 '! to )o le.ili/.ed from Lotiblruc- t i o n ol 'he- .NVv, 1'aslIe-K.i-storti lino. ·e\.ept t i . i t tho ;;Kuli H would not be ·o l a v i w b l o a-i t!i l.Ut-er. tho suinrtnit o n the j i e ^ o n l l i n o t o I'umberlaiid 1,1 hit; "iim ) o i l i i i i h c r t h a n the s u m m i t n tho proposed new line. Alorco or the iiic;'eaf,ei! i r a f l u on t h " Coin o l K v i l l e division to Cumboi 1 - l.ind, rivuliiir." troni t h a t 0livered to it by tin projected Whoc-litiK till-off wiHild -soiHi rciiuire tJie- laying oC an a d d i t i o n 1 tr.u U to Cnniberhtnd. A r . a U f m o i o i Ohio otllcial lo«ttlled at i ' n lie.ir ii r , in Iho nrjv '-c.'in-s bc-foro - 1 ie 1 ' i t e t a t o f'otium»co Com mission, M l a t i p ^ - t o tiio vtock of t h e Wstorn M a r j l i n i. i h . j ' t h K d i \ u i i , n \\.is al- i iMdy iii inn-; t r i H i i - · j'ur.i tion. h o i R o t i n - !" .ri- to :u'i|ii..o UK- Woslern M.irvl.M 1 .! a n d t l i i t i , i \ o u i t n c t x p o i u o inciiieni to tbo e o n M r u c t i o u of an ad- d:,i«ii,if t r a c k H d \ n ; been deinod ucqn'J-itlon o f t!'- \\ i ' - ! " " l l a r l a n i l t h r o u g h stocl; o w n o ' · and Ui" line ha\hu: boi:i a'loc.i: - ,11 i t u U'.iii.i'-'i-pea'joaiil, the l ! . i U : m - \- (.)'j!(i h i - v / M i t e r o i l i t s i n M I , . i n --I ",r v " T t h « u u w w a r v i .'."i:: ,1 t,i in v.i^-,. i i i i r r t l i v o u p h '' | ' . i ' - - ( l » . ! No« ( ;s-t!t v -10i)'-tt.!'!i ''(.;·!. \ m f i a u !,"( M-6.iatliiK» t h e %\ : t ; · i u; o!f n ' o ; i , i - i n o ' i i - hel-1 i u . i ' 1 ' ,'i · tn lo U H I : , - T I UV..M: ( i n ! \ in !' i . s i - i i l !'· .' '' - I', i i n , " i i ,v O h ' o s '·' , ' ) , - , ;, i , . ;'i,. --\\ ! MO f.nl n:.V i l . U i . - M : ,t ' ' . ' i"!fi !' \ ,t · v i i u K t ·· . · ir i - ; i . r i ^ iiv;i tho b u i l d i n e ·' '·'- 't i"'l- i.,,' O.f t Mil it \ \ l l l it ' h o Vov C, t . t U !·', t t r n l ' i " ia Imally i-i'i'iirvd b" t h e M.ii'i'noiv A- Ohio ,i~- i 1 - h » t + - t i ' . ' VN i on i :* . .11,0 a E 1 d QU tho action o' Uie Delaware Scn ivhlah n^cks to -.prevent the BaltU moro Ohio gaining ft. tootbolrt id territory 'the iwoiPsiinK competitor claims as Its own IVIeariUznc Conn^TlsviLIe will "watch the pi-ooeedtege and, 'de'velopmbnts with Ijatorest and not a, llltlo concern th*at.« nw.y ibe.Tog(ir ins toad of .a er byitbo oiitbaftit. '/· ;,,.,', I ', ;' . S 1?OR , . : The farmer -Vrlll be-'.wtee wtio jiayss carafal hoed 'to tbe'warning- apnt'out by tho United Slates toopartthont of Agriculture advising (hat production be planned according to tho niarket outlook for the yoar. In practically all lines of torrn production the -report Indicates thnt prices will not, on tho average, exceed the level ot 1929. Tho markets may improve la'ter in tho year but it ia unlikely that tl~ e demand will be as good as last summer and fall. The industrial decline ot last summer has affected certain products which have thus far failed to make tho ueual seasonal actvanco -. Unless; the tall sown wheat is winter kille-d, or th i acreage of spring whea-t us reduced, it is not expected that tho price of wheat will be muoh different from last year. Smaller planting of corn is urffcd, otherwise the realized pric will bo lower. The threatened over-production. oC dairy products makes pertinent tho SUR- gestion to cull h e r d s more closely and dispose ut' tho ,oor producers. Increased planting of potatoes is not regarded as d^sirabVe, tho danger being that over-preduction and lower prices will rcsnl . In short, {arm rs are urged to ijivo caiotul consideration 1,p tho outlook and gauge their planting accordingly it they hope to obtain the largest price returns. FISH MJKSKH1KS. In his communication to The Courier Harolil 0. Carroll, president of the Fayette County Fish Game Protective Asso iatlou, makes it very clear that if t'ie sportsmen ot the county desire to avail themselves of the auuffestion at Oonjrropsuaau Ke-n- dall, witli respi ct to trout nurserier, bo as to provkia ample quantities of trout ior stocking the streams of the county, they must join in providing more fund.«. TheM' are ob uinablo through membership fees in the association which aru so incotiRid rablu that every lo-vor of fishing or hMiliuj; should not hesi- tato to take uiembOTBhip. Only by uniteti action ot a!! frportsmen will the association h* equipped to carry on its program, or to perform HH functions as an a tivc agency for the benefit of all E.iortsmon. There are na,Hy w-pTthrsvliile ac- compllshmenta to tho credit of tho association durint; Hb existence in Fayette county its usefulness should not bo hampered by tho comparatively small amount i t monuy needed lo con- t i n u e its good work in the improvement in ilshli 5 and h u n t i n g conditions in the county. The array i ? statistics relating,' to tho Junior Oi dm' oC American Mechanic of the U n i t e d States form a display that v. ill amaze citizens who have regardei tln.i organisation as "just another secret society." Tui work H its doing in tho education t,i orphans, tho v ist sums of money paid iu. death and i Ick benefits, its contributions to tho Government d u r i n g the war, its invest inonts and other activities, mark it a , an m K t i l u U o n tf ijreat use'fulnebs, n o t to i n o n t l o u tho fraternal spirit it M unites among the members. % Extejisive Program Required in Feeding Birds in the Winter The feeding of game liirds in winter roquirett an elaborate and program iu cM'ry northern t-tate m a n l l c c t l y must be under tho direction of the btate ;utue administrative department, rfuch ii program requires tho cooporati n ol every agency that tiin bo help'u . It i'-s not iMiouKh, saye Carols A very president of the American Garni; P'otouHvo Association, for an interested individual hero and there to provide lo · a lew coreya of bird.), but in every county in every t,tate there mus-it bi tho inn^t thorough plan and i ersirttcn prosecution of tho work of feed i UK d u r i n g periods of snow. Those hUU a tl.'it have worked out such a prog am find ( h a t tho best cooperation, in addition to that f u r - nished by cij ortfeinon'e clubB, can bo had from ru al mail carriers, public Kchool tiatl ei« and their pupil«. Tlie-»e atienci ^s ramiiy tlirousjli every d i t t i c t , and Uioy are itmuiably found ro^ponstVe- t-i · appeals, of t h i H natur-e. The fitattii -an all well afford to provide the uoci sdary j;rain an-fl iiwtruc- t'ioiw as to 4s disposition and Home are doing I'm. Tho actual dlsti'ibu- tion of the ; am v,here it will aocom- p l i K h the good infcndL-d mnsL hui'e (ho interested conper.ition of people ini tho ground, Uaine wardens are equipped ,'ind compote-it to give- dlTCctiotiti but are not nnin' icufi ouuiiKb to mukci tho aulUiil didtri uition themselves. K v e r y Cnru b h o u l d be eauva.st'\i a n d ; eve:/ rov.y of b i i d n located ID t i i a t , \\ho'i noud f x r lood becomes n p i x i r o u t : thoio will bi knowlelge of wh-oro t h e ! bird-, may b f o u n d and no t i m e w j l l IK- lc-t;t in c rui!? tor them. I'nuMi.illy ^ e v o i o storms and heavy s n t i v f . i l l or cold i un and sloe-; may \sipo v\i\ i n f i i t i u 1 Kami- bird iatioh on a l.n m .iron it n i o u .110 not i . \ k ( i l f is w e l l K n o w n I hat ihi.H l..i/,itd m u s t ) K * m( -i |,y i, ;un , 0 buxl;. c- piv i i l l j Hub \ \ b i d tiu.iil l l n n K . i r i i u p . ' r 'sii- ...nil ;I!IOH - a n t i - - , HI all ol Iho iioi 11 ·[ 11 I tU N o mat i" lin.i t l i n t I t i i , i ! i , i ' i .n.iv be lor tin ir i r n t t . i me. -M- nins i t i n i p n t the pn/U t 1 o ,1.1 IH v m i p o r l o i n i i t s diitK-^. -· 1:1 bi: '· i.'"i^t t ni.iln- taii cd i i Uie i.ioi i \vi ith-T ' v t i uxu t h i nere -iry i s t t l r TAKING FATHER DEARBORN FOR A RIDE T ProMbition Agents Must Be Teetotalers Says Attorney Gen Department of .lustier Will 1'ross View That Purchaser Is U n i l t y us Seller. L Wet Bloc Strategy Viewed in Big Appropriations Ey UAVTI1 (.Copyriglit iO-iO by The. Courier.) WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.--Attorney r,?nerftl ^tilcheU'ti declaration that United Slates niap-hali, prohibitJ-ou a;ents and po^oiw dirct-tly or imli- roetly concerned v , i t h the enforcement o'. prohibition laws should be teetotalers, is tho tirst Iriv« against one oC Hie ait-uationii that have been res-pon- 6-bio for an attitude, of indifference tow a r d yrohibiliou cnforcoment. l''or many yf-.ir.H the mail of wvcrn- mont offictala htm been filled with in- nubndocfi an well as clwrpe t h a t nnt much ouniklenco cmild "bo repooed in a personnel which in spirit, if not. in loiur, violated the law. It has even been suggested that judges on iho boneh wero not inimnne from liquor consumption and thnt most, ot them must have known that bootleggers alone could have p r o v i d e d tho i n t o x i cants. Mr. Mitchell t-igniflcantly pointi-. out t h a t tho stock of pre-war alcoholic lovcragoa now is negligible. This IB taken to mean that he locr not believe any public official can legally lx in ])fx;bession of liciuor nowadays. H aW indicates that iho Department of .lu-Hlic© ·vvill press vigorotiHly hi'i viow- poinl that the purchaser iti equally .;uilty art tho seller, for in no other ·vay could tho clopartmenl ask its per- tonne-l lo refrain from drinking, aa heretofore it has never been argued t h a t tho c o n s u m p t i o n ot liquor Itseli ,VUH iu any ^ciifac a violation of law. More and more .in Lho rtissciibsion over the transfer of the p r o h i b i t i o n units from the Treanuiy Bep.irtmenl 'o the Department of Justice continues it ia evident that tho outlro problem of enforcement, is going to be concentrated In the ofllco of tho Attorney fi-onorul, and that he will be held responsible for tho execution of I h e major poiicio-5 which I'refiident Hoover barf proclaimed. When'the l'ie«ilent was flicking life C.ibine-t ho was k n o w n to have-said t h a t he wanted un Attorney O-eneral \slio waa both politically and personally d r y . There has also been a n o l i u t i i b l e change Jn tho a l t i t u d e of official'.-, generally Un\arl the prohibition law n l n c o Mr. Hoover came into office. Hardly a n y w h c i e at social functions given by goveriuneut il.s ia them iny oign oi' liquor. Th'j stronqeht lactor in the- whole p m h i b i t i o u controvoiHy is p u b l i c sentiment and it is beginning to dawu on officials hero that t h e publi! ceiUinly ifi not gomg to take prohibition any more eeviouly than t h e otllcialt, whoso duty it is lo enforce the law, Tho inero f-uet t h a t ,it this late date the Attorney General is c n l J l n i ; on prohibition personnel to a b - t a i n t i o m d r i n k i n g , is regarded aH a conlo-nion ilia! somo protilbition oillciaiis h a \ e in ihe past theuit-i-lve- lieoii tar troin temperate Coujji't'-s if in u mood to give i h o Hoover A d m i n i s i i a t i o n p i e n t j of op] i i i l n n u U) d e v o N i p ,111 eOieionl jiro- h i b i l u x i p o i s o n i u l h ' t i n d - , :u o not J'. STtol ART W n a l i l n p t o u Currsspor J c n t f«f C e n t r a l Presa WAKH!.\f!TON, ,1an. !)--Members of tbo \\el liloc in Congri o would applaud a billion dollar upp ipriation ior prohibition cnfoi cement Or more. Tlio liiggr-r tho apprapria ion the happier the vv1h w i l l be. A niggardly little, .ippr-oiu'i.itioii, liki t · 515,000,000 nuggestCM.1 by Dry OommU ilonor Uoiaii i what w i l l makr tiio w La iook «our. Of coiirso the tirys wa it no ,bii,fh plethora t money as th wcUj would be glad to wish onto t* cm. As we know, hmvvor,' they do - 'ant enforcement stiffened considcral y. Thu, too, is all right v ith t h e wots. They favor all the K t i f i c i n g that can bo put into dry Jaws. On the contrary, they are opiKb«f i any modification calculated l ma o moro ra1a- dotneanors out of ,i cw ain .class of Vol-stecwl ii-t -vioUitiona ^ Inch' now go into tho felony category. * » # \Vi-t |)oJic,v on Capi ol Hill )«,\ undergone a comptoto t ansformatlon in roctsnt wt"Uti, formerly tho ',\ r ota' ! ca was to h a m p e r tho lrye as tutu i uti pot,«ihic, w h i f h v,na not much, tb ; drys having bcp.ii :n ou overwiK-lrniu majority for tho last 10 years-. Todaj wet strategy is to urge di-y !gislati n and appropriations to ostrcmoi, il' t. can bo done, w i t h the deliberate objoc of giving tiio country a surfeit of pro libiiion. "1 be-liovo tho time is ripe for real, offectivr-. enforcement a d I «hall eo- opL-rfilc f u l l v v ith the president to t h a t end," t^.iicl Senate · lloljert IP. Wagner of Now York u few days ago, Hpnalor \ \ a g n e r id .t wringing wot from M a n h u l t a n I.iUtnd t k t The Now Vornei 'H r nark may bo freely inU'rprcled .1.-, ui' aniug that ho docH, nol belicvt ( h o h ist posyibility osi«ls of p r o h i b i t i o n ' s i ~ t u a l onforco- mc-nl; ho loen want ; j compel th-o (iovcrnment to nut fort i evory ounco of offorl il its capnhlo of in an attempt to enforce it--convincr 1 that it will fail and t h u s unininlak bly reveal its impotcno.v it is not altogether a now wot itiotlnxl OL l i g h t i n g . SO ator Bruce of M a r y l a n d · ,i u d Ke-pn sentativo La- Guar:lii of Now York d d their utmost In th? two houuorf of Congress a, year ago for a $300,000,000 dry appropriation--and dry votos wore required to beat tht'tu. NoverUmlcfis it fe a w«t method w h i c h lias, won convertfi of late; w h e n e v e r a dry lawmaker nxxis help today to put through an extreme dry moaburo--an, for example, .Sonafor Shrppard'n bill to make licjiior buyers as qulllj" a.3 bootleggers--ho can get it from wot sourc-ee. * * * Tin- t r u t h IH (though not m a n y -wets w i l l admit it) (Vuit wet »tratcgisti fe.ircd, earlier in prohibition's l i l y f o r y , that a 100 per i:cnt onforccmcnt campaign really would dry up tho country, and thrank from encouraging wh,at they t h o u g h t might rob them of their stock argument concerning cho prevalence of Volstead violations. Tin 1 preeont wot bloc has tho courage (according to its own account) of iw convictions; the courage, of: ies- l i n i r according to dry proponents. At all eveuiw, Uio vvols arc ready for n genuine- s,how-down, Their complaint now iu that the dry.s arc t r y i n g to sidestep it. Sidelines Increase Texas Farmer's Profits . \\111 bc i riuuli' 10 t o n i o i m to Ih-o- wi.sho of the AUoru.- (.lencral. And the d r j 6 in Cone r % :-e art 1 gelling l o u d j to koey a M i n u t e i lu-i.'k on w lat tho D e p u r f - m o n i of J u s t i i ' f do{ · w i t h !lu J I O W C M uir.i'K^il lo t ln-n at t j \ t LAMBSA, Texas, Jan. 2--An un- record in ihe aalo of farm pro- th wae made during 1929 by E. W, Hester, fanner of O'Donnell, Tosas, 18 miles northcaet ot horc-. Ileistet realized a profit of $3,501.31 during tho 12 mouths from the wilo of eggs, butter, cream, hogs, poultry, OOWH, beans and nrulnfi. Tho money from theeo iami products isi above tho amount ho made from his cotton and feed crops. ittotc-r mado $1,228.40 during the y-aar from the sale of butter and ?1,320 from tho salo oE livo stock, ilo kept an itemized account of each month during the year, which shows that April was hte mo«t profitable month, with $G91.90 profit, of which amount $07.50 -woe show winnings. Woman Writes News 48 Years Without Pay TUA1SH, Iowa, Jan. 2!)---A country correspondent who Htarted bending loc.il news to out-of-tqwn papers be- tovo it WHS customary to pay for such service, now has a record of. 'IS years' employment without p a y . Tho correspondent IK Mrfi. Trauk JTochal, Kr., who wiHr, solt-ly in lio- beiuLtn for Uohctnlan piiport, nnl who i.s .111 ardent prohibitionist and Mif- fra^e-tte. "1 soi'ved w i t h o u t pay because I ·wantei to help free womaJikiwl," .^lie explained. TASTIliK STAMPS I j v H a l p l i K c s a l c r Mother Who Cares for Nothing But Her Own (Md Is a Poor One Thp mother who sa;-s, "I care {or nothing in tho world except my child," and h h u l n out all other jnterctite from her life, is really doing the child more harm than good. This is tho dictum of Dr. Alfred Adler, noted Vienuwi-v peychologist who ios recognized .IB (lie world's foremost authority oil the jnontal hysieno of children. Tho ideal mother miet cultivate outside toteretstiv for tje child's Ba,ko, ·jays Dr. Adler in an interview publish or] in the current Issue ot Good Housekeeping magazine. She muM keep paco 'with tho developments in religion, education, sc once, and even sports end business in order to guide youth wisely into the outside world which it must ultimate ly enter. "Yoxir child will later meet other problems than the one! ho te now tac- ing in his protected home atmosphere," the psychologist point; out. "Vou must havo enough vision an 1 understanding to help him to grow up flexible and broai-ma nded. "K you cultivate icmrself HO that you can eee the you! 1 : iu relation to lite changing onvirorment, you will .help trom tho beginning to establish for him a firm social baste. In order to do this you must train your child from baby howl to be interested in his own activities rather than in you. This refiuiroa unseLflshness on your part, for it in pleasant to one's ego to feel one- ieli 4he center of another's universe. "Parents who keep their children jealously to tbemaehea and regard tho home as not on the. center but the circumference of all interest will cripple and warp the vholo outlook of young people an they grow up. "A mother should nave, frienda and social life outeido of fic-r family circle, using mien relationship to strontftben her lio'me ties instead of ·weakening them." Chiklron, "being most Impressionable and most influenced by ths moUi-er fn their earliest years, will invariably pattern their conduct from her ex- amplo, Dr. Adler pointe out. If the 'mother indicates tht t they alono are important, they inevitably gain an in- na/ted son«o of their own innportano* will make normal contacts wilt I In- world p a i n f u l iu lalw life. If UK mother has lost her interest in whal gfliYi on out«!do (he home, t h e i r natural curiosity about outpide life will bo sfifled and their jnwgjnafloH rurbed. Particularly tho -vviso mother irill ·watch ihe early interests of her child ami learn nil that «he can about, it, advises Dr. Adlor, whoUier the trn- dency be toward art, mechanics, business, or the ecienccn. Only by doing t h i s will she be alIo o quidc thtj child's inclinations wtefly awl, tit thfl 6a7B« time, en5oy his progress herseli oe, ho grows and learne along his chosen line. Keor Brings $500 Eowanl VIENNA, Jan. 28--While fearful)} throwing his flashlight from side to aide "to make suro that no Dus«eldorl murdere-r wae lurking among tha treed," and to light the path for hia wife, a Vienna bank employe, returning home- late in tho evening fr«om an outing in the Cohle-nz section. o£ tho Vienna foreste, suddenly saw eoine- thing glitter near tbo path and picked ,up a small diamond brooch for which a reward ot $500 had twen offered. Twins Stick MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan, 20 -- Thj (lulckest metliod o£ awake-ning ire in two 86 year old twin ladies here is to suggest Ui-oy get twin beds. Mica Mary Holt likes Jots of fresh air, Mrs. Maria Uariowe doe-vn't, hut they're- tired of having friends suggest twin beds to eettle tho problem. They h'avo bep-a fceparatcd but three ye-at*, tho tima Mrs. Harlowe lived with her IIUH- Ixind. Kich, Gets Ironing Done MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 20--Told slw had inherited ?200,000 from 0n unclo, Mj;s. Augusta Wosterman said, "I guest* I'll just keep it. I haven't much time to think about it. My washing was on the line when I heard about it and I have to get the clothes Ironed. My three, grandchildren certainly got a lot of clothes dirty." Police ou the Job WOBURN, Maets., Jan. 2fl--Evcry automobile stolen in the history o) this city has been re-turned to its owner, according to a report, by Police Chief Charles R. McCanley. X -WTSTT- o Women ei:r Is your husband or brother or son one of the long-suffering tnafes whose tie- racks display the hideous selections of hurried women shoppers? By riding the electric cars your shopping tour affords you time and convenience to pick ou* ties for the r-alcs of your family, that they will be proud to wear. Company I f on \val!c i n t n t l i c p o s t o l T i f p Tu i)iiy a s t a m p or two, Anil t l i f t c l n k i a c i u i r c s , ' W h . i l ll. please " ' · " i ' j r u t in koo. J i - . ^ i m i !n ILL-- !-"nn.i t r i - rin--,\,M i 'Yi I 1 " i l i i ' - i i f " v, 'i i ' l i d t . t , , , · t l i i i i i i n t l i l i · ' l i n i i i 1 U u i ' i i ' T o i n . i l C f l.r ,'.11111,- j - i " r - ;!c-.\-.i:,i rt u r i i l \\',:r v I.in b c j at tl e t . o w - I ) ! u ' u i i i i . r v l u i I . i i l ' I i · m i l l ( i l i · V, I'. 7 l u l u ' , AL no Limo would the car owner more appreciate good, dependable tires than in winter with its severe cold, h i i o v , am) slush. Freedom from "tire trouble" is then niosi comforting'. You cannot buy better tires lba.ii thoso of the largest and best known manufacturers. At our stores you will find only the best known brands of tires--no unknown brands, at ridiculous prices, which aru high-priced no matter what price yqu pay. Our prices on These standard brands will be found lower t h a n the same identical tire ia sold elsewhere. Maximum' volume purchases means lowest possible prices, which advantage we extend to the consumer. Make your winter driving safe with chains. We carry t h e m , togfther w i t h a full line of other motor B, batteries, ^asullne, oi] v grea.se, etc. Sixty S{m-s in N i n e CouiifjVs of Pennsylvania.

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