The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 31, 1930 · Page 4
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January 31, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 31, 1930
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?AOE} FOUR. THE COttUKK CO., VubUnlicra. P. SNYDER. '.President ana Kauor, 1879-11H6,. MRS. K. M, 8TYDB,R, President., 1018-1022. JAMES .1. PreMUeijl and General Manager. IV C. EDMUNDSOK, ' Vlce-PraaJelent.- MISS' It. A. 00NEQAN, and -Treas near, JOKN U (JANS. Hatter.* WA1/TER S. .STIMSEEl* City Editor. ISS 1.YNNB B KINCtSLJ* Society EUitor, . Atntirtcinri Newspaper Publish rt* Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. : Pennsylvania Newspaper Publtahorn ' Two c«nta per copy; Bos per month) S5.00 p s r year by mall If pa!3 in ad- per ,weok by.carrler.j Ente ·ptl'n^ second cUsa aiattcf at the Ijor'ConneHsVina. f-BtDiy EVOKING, JAH. Si, 1030. JSYKMMi SESSION OF INSTITUTE, At previous sessions oE the teachers' institute -of GannellaviUe nnd. Dunba- Yawtship, there has 'beott an. tipprec atSle showing: of Vntero^u on the pa-t:»of patrons** ot the schools ,W the praamsJthat have been, presented. In order to afford hotter, opportunity than th*i day ttoo.« »wai'jn atone- give, a (special progra'nt'-'.hgS been piepared tor this evening* Household a id other duties? liaVo prewitgd muny po.tro.ns attending tho' atteVaoon jneotin ;B . ·. "i'o bettor a ocoaa modato them tit? evening session luwf'been iir- rangetl '' , , ' ' ' * Upoi this occasion .Dr. ffi. C. Jta.rU- well, superintendent; ,of (ho city schooln b£ Buffalo, K. 'Y., will ba tho speaker. Ha 'Will -h?,w ' a me^3Age that cannot, -fall to Interest all the frientds ofe,'iho'.local BChoiils, no less than the loac'a'ors.. The trogra#l wi?V bo vailed with otherMoature? that Avill givo it moro'the character -f an cntcrft ininent designed for'the public, Una ·overcoming tho objection* £,arao persons may liave to lustituto^ programs;, An r greeab,tQ feat?rre, and one 'Uittt always attrttct's* the attention ind interest of the Montis o£ .the High School, will be- the appearance of the orchestra. composed -entire!/- ot atudents of this institution. Unaer the direction' of Supervisor Anstine this o}-gan!i:atloa has made extraordinary progress aa all hearing .it will bt« willing to bear witness. The- nni3icfi,l program will also include ocal ftolo by. Miss Ma.ry Frances Baer. With a r iroeram presenting this variety mi enjoyable evening iii in prospect fc r all who attoncl, atriong whom it is hoped there will 1e many parent i and other i'rlends ot the achoohs, in ordi:r that they may- show that the managers of the insUtuto havo mudo uo raistalco in.introducing tho evening session as a feature, v BENEFITS OF It, !;. highly encouraging to uoU that the parenta ot COS school children have given {,hel,r consent to have the 1 osln anti-toxin treatment adminls- . l e r o d . a s a precaution against diphtheria. Thai so many parents are witling to ha^'o thoir childr'n undergo the . three treatments required, may be said td bo the direct outcome of the succcsj of tho previous inociilations here. It also la noteworthy that many chiUlmi ol'-pro-school age .are also to receive- the boueflts o£ the treatmants. Puronts, who* may not have.-felt jiUoseiher sure that the method was both t a f e antl efficacious have been (jonviuocd by the .experience-in Con- uellsvillo' aiul eisewEe^re that immunization has--bofla accompUshi-ng all that is claimed for it. At the present time- diphtheria has been almost completely eliminated from Pennsylvania. Tho few-casts that havo occurred dur- iii's; t!» recent inontha are belio-ved to l ,,!·· I eon in families who hava not ; , , i)'..:d tho form of treatment made ;mi:.!:;l'Io aa a means ot safoguardiiig cluldrni from one oi the most'dread dis'east.s to Which-they are. BuUjeot, and w i i i c h in former years exacted a heavy, death tolMn all- sections.of. tha Btato. Tho work of the- Str.tc TJc-pdrlment o f ' H c o l t h iu thlH particular.has been uoutinuea -liiilctatleabl/. Having de* inonEit! iitod-.the viitcoj of the- antU cUphih-.-rla serum, aad having utmost faith isi ilsiipoteney after thx'fre treat j raenta have , beea tidministered, the agC'iits of tho department have persistently, sought to give- all sections !,he benefits,; The aim is ..to establish. a, 100 per cent record in "all schools j ami to incUulo aa many children o£ · ; pro-school ,ftgo i\y. jt. iKsslbb, This activity ijliould Have tne very hearty cooperation. 1 and support of all pare-ntj. .(jtherwigo tlio best results will not bofattaiiied. f ^ ,. , DAILY-OOtmUDR, C01 BlBCKutflZATIOWTN COA1 'JBODUCTION. Tlio mecl animation of npal mines is making evt n ii^'oro * rupfil progress than many operators *aro themselvos aware, Tii j eventual elimination ot hnnrt often tions in mining la clearly !rr 'p.ust by tho rapid slon ol* 'iu hirie mothodn in t|io duclion .ir.«l underground tijanbpor^- tlou of coal i ' Machine loaders and eomvcyors, ot a variety o ' 'types havo heoji broiighl to such a iegreo of meohanlcal ier- fectlon lha i they already rank' U B j a dependable part of mine equipmont Theao are-bttiiig iot?5odurod · »Jln. ali mining fsoe lotts aiKi su*ii vrogrpat has* been n ade«iii%ertajla nttues they ere no ,v 100 per «ent Their tis is attowln^ that the her o£ aiek ants? Is being reduced, perhaps more from the smaller number ot man to handle a given tonnage thjin the i\ 'jsojute freedwa from i^- eident in ) mchJno oporation." Tht inine outpi I; 'is being incresiaod ' and ·production cost;; lowered par ton. The pros rc^r, and growth of mine mochanl^at on will be vividly brousbi to the «.tti aiion ot mining jnn »1 i he forj.hco aing session, of the American Mlninf Congress ami eipositloc of mining njachluory,' to Ijo licl^l ^t Cincjntiati in May. Enpljjeettj. mint' managers i nd othi u r oftk'lalH wh6 de sirg to ket p abre«oat ?f tho Improve' ments will plan to,be viattorp at Lhij' sesion oft tli-e congross. Unleps' al ready fami lav lyitll 'this prost-af atau* ot tho ar$ they arc certain tu bo lit tic short f amawd at tho that an'j I'Mmr, njtMfo, to W^nlag and' haudlfnif si sjuwhlno Jn- ateaI ot a CWfX Chicago iW their toua the c o u n y meat of re ^la to be They aft in WWea selves, " lEi City «H|d c ,heace ilia some- m»as itlon of tho Jaatliords tb are prepai'la^ *V outs, 4s ' trho . are |employos o '. ot cify be«a«3« iUo f(ii}ur ttlarios hsis m»d«i the pay it Impossible, t a ' u { r « »w heic 6f Uiu " alone/ 1 JK -)!«Bjotifrible. .migiit ,u '' , ai,. proco rtsluctt . ar« ft lion. This at }y favof.i i hearties* i t» the public is vjctlidi! ot' ad .avariclou 1 before wh«m,*avio- h.rou'gh : po». delay ac- tho · As tho 1) ib^|^f'all kinds «tpola ·oaoua gna; K"a% |iu$orts oi n hun dred vat'ie ies tr' more, t^ie wihl« o Brazil, ott'e · uniiBual opportun^ies to those who are fond of theee. things. Hearings on Dry · Law Will Begin in , House Fdhniaiy 12 Both Sides to Present Reason;* 1'or »iT:d Against Modifica- i ion or ; ''By DAVIB LAWKENCB5 v (Cbpyrli ht 1D30 by Tho Courier.) Tho popular belief is that Chicago has so little monoy'.ioft that the gang-" raen . l-.avo rivsprtetl io assassination merely to keep in pructict-nutil -qoiUQ f u n d s tun bo ilug up- from aomo lias always been rated aa Now that it takes a nickel lo-Clnd what is' tho Unto of day makes even ···Hfl more Tho liring up ui n .iddiMonal ovcua at ' Ho; -tetter may bo tho beginning of a revival o£ a c t i v i t y KII a lurj?* r scalf. At I f M H t this? will IHI- a hotifi iu tho 1'ho hiirfi Tatiiura modem NVv UK » mako plainly s-.how that llv- tn^n rigid r*iu'romi i nt aio I.i th'-e le;'.;i tit, iiu iu.ltn . tho ' Who to Tho Patlj ftr Jan. ZL-- The decision of (lib House Judiciary Committee, .to upon hearing^ on lancoln'-a Birthday on various pro-posals to repeal or modify the prohibition laws, in aigniflcent of the desire of Congrece to give full cpportuiitty to debiito what has beoottii! the most perplexing: insu-s in American pollticfi. Measures; ranging firotn proposaja to 'obtain 2.70 per cent beer to. a general referendun, to determine public eont)- ment have been prooeed and while, it ia hardly likely that any report would be acted t n by thja pessoin 'of Congress, the COmmitteo liearingB will do several thH9. * First, 'th y will afford an Op'iwrt'unitT' for some 't tho wet Congressmen to demonstrate .to- their . constituents' l'i large wet areas that the subject i? bein? aglt; ted aggressively. Second, hoy v will reveal wealcnesses in the exit ting 1 law, particularly wit a leCorence so th« conduct of raids an-1 other, legal difficulties in connect^ioa with the ise C'f the injuncdon inl tho padloc . Third, tue htartngs T will take up what the \ Ickerflham cojn.ihlMjion has announced it will .a/old, namely, a diticuBslon of tho merits o£ prohibition apart froii' ^enforoement.- - Tho Iloi'Sd conintittete'ij determination to ha/e hearings, 'xy hi ch will be tho flrtt since the daya when tho IStci Amondmep 1 ; ,^nd" (the- V-olsfca^ Af.t- woro pasei d, Is direct result of, tha 'fact that Prosldent'Haorer 'opened the subject w.J'h the appointnient' of the Wicker6h,a'u commission an4 that tha fatter, togf t'her, with ,thj GoneEal,.h 6 passed 'buck to reapojuslcjlity t for nfore e,ffociiTe en- forcomenC 'uachinrry,,', , , There ar^ ln5iUtiOiii» is ready to foffeJelheV tiotrvigorfusfy afctct' Will a w alignment !n tho nuih.3 of both woH and grya nvay icault iij. some Btrango makeshift laajorlfciee. "The IDomocratf , for instant o, from the South are.Vbry critical of ? no' .Hoover AdrainJstration'a attitude to .vord the dry laws. Tha Eastern H 'pnblicang who mclino toward modification, might find thMD- eelves voting against the Adminletra- ,tton for reasons that have to do with tho wet el ia of the debate. Some 'of the ,Democ:-ite ironi the South ,aro b«- giiming' ,'to s«5 the ·poltticalvpaggibili- l!es in th- confuelon -ve-BUlting; frora t)u whole prohibition' .controversy. Nor! hern )emocrats particularly ara uuuaUy on the anti-prohibition' eido'of !h' a'rsuni'-ril. 'J'lio existence of groups v.'hich an- . likuly to differ with, tho Adtj;.iu!-!v: tlou lnw made it a-omowhot :Sl!lh:!ilt $,'·· Htf (Irys to. operate w i t u j thf ndiiti^ miH)t)itK"H3 as in tho dtiya ftli^ u th' % !ry bioc hold tngothor ii- ii,?p"f-Hvp fi( prillttiMl c D B n Ul Oration. Tito iu t i d i l y IWVL A iwt\ niaj'nU * CONFERENCE. oft (ifey clew «tjt i««^Q titTiVlvlnrf » r«- 'to ti* oM fcyriewi of «nr«i«ft3C«,fn'J , etton- , Most ot (ho, wots, 'liowem-, insist ihat tli«y Bot far'ir a i^lurn to thft satoon, it t» doubtful whutUoi a eanvn* -of ^*ets would reveal iny numbor ^t tti time In iaror lag to «, wfeWRy BaMn. tho momffiftt on' whk-h tho wistu an» conceatrntiag in flrtsl to lirinps alxiut e,Tt ddmfeaion that the praw^t ffitna^ tlon IK safciirfivctory to nOliody, aad that «ml a raodiflcation of tho «nd dry would dflve'iop a friendly puhUo ment toward Uie prohibition of whisky trafllc. The dry. le^tdora on thft other hand are cautious inbo^it ruling any coit- , foarJ/ttff thU Hny change ia the Uiiiitatlonti on'alodboHc con- wouUt b« a moral defeat for them and wouki lead to subsequent increases Jn the amount of alcohol which could l)o legally introduced Jn. tover- agee. Moanwhilo the judiciary committee of which Ropredentatiro Dyer ot Missouri, a prominent wot, is chairman, vrfll "britij:; several "prdmliient physsl- ctos and psychiartists to testify that 2.VS per cent beer i« not iatoxicatlug. It will bo recalled that thq Supremo Court ot the United States did not attempt by its decision to prescribe what are tho limits to which Congress mig^ht go in defining an intoslaating beverage. The court merely eaW that Con- gresft was within its rlghte. Jft pre- ecriblng one half of one p(sr cent aa ii eafe limit, 'What-, the-Supremo- Court would aay if Congress enacted a law pormitting 2.75 per cent, "bee,? ir., of course, open Co conjecture vnd whljo the wets aro trying*tdfproyft ilia,t some .poople would, uot become iatdxtoateti on S.75 por cent beer, tho dfye'would merely attack the argumjent by pointing 'out that BO long as some people cou'id become intoxicated Congress would not be justified in raising the limit to ·2,76 per cent. Outside of tho extreme dryn, who would prefer not to-havo the prohibition controversy ablated in, Congress, there is a general disposition to allow debate on tno theory that it wil} materially aid in'developing public tienii- ment and in educating the public M to tha^legftl problemfe involved, in prohibition. ' Andioi Attributes Prosperity to Prohibition MACHINE TYPEWRITER L ( oe^ words ( and phrusee aro Instantaneously 's^cll^fl and written by Tthe clepresslou 1 at 'only two keys on a rapid-typing u'nit ea eaateru inyeii- to/hai developed. It is essentially a typewriter in. function, but greatly »peeds'the opoi-atos's performance, 300 ( ^ords per minute being easily printed when^writmg single 'S^oril,/ only, 'and many pjoro. whoa whola pftrafies' can bo employed. ! * * The principle of tho znochinc id ba3cji on the fact that about 100 common yor'tW oonstltnto more than nfty per cent of the contents o£ the usual business letter. v Tho ^reat bulk of ordinary conversation a n d daily speech is,confined to about iOO (lit- fereut words. HBLENA, Art-., Jan. 31--An electric chair used by Helena police for uuny.yeaiB in a.dminhtprinfj the "third degree-' 1 has been ddetroyed upon orders of Circuit JudRo W. 1). Davenport. , Can't Drive, Wins Car. Temi., Jau, Jl--F. C. d r u g etoro pioprletoi*, who sMti't d i l v o «h automobile, wns tbe of- a lotterv o n ^ a now Vor»i away by a cihivrtltblo orHaHi/,n- ( aioa'of iho eoffely from 'lh* ! f «oo 'tb« (jtwojtiott -1 h is Bs the his subject, cadunjr. of pr-ohlhJtion in doll, of worfcliigino accouufcij HE' tor vnt, racll-ia, ivm |.«dncntliin, hoai* CXJJD ! living eou«Jtt{oii4 t | bought with money I for liqnor. \, According to Mr. C nit!ona.!ly known, ag Henry TOrd vt'""Uy aad OA % "wrltna* on or so jnttdi Qonsidc ratio to tli;o 18th AmeadJ, moral rruaadct or -aa Uie right to poffloa {hero in apt So be f that it was conoe}v-e 'noniio expe'rlmf^nt J directtqa of the spon "It niay or may drink liquor," Jho Sayi been debated, for. not promteta to' be a 1 several centuri-en to { day aro legSnjiing n whether or not drink whether or not the 1£ a blow at personal 1: viction is growing tht Of-Prohibition that r* has to do with tho.inl on tho prosperity a the nation. A poor u free. And hence tlu labeled libertr/ ia nol if it mok-ce for'povet Attributes "The production ot increastMi within ten twenty-flvo and thir etoaU, ot /at the porn fifteen per eont. T) income of the nation, President's Committf quite sixty-«ii billion It droppwl to a low three billion dollars then it haw bem steai Por 1928 is fs Lunate billion dollars. Ever; that we know has ate. index value of ^ale. stores liaa gono from in 1928 and in mail-o ra and cents, in Js e/JleJency, of insuranco, tilng tort .and better At have been hat used. to go rowthrr, who is co-author with Jfe and Wdrk/* onomlc subjects, , has h^en glTOn ent aa groat an aeeauK upon J liberty, that rgott«n the £ct .aa a great oco- i changin'g'' the ting: of money; ot be » sin to. . ''The point has ,e centuries and re question for 3010. People tort to carry much fig IB a sin, and h Amendment 5-s aerty. 'The con- t the only aspect ally concerns ue uenoe ot alcohol d well-being of an never can be, t whlbh may bo worth anything T. fto Prohibition the country has eara by between y per cent tail rate Of about c total realized as found by the a, stood at not dollars for 1918. point of eixty- in 1921. Since ly mounting and I at eighty-nine figure of wealth dly plimbed. The in department 87 in 1021 to 108 ·der houses from Abe Mzrtin i Sm ill t i m o v i bis t.t or bliofi t .Mj-fe "U'ghorn Tha p's ruinous j r n s y ( 11 pjii orir h ) - .t wliiilty v J J l t l U r t t \va.l^,ll I I T H I I , 67 to 137. In 1915 ttterc woro around eighteen mllliott lBivMual mYiiigB acconnta to 6 total- of tblrt'e^nt billion dollars.' Last year thoro iceto more than ft'fty-tnreo million acgotwite hold* lag In th«m twenty-eight and, a half billion dollars, Tbe llfo immranoe poUcy^boldere incroaeod from over thirteen jallllon ' to ' 1919 io over twonty-tsoven mlUS}n In 1927. The atocks and. bomto o£ tho largo oo tlo,os are now BO wld«ly diatrttmtfiKi tlw.t probably as many poopJe tl) euii as have aulom-oblloe, "Thia country in ft vary literal sonse is coming to ix owned by the maije of its cftlanry. It is uot possible to .trace tho · 'full effect* ' of Prohibition through all Its many phases, but it la possible to" estimate the chongea in siKoic^lns closely enough; to leave no doubtias to what FrdhlWdoui has doua for propportty. "Today tlio money Tyhicb formerly went lor drink, is, the motive power o£ our prosperity.,,' 1 have examined, ono by on£\te other poseiblo caueeti and have been forced to eliminate them. I bfvr© gdno Into the noeltivo evidence ot the bearing ;o£, Prohibition upon prosperity. Tho facts ttro inescapable. .Prohibition is an econoini-c " " $15,000,000,000 Sated "It seeme fair to eetimato the total saved from drink and put, into goods ovor a poriod of ten yeaire at a minimum- iiguro of fltteon billion dollars. The saving cannot be lejiu than that, It maj be twice as much. "The amount that a moderate, steady drinker spent in pro-Prohibition days over tho bar -will now buy an automobile on the Installment plan. "If -the drink money that is now going into goods 'was turned back into diintt again, wo should aimply start down tho hill. We should cut consumption and therefore cut wages. That is the tie-up between Prohibition and high wagee. "It, would eeom that Prohibition ia fundamental to our prosperity -- that it is the greatest Mow which has ever struck poverty." A Question of Masses, Not Individuals Mr. Crowthor feele that the hyeleria o£ Prohibitionists and Anti-Prohibitionist is largely responsible for tho clouding o£ the real issue behind the 18th Amendment. "The Prohibitionists may exhibit an army t of f reformed drunkarcla and show conclusively that every one of them was roformodjty law -- that ia, by putting lkj[uor ouli o£ thoir price reach! Tho antia can exhibit a now Hook of .drutycards as ovid-enco tli£jt tho law' makes drunkards by putting liatior into such ' a pofiitiQn'that.ifc is more prized than it would bo, if it ·Weraifrcely and legitimately on sale. Both sides havo nniy of liutn^n exihlhUs, bulj ihoy do not matter-, ' "Drunkenness ia not our national problem. An habitual drunkard is an economic; wantc, but there have novel- been enough of them really to gin concern IcfUio naiton. To be perfectly brutal, it does not make the leaut dUCereuoo from an economic point of view whether the ton per cent of our people} ,tvho have the means to do o aro or al;e not drinking themselves to death. It tho paople of means cannot look after themselves and their children, why- -- then they cannot look after thorn. And that is all there is to it. We are here concerned with the mass -of tlip population and not the lenv." , falling Piano Jilts Oliild NEW OKI EANS, l^a, Jan. Si- Martha T3dward-3, three, ,' ufCcred i fraUured skull when sin airplane crashed Into n private garage In .which'"sh* was .playing" with other chil- i l l C l 1 FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1930. A Living Tree Discredit'PATCH QUILTS RETURN; A Dead Atheist "I don't 1«liov .there ia- a God!" Abol Con'pvor, notorious as an atheist among thd towns! oik, Bat in the smoke laden tavern in tho village i)f Bright, Kngland, and roareil out thiH deflanco to Dlvfre Providence. There was a hum 1 of horrified protest at hi^ blasphemous wcrds, and several acquaintances of Oonover made aa it io strike him. This was in 177.7. .Eighteenth Century Bngtend wag in a religious and eoolal ferment at 'the time. It was a period' of cynJclsm, ot rebellion agalnet acdeptwt mcidea of thought and spec ch. The aaidonic plays of Congreve and ^Vychorloy, in which' pure love wan mccked .and loose Allying exalted fllled tht London stages. AgDoaticimn waa the vogue. Abel Conover went father tlian that, how- over. Ho took 3slight, as..do certain. modern noveliste, in proclaiming his! disbelief, in the Dotty. And aa a final gesture of akopt Clsm, ju^t Ijeforc? he died, ho ordered that .he be buried in the Prlghtlingse/v churchyard and a tree planted on tile graVc. ' "It the, tree grows," : ho growled harwhly, "then ib ere Is a Qod. But if. it« Dranch» wither and ita foots de-^ cay, you can be sure I was right, and th-e · universe' It xjhaoe." A post- buw-aas rebuke to Oonover'e lack of faith Is shown,")y the fact that the tree not only grew; it actually proved so vigorous that ! it pushed anide the atheist/ totobatoi 6, It ia otill growing. A Decline in Unemployment i A statement credited to the "While House and ba«et upon official figures trom the ]3eparime«t of Labor eaya that the p-erio of un«mployim«nt which dat*w f roi i ^ho oollapt.e of tho stock Tiiar.lpet in -f)ctob6r : a;n3d:c5ontinno(l until Cferiifctmas in spite'of the many efforts toMtobilije industry, hits passed,' Th© Preatdeat says that the condition of 4?raplo^T»en,t,ramained at a standfltill Jor 10 clays,' runniiig beyond the New "fear,'tut tft-at rinoe the be- gjnnirig of tho wnond'w«ek in January thiftre haa been a at/eoujy. upward trend wjt^h «very'indication that It-wtLt-ccni- Unu«. HAD BEGINNING IN U.S. u \, The old fashioned patchwork quilt i« reapearfng In American homes nowadays In all the glory of its old d«- islgna and many modern ones a« ··veil. The revival o[ (,he-/st.yle, although few houeowives are aware of it, Is a tribute to a native American art. And It was a genuine art, for 11- was ofee ora of necessity. .Margaret. Trafford, In the Jarm Jo-urnal, .tells interestingly how the patchwork quill came into being:"At the time that tha women in this country first began 10 make bed- eoverings from email pieces of floth loft over from cutting garments, tUore was no ncod'for that' economy in the older countries, as cloth there was obtainable at prices reasonable enough to permit its being bought for the pxr- poso o£ making bed-covers. Piecing not being tfec'essry, they did not do it. "The desire M the heart of the pioneer -women to have articles at beaufy in their "hpmes resulted in the expenditure of much thought ajid time toward making these quilt*) Interesting and beautiful.' Moreover, they offered a good opportunity for the exercise- of creative ·competition. For two "ran- dred-and .fifty years the designs eie- cxtted. and, the names given the guilts that were made were.nearly all .'symbols of objects, events and dreams occurring in the daily lives of our great-grandmotheiie." Bachelor's Club Wants Wales for Presidency; LONDON, Jan. 31--The Prince of Walee soon will be asked to beoome president of ,th« Bachelor's Club. The famous London fraternity is pocn to vacate its old historic corner home Tm Piccadilly and a Meyfair maneicn is mentioned as 6. new club house. Members want to o pen the new home with the Prince presiding'as president. Boy's; Dog TJlpheld. -!I/ITTIB ROOK, Ark., Jan. 31-"You 1 can't pafl; thetkML from hie pnp," Attorney General'"Hal Norwood said in declaring the stafca dog tax unconstitutional. Scores'of boys vrote 'him letters of IJianks. To Bity.llteir 9 Ties Is your husband or brother or son one of the long-suffering males whose tic- racks dispfay the hideous selections of hurried women shoppers? By riding the electric cars your sh«p- ping tour affords you time and convenience to pick out ties for the maica of your family, that they will be proud to wear . , PENN LOWER TIRE PRICES PJLAT, SAJ'JB, BTTY OHXY WA.TMNALLT ADVBKTISEft BRANDS Bay from your home store and save money. If yoa prefer Brands net listed below vsp -will get thetn for you, Flrestoao Pathfinder 20x440 "- $-li.70 3x4^0 "· 7^5 6.40 7.4S Vacnnmt '.U. I 28x4.75 30x8)4 01. Cl. 0. S. a a it a ti (t a u ? .4 X 1M Cnp 0.90 7.40 7.00 840 8JM1 0.40 Goodyear 9 V.40 8.10 7.90 9.40 9.75 Goodrich $ 8.10 8.70 9.00 10.10 10.40 9.70 wise 12JOO 4.85 5.00 13.SD 29x4.40 Heavy Dnty a 11.70 13.20 13.70 6.00 7. 00 10.00 10.60 /14JJ5 12.10" 13.75 13JW 13.C5 15.00 r^5/ 6J0 11JSO 16J50 6,00 7JO 1L80 32.70 17.00 Ji03c4^0 ' 10.00 10.80 11.25 30x£.W 81x5is5 31x6.00 11.60 1345 33xO.O« 32xl 14.00 15.50 15.70 ia.oo 12.76 14.85 14,00 15/JO 11,70 22JIO ilas 12.80 18.70 15.50 13,15 17,00 17.75 14.25 1MO 18.15 1530 of Pennsylvania,

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