The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 6, 1930 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1930
Page 4
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ipAGEFOtm, DAll/f CtnJTUEK, CONNBLLSVILI E, PA. ·THURSDAY, FEBRUARY C, 1930. TUB CO. HBNBT P. SMTDBR. Ps-eslclont md Editor. 18TO-1018. MTIS, JC M. KNYOBR, President. 1016-1022. JAMBS J. President anil General Manager. P. C BDMUXDSON, V!ee-I*reslJont. MISS rt A. Sacretory and Trdasurer. JOIIN L. UANS, Managing Mdltor. WAI/TER S. iSTTMMBU City Editor. i MISS L.YXNM B KINCGti* * Society Kdltor. MBMBKH OF American Nowspatior Publisher* Asaocla'lon, A u d i t Bureau of Circulation., P e n n s y l v a n i a Newspaper Association. Two cents per copy. 50O per month; J*i.(0 per yoar by m a l l It paid In ad- 12c per week by carrier. llntered n"« second class matter at tha po .tolllco. ConiielUvlllo. ;···; ·..··^··-·^i ·· · M .. ·».·.·--M. · i _, i i · r, i-i ..-I..---. i j^_--'' __· TMl'KSDAY EVK'li, FEB. 6, 19530. A X O T H E U OPPORTUNITY TO EXPAND C0.» KLLSVILLE'S TNr'LUBXCK. Tho lessons, leai ned Irom tho ov- Kttiiiiiatloii of Ui« Kijotte County Ooort Ko.ids AfMX'iution, which thrco years ai;o h.ul an u;tt% r o a n f l effective part in over (be $!,500,000 road bout! h a v e ivl bom lorsott^n by the jooiilo vlu aro at piosont interested HI UIP UuM'sjoii-Uajion project At leant they uro sSv1np c\id.^nce of their dc~ a r« to emplo tho °anvo nvethod^ vrith l 'Mijxct In Uil^ popoaUion, nonce Jliort* is Uttlo doubt but that at to- riprlit's mci'ting :it (ho Dawhon Grange Hall Hitch btop* w i l l be takon. The rltuenb of llw section through w h i c h thi"! road nISPCS reUi/ 4 that it it i l l not bo n-pi CiM ai y to give as wide i cope to the orgiiu/atlon as It had I!ii6» y e a i s u. L :f This time tho ob, n ' t is to obtain f nproveii road factM 1 K 4 Tor t r o pcoi'lo ot a Kingic aco 'loii «f ih* coirih', not to make poa .ib'o (lie fltt.tni'ltt; ot .ppojocts In var- oii'i parti tf tho county, ' l b ! j method has. buen piir-sus'l with i i i t u ^ : c U c w h o v j iu tJu 1 uouut}. no H j;; s - i ; m i l l t'l.iu In tho Indian deck V:.ik; wlu rd the OonneUs%iUo- to-Farmingtou and the In-dlan Creek VnMey Good Uoads associations have i i h i p . r d tin ir Irat objectives. lu littlKkln township the BrcaUneck- TSteUroit iooil Roads AssoclnHon has been revived jntl alreadj has appointed u tonimiUco l i-onfer wltli tho Board of T i , i U of CtmneUbville. A ·special committee of the Jattor is to l/o tut mod ./ion Thou the "joint lonuiilt- tcc v \ i i l bo r o i l j to iiMi-t'wl towasd a i'on o* t h e alms of tho people 1o \\ ioni tir oonstriKliim o£ this load ·kUll jnt-an .'.o much. If tho Diwsori'l-aytoii IvooMers will l o l l " A tho example f l i o a d y by the U u l U k l n !o % ,vd^iiip boo-ilers, imd appoint a (vmmit-«e to nuct with tho Ilo.ird of Trade, Uioy will find that body will he gl^d to join lu tho effect tunii'^ matio tu "mcurtt tho proposes] now road Tho Dawc-o'i-^uylon protect is not too ronioto ti IK of \ er lu'. f?f interest tq Contu'Ilyv U l e IN tornplctiou will lu'liii! tho c U/ ns of Lower Tyrone 1;\\ rship w i t h i n diriH-t utd «vsy com- i n n n l c n t l o H w l t n Connelisvillo which u i ' l be p u advaitin;f» that is certain to bo of Kioat bou-lit to Iwth. It M i l l opi'U .1 sec-lion ~t tho c o u n t y that has in a niCJ'wm !, x ' i Isoiatod from Con- 7H»HsviHo ind -\vill provide facilities Toi an expaiiMlon of UK town'.s Influ- onco « nd tntcM"-t It w i l l !o serving a IH-M! un' \v"hou. l vci v that la dono U lncHat,tng tho oppor- t u n Ur» Tor Its uiorchants. banks. p;o- Ic -.Klonal rnon and othorn to bo l n o u i ' h t In itKito U l t i m a t e conUict with n !,n-fi:p n unlive i' of pr-oplo. This h a Isimlablo a i n b i i l ) t i , but It cannot bo wo mnkp -jjalomaUc c t l o i t s In that -nn: \ui't;n v NAMUABLE STUKAt. ' Tho h e n i l u ' boforc United States A i m y r,n^itioc-- on the application ot tho l'itubur« West Virginia Hail- roud (iompan) for a permit to build a bridge across t h e Youghtogbe-ny TUv, · near f t t t » rnoutii ol Jacob's C i u U. tet for Mai-fb , w i l l be more jn tlu) n a t u r e ot a c o m p l l a n c o \\itii ti f o r m a l l y t h a n to provide opportunity tor porhons opposing tho project t-i file'objections En fact. It Js not known t h a t any opposition exists. Tho prof erdinss will be necessary b t a u s o I h o War Department has j u r i a d i i tion o 1 cr ull navigable streams ot tho U n i t e d S»!iU.-s aud Its pernils suu must. Hi at bo o!Uluol bot'oro b t i u i l i i r i ' H oC uuy Mud fuu bi erected Hi,U ini|;lu ( f f e c t f u t u i e m v l g a U o t i . Tiuu (lie h r . u l u B h.ii) bccit .innouncod (.outiiait* tho l u o t that the Youghlo- y h c n y ib ;i ravinnbto stru*m as that term is doln.ed by tho War Department, It Implies that tho stream is hUacuptlbU- of improvement that will ufford fuciMUes for navigation though without than it w o u l d not bo practicable. Tho hearing has no relation to the report Llout'jiitUit Colou-el Bain "Wili iiiuko or the hearing recently held on tho can.iluatiou ot tho Yough, but it does indicato that tho War Department already has given the Yougft the biatiib of a. navigable stTeam, even ihoii^h to ,u hiovo usefulness ns s»fh w i l l rt»(|litre t l i c ( O t i ^ t n i c t i o a of »v of UK ii ,xnd \ K K ] 1 OH M O D I F I C A T I O N . 'I he fte^lr, b i l i t t u r modidrauon In the l a w t l ill nrhool distrii-t-i aro aK'iiH uf t h e I'onuuonwe.iliU .xnd aro not l i a b l e lu) the npgllttMu; of tlu-lr wtnplojt ·(, · udi .n Iho d r U o f h oi JH himl Utucs. 'JI.OIHS to ) a p p . t r ' n t f t i i : i Iho U e U ' i i n i n Ulon of the iCCfli' (latuuho aelloti .liuilufet tUo School Dia- trict o£ Uiuoruo TownsiUp. la t h a t aUiou. tho pUiutlff, a girl, Who w ab pormaueutly injured when a lufl in w h l f h ah» -was riding on her way to srrool collided, with a. telegraph polo, was doaiewi tho Ti|rh(, of recovery. In tho opinion ot ttie Court oE inon Pleas ot Va.y^lt6 coi.nty, Jurist Morrow expressed tho attitude- of Hi? court wlion euggeatingr "the law should he flexible enough to be applicable t6 changJiiK conditions." Tho private owners oC-yautomobiles ov the owners* or trucks used in the transportation of goods are liable for ages that may result X i u i ot their drivers. Hqutty AvouM appear to demand that agencies ot the State should, under like circumstances, bo etjuallv liable, or sorrm provision should be made whereby awards could be made to injurxl persoiis. Judge' Morrow holds, h iwever, that it is not the province of tho loiver courts to so interpret the law, but "it is rather for our -higher courts than for us to depart from the beatn path." Until there Is greater irberaltty in rulings by the higher courts respect- Ins agencies of the. C6mmouwealth, or there ib nvb'diflcuHot of 1ho law, recovery In cases ot dura \gos resutlng from tho negligence of men ag-encie-s or thoir employes, \vltl be a right denied to plaintiffs la ueh actions. There may be injustice in this but it is one of the inequities of tho law. THE CHAIN LETTER Presumably undrf" the influence o£ tho discussion ot eluiin stores which U widely prevalent at 'his time, tho chain letter writer h a . broken out again after a silence so prolonged that it was hoped he had entered upon » Hip Van Winkle nap 01 30 years or longer. This timo he la promoting "Flanders Field Chain of Luck," Nvhieh is to bo the boon lo those who e imply with hl.« rwiuest to write threi chain letters and send them to a many persona with tho request that t ich repeat the operation and so on ad mfiaitum. This act Is lo bo foliowrd vy a streak ot good Hick the like of w hkh has never before experlcticed. Pa Hog lo comply willi tho request will utbjeet tile recipient to bad luck on the feiurlh day ot sudi a nature it cannot 1» do-.cribrd in an5vaice. Some people may be foohsh enougrh to bo eaustit by the ohemo but the average citizen will r fuse to b« annoyed by a even at Uin risk o,f incurring the dive penalty Miat will follow. 10UE IN 1'ers.ona! The pcrBonal extstn itign uwter f h o rcvonue act is fi,rW 'or a single por- son or |.*!,500 for mar led persons living together. Also ^ taxpayer may cluim .$(04) for each i ^reon dopondonJ upon him for t-lni-t ujpjvorl if such perton ta under 13 y? ns ot ago or incapable of self-support because jnen- tally or physical!} defective. Such dependent neei not be a relative ot th.o taxpaj-er nor a member of bis household. The t e r m "mentally or physically defectl\e" ihelude*; not only cripples tiiul those n entally detective but persona In ill he; Hh and the Frequently tho qi cfetioti is "Why IH a it-vurn do iittut«d when tho purrioiial xenip!iou ; nd orydU for le- ponilwifto a m o u n t (( more t h a n the net income and tliu rolltctt3 a ivon- iaxablo -eturn?" T u filuig ot a ro- turn t h a t bhowB np ,ix liability, however, la not a ueltA procedure at far ari the lJureau of lit ernai Revenue in concerned. In many - ases such roturnh are fouild upon oxai ilnation not to lo non-taxa.ble, OH claii led by tho person (lllnK the return. f tlie amount ol personal exemption tnd credit tor de~ pendents Llairaed te more t h a n lie was entltlwl to under the law, aueh amount is properly relucfvi lj the amount allowable, and there id dKcloeod a tax liability. Ucturns oK Ma'Tlc-d (Jonplo* When husband and wife, living together, file sermra 1 e returns, either may claim the exemption ot $3,500 or they may divide it Ijetweeii them, the husband, for exam) !e, claiming fi.OOO and tho wito $2,501. l Many errors have occurred in the returns of. couplo married during the taxable year. The revenue act provides t h a t /If t h i marital status of a taxpayer change i during (ho year, his personal exemption shall be de- tonnJnod by appc rtiontne-nt in accordance with the number of months he was single or married. For A - ainplo, a couplo married on October 11 rmy flic a jo'iiii return and claim nn exerrtplloi! of ? !,126, which is 9-ia of $1,500, or $1,1 K3 for rno husband, whilo singlo, plus 0-12 of $1,500 for the wlfo while- single, plus 3-12 of $3,500 for the period during -which they were, married. Should they file separate returns, «ae ( i Js entitled to an exemption ot ?1,52,§0, which is 9-12 of $1,500, plut y a of 3-12 ot 53,500. A similar provision applies to the head of a family. A taxpayer who on October 14 coaseil to bo the head o£ a family--tho support in oiia household of a relativ or relatives being discontinued--is i-ntilled to an exemption of ?3,00», which is »-12 ot $3,500, plus 3-12 of JU500. With respect t« tua ?400 credit for a, dependent, the taxpayer's status as of the last day of tho taxable year determines this cr dit. If his auppoit ot such dependent ceases be-foro the oiicl of the year, he is aot entitled to this credit. Forestry Lesson For United States Ge-niHiijy, a ci u n t r y that probably leads tho world today in the practice of forestry, was once f.o devastttt-od of ew by wasteful cutting that in certain regions °ho adopte! driutic eabiirco to v a i d off timber fainiao, The cutting of lay tree« was prohibited The n u m b e r of wooden houses In n c o m m u n i t y was Hrutyed. 'Fences 1 w e r e ( s u p p l a n t e d by hedges ftnd ditched Kxtrema meaeures these, and onlv juotlileAl b\ ahnolutc forest pov- orU T l u » f o r ^ H t r j I n t o practice and (ho (iciiui'ii lorurfts have he-en brought to tv high s t u t o of pr-oiuc- t U l t J5ut in s;ilto of all Bho CAU do Oornutiy Is uuahlo to produco enoujfti tliuber for har peoplo, Iflaca year she is furctil to tmr'irt ivitlHona oC tons of lumbor. It la i i m p l y a cnee of needing inoNs woon than her arailablo forest lands ar i able to THE OLD PLACE AIN'T WHAT IT USED TO BE! Compromise Tariff Different From Bill Of Senate Is Likely Controversy Hinges .on Flexible 3.VoYls!on Which l*re- ident Wishes Retained. }:y DAV1O I.AWRCNCK \VAS31INaTON, Feb. C.-- An oarn- t effo -t is goin^ to be mode in ln- to reorgani/o tho i»rc-«nt Tar- jtf Commission. A compromisse between )he viewH of Prcsldant Iloo\er as embodied iu tho Urifl bill pasa«d by the House and the prcrlsloa* of t n entirely different chttra-'jUr writ- inn I n t o the Senate bill, i» When the measure was last dehitled in llu« Senate tho issue, was, sharp I y dsawti between the VresidS'nt and his opponents Congreaa will not consent to a delegation of all tariff malting powers to the Kxocutlve while Mr. Hoover is just as determined tha* tho old idoa of a board lo recommend change a to Congress Aoca not lead to constructive action Ropi-08*ntatlve Davenport of New York, one of tho ableat memboVa lu tb^ HOUBC, ha,* introduced a bill in- tendcc 1 to set up machinery for tentative action by the President, at the same t i m e permitting Congress to disapprove tentatho changes in d u t - ies If not in accord with Oongi-oa- blonal policy. Till-! is In the nature ot a compromise, as Mr. Davenport contends, it leaves the control of tariff rates In the- hands of Congress and yet provides a disinterested board to make detailed studies and recommendations which in turn can be checked by the President and by Congreus There is no doubt that the Tariff Commission idea is in itself favored by all parties, but the question ical- ly is where the ultimate power shall be lodged, Nolthe-r the executive nor Congreas seems wUliiig to lot tho commission Itself have the final say. Mr. Hoover's request for flexible provisions wore intended to permit the Chief Kxccutivo to act when Congreaa was not in session, and also to cle- vlop the method whereby particular schedules could be taken up without reopeuing the whola tariff law. The, big item iu tho controversy is political influence, "Where will It be oxejted? At present tho pressure is applied against mcrobors of Congress generally.] If the Chief Executive had the power to modify the tariff he would have lo withstand all the political pressure that would be con- cent rated on his office, Under Represent Ettive Davenport's pltm the Executive could accept' the reeoinmenda: tions of tho Tariff Commission but Congress could interpose an objection . *The advantage of tho scheme lies In the fact that it would .require a majority acl o! 'Congress to disapprove the tentative action taken by tho President, In other words., minority groups would not have as much chance to get aproval ot their particular claims unless their cause happened to command ( h a support of a substantial number lu both 'Houses. This would moan that the President and tlio Tariff Commission in mont liiBtiintea would control the slluatloi! though hero again on vital questions OOUJCWHH would probably, by joint resolution or otherwise,, indicate its vit-ws to Uis Uhie-f Executive, The Davenport compromise would on tho t i t h a r hand take earn of many minor ruangcs In tlie tariff, somo ot IhHti ot an .idmlulslratlvp nollarr n nro prompted by changes in Failure of Lincoln's S)n to Pass College Examination Ga?e Father Start for Presidency Tbo faliuro ot Abrfth kin Lit coin's son, Robert Twfcl Uncoln. to ^ s « hla l'nSver«tty* ex rainfl- In the «u.'auQ«r of US9 ^ as au i m p o r t a n t factor In w i n n i n g f t - Mn- c-ltt tl»c eaulern mppor thnt p it him on !h«i path to th» \VhU- House for U wais chieOy bC'cnue* it offered tn op- p o r t u n i t y to visit tho y u n l b th t Mti- rolu egrwd to come- easi arj) m he the uidr«s that woo fur f Iro tho nprwj- sary ««!port of N'v T "oifc a r t New Bnglnntl. Tbtti Important ftem of l.lnr. inta m brought out In tho r'cLruary i tue of tho Review of Reviews Ir/ t)r Albert Shaw, who biw junt coiiiploi A thq economic conditions. T3n» ft' - t thnt Heprest.'iitatlvv. Davonrort ha introduced a bill buparute fiom U e tarlfi measure may mean that the House might disauis the qu stloa in ad- vanco of tho r e c e i p t *~f the Senate tariff bill. It ir.feht stnootli ho way for a (ompromisie in tonfereo :e. It begins to look af if tho fleslblo provisions w i l l b tho tentoi o£ tho controversy whuu tho tariff lll gutl into conference, Tho questlo i Is not ultopother parti jan as there a - o many members of tho House w ho aro stauncii supporters of tho P esirlont, and who aro not certain t' at they would Hko to see* Oougr-oss 1 it go of ItH tariff nmkijjg powers, ''heje Is no longer any doubt of the -oustitu- tlonality of the flexible provi ilon and a delegation by Congress o£ ta duty- making- aothoiHy, as the coi rts have already passed upon U. T ic first stei was -when Congress del gated t to the Interstate Cornmorte Co n mission the right to Hx I'ates of trans 1 lortation In interstalo commerce. 1 10 effort to get some kiud of tl eonui isslon to handle the tariff problem is a recognition of tho dlthcuUy of h -ving 531 members of a legislative bo ly try to handle tho complicated CIUBS ions that arise from time to time in he application of tariff principles C'ongross is cowing to tl e idea o£ acltninibtratlve (oinmisuloEE subject to c-ontiol by the nationa'i 1 gislature. And what happens to the arlffi may become an important pre edent in tiie haadliug of other prol lems Hial aro partly judicial and mrtiy ^.d- jnlnistrativa. nrwt tvro volutne.i of life work on the Kmancipator'n polltScol career. Lincoln, although defeated in his campeJgrn for Iho Sunalo-, bad attracted rmUon-w We attnnHon In his iwric-a of l«bftte« with Douglas. Dr. Shaw re- I calls, nnri it was AS A pletureeque ' oiiddle wostorn Icc-ttirftr that he w a s (Jrst invirexi (o upeak in Henry Ward Beech«r'* fumous I'lyroouth church In llroaklyn on a non-political tbnme. The oxrlieinont which · tnvept tho country following ho John Brown episodes however, prompted the Young Jieu'a KftpubUranu Union of New York to prevail upon tho Ilev. Mr. Beefthor to permit Lincoln to speak on tho political «ltua(lon under tho aus r jiicos of that body, and the address^ was transferred to tho Cooper Union auditorium, to Now Yorfe. "When first invttwl in the previous autumn to appear in tho Plymouth church lecture course, Lincoln had not fully realised tho political (significance ot his eaHtorn journey," eays T)T. Shaw, "tile acceptance had "uce-n chiefly influenced by the fact that his youug Bo'n_, Robert Todd Lincoln, was attending" a Now England school, Phillips K?eelor Academy, pi sparing under much difficulty to pasa examinations for tho freshman close at Harvard, Llnaoln thought of tho lectum as an opportunity to come- east atd vlelt hia son, who had failed in tho entrance examinations iu the previous aammer and had been eent to the academy for an additional year of preparation, finally entering tho college in the fall of I860." Lincoln's address aroused Now York and -won for him the support of uuch InflaenUaJ editors ae Iloiace Greoley, William Culion Bryant aud others. "After spending Sunday with Robort, he made speeches at Hartford, New Ilaven, Bridgeport, and eleowhere in Rhode Island and Connecticut," relates Dr. Shaw. "It WGH roaeburing to eastern Republicans lo hear a leader whose calmness and poised judgment contrasted w-ell with tho t-end-onciee to hysteria that were prevalent on account of recent occurrences. . The re- uctione of the eastern trip were- favorable in Illinois and Lincoln returned to find himself steadily displacing Soward as the favorite candidate of his own state lor tae presidential nomination." · Abe Martin Tlipr' l l m i 1 see a plcl ire of a bla B u i i i f f h i n t T B l n n t f i n ' ' y «. fallen Miliiocoro-i I w a n d e r If IK could h l l » r.ihbjt, Tlicr /(perns to ttt i?ianfy o' n i o n p y fcr ovrr'ttliii,- but Makes 53 Inventories ^ Then Goes On Strike STEVBNSVILLE, Mont., IPel), 6-After 54 years, the worm turned aud With tli© turning, J. F. Borough, pio- naei' hardware man, enjoyed that grand and glorioue feeling of "Letting G-eovgo Do II." For G3 years, Borough made the annual stock Inventory of his store. It was a tcdlout) and disagreeable task. ' Came the 54lh year and Borough went on btrilce. "I'm through with, inventories," he told his pai tner, C. C. Fulton. "I've waited thlb momeut Cols'} yara and I don't propcte to lift 4 hand," Clilrkcn Blood Sines Boy J.TNCOIVN, Nob. Fob. C--Six-yoai-old Gene Kol.iud DIVOS his llfo to aciuckoa Doctors h n d (jlven up all hope of uav- ing hid lite dttcr lie had been n t i l c l c t n with pneumonia, Ae u l u a t resort u chickon blood transfusion was odniln- letred. Doctoi-fa announced if. Bri»« rc«uU«. Try tlwsm, Wages in 5~and~10-Cent Stores Are On a Low Standard Tho weak, linic in chain stores oC the 5-and-10-ceJit variety te failure to pay many of their girl employee wages sufficient to procure the necese Hies of life. This fact is clearly brought out 3n a recently published report on limited price chain dopartmeji stores by Miss Mary Elizabeth. Pidj;eon of the Woman's Bureau, United States Department of Later. Twalv-e dollars a week can ..carcely be called a living wage In this, day ot high costs, but $13 was! found to 'bo the median,--or middle point -of the earnings for a week in tho last quarter of 1028 of elightly over 6,000 girls in 179 liiplted-^rice stores scattered throughout IS titatea and flie additional cities. Only seven par cent of tho girls earned as murfh as $18, white 70 pet- cent earned lees than $15, an«i 2G per cent less than $10. Fixed s-elling prices irrespective of locality are a well-known policy of the chain gyetorn, "b'ut it le i/pparenl from, the "Women's Bureau figures that wage standards differ from state to state. California, for examp 1 e, t h e j median was $10, the minimum wage permitted by law tor experienced workers in the state. Michigan with a $15 median aud Kentucky v 11 h a $14 median ranked jie-xt. The EiedUn of $8.SO for Maryland was tho 1 xwest for any state, but a J9 median tvau reported for eix--Alabama, Georgia, Kanaas, Misaiseippi, South Carolina, and TeAneesee. The other itates included, in the survey, with their medians, aro as follows: Arkansas, Oklahoma m)d Florida, ?30; Dele ware and Rhode island, $11; Ohio, $12 and Mlb- aouri and New Joraoy, $13, In the nve additional citfos median earnings wore 512 In Boston, $13 in Imlianapolie, $14 in Now-Yorfc City and Milwaukee, and ?1S In Chici go. The- low wage figures »hwn in the report to bo typical Of th') induetry «eom ouf of harmony with puch sound economic pollcictt as overheid Bavinga due to centralixed purchasing and (jtiantily buying, rapid sal«i turnover, small profits on articles eoJd in big volume, buying and «?!li'ig on the each bafete, abolishing delivery cost and advertising expense--features ol these etoiea also stressed in the bulletin. * Th phenomenal increase in sales-one chain reporting a, 350 per cent Incieaee from 1012 to 1927, IB noi paralleled by any striking advance in , wag*es in the peat few year«, accord- '-, ing to the report. In a few states live data'secured give valid bases for comparisons o! earnings in 1928 with earplugs in 1921 and 1D25, Mies Pidgeon points out .Some reduction is shown in 1938 in the proportions of women receiving Iho lowebt rates, but no positive Indication ie given of a general increase In the groupa having rates or earnings ^ in the highest ranges. Limited-prico etores suffer by com- pariBon with mont otuer industries in the matter of was© standards, the liul- letin shows, tho claim being eupporUxl "by btatitttica available ior 15 states. Attention is called to tho fact thai while the limited-price department store has to eontond with inexperienced and shifting 1 labor and that some 'ahains endeavor to mitigate in a. email degree the low wage by somo form of bonus or vacation eystem, nevertheless tho standards of payment arc very low indeed in comparison with those in many other industries in whatever btate or year studied. That the different 'G-atid-10-eent chains are not all plated and engraved with tho fcame wage standards is another fart brought out by the acid test of the analyses made in tho study. Ot five chains compare*!, wago rates in one tended to bo consistently lower aud those In another consistently higher than was tho case with, the remaining tlireo chains. This Jlen Dop«s Triple Duty. EAST ORAA'GE, K. J., FeT). 6--Omnibus ©g-gs aro the usual thing wttli »i hen owned by Mrs. George Fryo here. The hen laye eggs tbreo inchee long and almotit two inches in diameter with two and three yolks. Ono egg batched Siarneee twin chicks that soon died. LOWER TIRE PRICES PLAY SAVE. BUY ONLY NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BttABTDS Hoy from yonr honie «iorc and save money. If you prder Brands not listed beUm we will get them for you. Firestone Path- Tacnum U. S. Bubberor , Size 20x1.10 80.vJ.50 89x4.75 SftxWX) Regular u ii u u u fender $ 5.70 Cup $ 7.15 7.40 7.60 8.,»0 8.90 9.70 10.25 12.00 1L20 11.70 30x6.00 01. Cl. 0. 8, 18.70 0.00 31x4 82x45^ L'Jhc-i.iO Heavy Daly 5,00 9.35 12.35 10-00 10.60 Goodyear $ 7.40 8.10 7.90 !UO f).75 JOJJ5 12.10 115.75 14J0 15.00 5.85 CJiO 10JO 21J0 Goodrich $ £10 8.00 10.10 13.05 10^5 16J20 6M 3J10 28x4.75 10.00 10.20 11.60 52x6.00 u u, 11.25 1IJ50 12.00 32.75 ii!oo 14.00 15.40 15JSO 16^H) 16.70 17.00 16^0 37.75 18.15 14.25 17JW 3L,'$0 11,70 12.10 12.25 12J»0 18.70 J5//0 16.40 18.1$ L Union Supply Co, Sixty Store? in Mine Coanties of Pennsylvania. .AH, MY. ( FAVORITE DESSERT Is this die happy cry of tlie home-coming males of your family at the sight of the last course of th-eir veiry enjoyable dinner? Make ttie evening meal a joyous event by preparing their favorite dessert--you will have plenty of time to do this if you complete the afternoon shopping in a comfortable and convenient electric car., -| WEST PENN Company

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