The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 11, 1930 · Page 11
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February 11, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 11, 1930
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Page 11
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, FflBRTTAJlY 11, 1930. fTHB DAILY COURIER, CONIN 3LLBVH.LE, PA. PRACTICAL POLITICIANS SEE FAILURE IN ATTEMPT TO FORM LIBERAL PARTY ®- Keen liitorest, Howerer, in Movement Launched by Samuel Harden Church. WOULD DRAW WET ELEMENT By THOMAS TX STOKES,' "Unit*" 1 **"» Staff Correspondent. WA 2 a CON, Feb. 11.--Seasoned , oolitic, eaders ar watching with keen, interest development of the infant movement for a third party built along slight] v new lines--a liberal party pro£e*sin.g tolerance in all things as its underlying purpose. Most practical politicians are frankly skeptical at success for any such new party as proposed by Samuel Harden Church, president of the Cav- negle Institute, at a recent meeting ot the Association Against the Prohibition Amentment. Some few, how- rvor, connect it with current restlessness with tho existing political order and wonder it it may not produce iomething, if not in tho near future, perhaps at a more distant date. Church's idea is to draw from both llio old parties liberal elements whoso aim would bo to work for "abolition uE hypocrisy, fanaticism, and cowardice, of which there is so much among Democrats ard Republicans." It would go beyond a fight against prohibition and embrace a campaign against religious intolerance, as wet,l. That there are not only many of the rank and file but alsso leaders who are ready to throw aside an old party iabel and pick up a now ono was demonstrated hi tho la«t campaign when some old-line Republicans de- sertod their parly and voted for Alfred K Smith. It Is this class among which tho leaders of tho new movement plan to do .their first work, apparently. They also regard as significant continued dissatisfaction among responsible party men with their parties, notably tho rocent denunciation of tho Republican party in the House bc cause of its staud on prohibition by Itepresentative James M. neck of Pennsylvania, former so' id tor general ot the United States and similar criticisms. The most formidable of recent third parties went down to defeat--the Roosevelt "Bull Moose" movement in 1912 and the I^aFollette independent campaign for the Presidency in 1924. These failure i are cited by those who express doubt ot the success of a new third party movement The Republican party has become The prohibition party, though it has many dissenters. The Democratic party is neitier. having- ite wet and BERtEY TRIAL Continuoil from Page Ono, counsel. In addition to asking binding instructions fur the 15 defendants, defense attorneys submitted 20 points for tho judge to comment on in his charge to the j u t y . J. C. Tucker of Garrett, also named as a defendant in the true bill, IB not on trial because of serious iillness Besides Iformei Judge Berkoy, the case's of these defendants will be given to tlie jury Footer Zipgler, Ed Darlr, Victor G!e;,sner, Hurry S. Sel- lerSj James Mclntyre, John Griffith, John Sherman, John Clarke, John Gress, Petiw Han Ion, William Ditman and John E. Cut tear. Thu array of defense lawyers was increased to 10 j estorday when Mrs. Dorl^r R, Heckm^n ot Somerset took her place ia^theii midwt after she was sworn as i»n attorney to practice in Ffideral court. Sds is associated with Attorney Clarence L. Shaver ot Somerset, also a de-iense counsel, Mrs, Heckman* is the only woman lawyer in Someraot county. Tho court ove-ruled a motion by Attorney qeorgo D. Wick, representing Ditman, to st-ike from the record all testimony regarding slot machine activities as not having a bearing on the national prohibition act. Judge Berkey denied he had an agreement with Ditman aivd Hanlon to operate slot machines and that 20 per cent of receipts itiould be jiaid to hie campaign funds. Ho said protection waa never given ty him to sell liquor or to operate slot devices. Berkey declare! the "Public View" was established tor the purpose ot disseminating court news. Berkey told of talking to Burgess Beachy in his chambers on on'e occasion and accu Ing him of having conferred with newspaper men and Government agents to ruin his good name. He told j'.eachy, Berkey said, that his office w is the headquarters o-t the probers. The witjaess dt uied that Attorney Joseph Ma her ha 1 a case before him at the tima Welsh had testified. Berkey said h^e had transferred the trial to another) judge. On erosjs-exam (nation, Berkey assorted he needed a newspaper to defend himself and let the public form it* own opinions. He said Imler and olhers started to - ritielsft him because ha would not ghe them advertising. He declared he had launched tho p.iper to encourage party regularity. He asserted his policy always had been "to teeep the Democratic party out of power." The witness was shown a copy of the- "Public View" to contradict his statement that no person during part dry factious which are at war with (of 1929 knew w] at hiss political iu- onc another, so that la a national election no tM.ited front can bo shown. petitions were. The paper contained a statement that ht would run for rc- Kortner Senator P-ruco ot Maryland, \ election as judge on the non-partisan nationally V.uown Democrat, it» j tickdt. The sam isue contained a among those who take very sharp issue with th-* dry wins'* of his party and has become otto ot the leading f i g u r e s in tho n oveme/it tor A new political deal. W h e n such moc as Beck and Bruco --tuvJ there are- others who, privately, art tlissatiHed--publicly denounce t h e i r parties, it -S considered significant, and Is bo regarded by Church and those who a v o working with him tor tho new part). The- original Keublican party grew out of a bltiulioii in some respects similar to the present one. The Whig party had outlived UK usefulness and grown moribund. Founders of tho Republican purty in the fifties capitalized the grovlng discontent with nn old order, and fought the powerful established order on the issue of that clay, slavery. That was both an economic and a moral light. The party won a presidential election only a few years after U waa founded, putting Aibraham Lincoln in the vVhite- House, duo ts a division among the Democrats and Jio dissolution of the Whigs. A ue-w party today would have to drive- u wedge, similarly, into the ranks of both old parties in the opinion it political observers. Church's hope to found a new party on the general idea of tolerance and then evolve its position on such economic issues sis the tariff, business, world peace. Some see in this a possible weakness. There is at the present time in this country the basis of a new political party founded on ec-onomi-cs, many believe, There lias becu much talk of the posslbiiit yot a third party com- tiuing progressive western Republicans and liberal Democrats, built about the present Democratic-Western Kepublicau t.irift' coalition in the Senate. Many of tho loadeis of this pros- pocti'Vi" tiue-up however, are dry. The new liberal party probably never would draw tome of thsii, though t h e i r economic philosophy might bo similar. Similarly, the pioposed liber«.'! party, H ib pointed out, would draw many voi wealthy meu who are Uberal ns t o w a r d s prohibition and religion but who do not hold economic theories ho-ld by a minority o£ the present Republican and Democratic parties. j copy of a petltioi. for nomination. Claude A. M. Welsh was called in rebuttal. He denied t h a t he hud told Attorney Archibald Meyers that the prosecution of Berkey and others was a "dirty trick and it was a political move." He also t.iid be had not made a faimllar statement to Miss June Werner, the prothouotiiry of Somerset county. James Lecbtemby ot Meyersdalo testified he was i member of the citizens' eommttt, e during the tiro- men's convention, lie declared no person was authorize d to see Berkey for police protection, Lechtemby also was a witness called by the Government in rebuttal. Auto Licenses lievoked. liARKISBUms, Fob 11 --Among thoie autotnotllc diivers deprived of th«h* licenses last wieh. was Tony Elmer Koso n' Fnedeus, Somerset county, whose !icous« was revoked for iutoxicatiou, liuetl J. Higgln of Unkmtowu lost his license for transporting liquor. 1UBUN. Endurance Title 11- -Mercedes Gieit/.e. bavinx completed a 28-hour swim In an indoor JKHI . today claimed tho womsi''H U i l t l s - h fiuhiranee reoord foi ih* event. ouu' USE OF MAR GARINE IS REDUCING DEMAND FOR DAIRY BUTTER Increasing use of butter substitutes in European COUD tries is a faoto-r of growing importance affecting both the demand for buttei in importing countries and tha surplus In butter exporting countries, the Bureau of Agricultural Economics itates. Although the United States is a butter importing o u n t r y , a great increase in the use of butter substitutes would decrease tho world demand for butter, cause the Avorld price to decline, and finally causa butter prlccs f in tho United States to be lower. The increasing i onsumptian of butter substitutes In European countries is a factor of gro vlng importance as affecting both the demand for butter In importing countries and tho surplus In butter exporting countries. Margarine consumption in'Germacy now exceeds bulk r consumption. In Denmark and The Netherlands the exportable surplus of butter is augmented by the uu-e ol margarine in :iom-e consumption The increased iisd of butter substH utos in European countries is attributed in part to material improvement in the quality ol 3uropean margarine." Foreign produc ion of butter in recent years has followed much tho same upward trend as that of tha United States. Relatively low Arher- can butter prices d'uring much of tho pust year have d scouraged imports into tho United S ates and produced a slight export bal inco. New Zealand butter shipments (o Canada continue to increase, but of 'he Canadian cream arid tnllk thus displaced some 20 per cent iebs t h a n in the previous year was hold in the Ui Ited States in 1939 Other factors in tho current international dairy t tuadon are thai. United States impi rts £ Swiss checso are increasing, u idle tho. American output of Swiss c'leosc' bhows a coi- reapondiup decline butter production in Swltzciland is 1 elng encouraged to relieve ovorpiodut ion of cheeat, and in Italy, which ib t ie source of uearly half of the United States ciiease imports, checSe prod,t clio«t has incroased it\ r 4 «'at yea IB, The Day's News At Dawson Special to Tito Courier. DAWSON, Feb. 11--The «e will be a deleijttUon from the Bpwortli league of tli« Methodist Episcopal Church attend a j a l l y of the Bub-District Ep- worlh League at the Greenwood Methodist Episcopal Church In Con- Jielli.villo this evening. II is requested that members be at the church to depart. «.t 7 o'clock. S. W, Inkfl, William Simmons and W. .1. W2-ck«rle attended an agents' meeting ot the PHtsburg L,alce Erie Railroad in I'itteburg on Monday evening. ' Donald M-cGill and Kegta Irwln who had 'been spending 10-day ·vacations here with their parents have returned to their studies at State College. s The Altar Society of Barred Heart Church rill hold a card party at the chnich Jtall on Wednesday evening. This ie -cine of a series ol parties the socioty ie giving. Mr. and Mrs. Jerne* B. Hurst of Scottdale were Sunday irlsltora at tho home of Mrs. J. Clarence McGill o£ North Daweou. "W T. Vancoy of Newell visited Sunday at the honie of Mr. and Mm. Ernest Herchman at DIclcerson Rum Mrs. Charles J. Oaal {.pent Sunday with her daughter, Te res art, at Mercy Hospital, Pltlshurjr. The Ladles Aid Society ot the Meth- odlet Cbnrch will meet Thursday at 2:30 l'.,M., In the eoclal auditorium. The social committee In charge i» mada up of Mrs. J. F, 1'lack, Mrs. George Lrovorgood, Mrs. Peter Miller and Mrs. Frank Black, Miss Mary Elizabeth Soiher Who is in tv-aining at Mercy Hospital, Pltts- bura, spent ,Sunday with her father, William Seiber. Mies Ruth Luckoy wa« a "Uuiontown visitor on Saturday. Mrs. S, W. Inks, and Mrs, J. C. McGill wore Conncllsville visitors on Saturday, ( i Mr. anr t i Mrs. L. A. Wore 'spent Sanday with friende in Jacobs Creek, i James E. Iioonard was transacting' business in Connellsville on Monday.' Mies Jos«ie I*andynKre epent the wfeek-end visiting friends at Newton. LOCAL PEOPLE WILL ATTEND LENDERS' ASSN. MEETING AND BANQUET Tl e "Pennsylvania Industrial Lenders Assocu"iion will bold a quarterly regional minting at tho William Penn Hotel, PUUsbufg, tomorrow. Members and delegates I'rom all sections of the Stat« will ?)C in aUondance, The business s^saion will be called to ordor by its chairman, Alfr«-d S. EUekiel of Philadelphia, promptly at 10 A, M. The- morning session will be devoted to rejwrts antl business of tho asso:iatiou. laiuchcon wIU bo s«rvei at li:30. Durton Mu^tin of tho Mc- Kinl-ay Grog Automobile Company will bo I le speaker at tho luncheon. His subjjct will bo, "Why Is an After- Dinner Speaker?" At the afternoon .He^sion J. Striener ot the Atlas Jxnin Socioty of Pittsburg will address th«i members on thp subject, "Cobperatlon." W. I/. H-easley ot tlie Personal Finance Company of Pitt»burg will speak on "The Niche Occupied in the Business World by the Jmall Loan Business" Tlere will bfo a banquet at 6:30. William Young, executive vice-president of the Community Finance Service, Inc., of Philadelphia w i l l be tho toa»tmastw. The speakers at tho bantjnet will be Ralph Rlechotd, humorist and cartoonist of the Pittsburg Press, whose subject will be "Chtlk Talk." Kev. W W. Duncan of the Bmory Method tet Episcopal ·Church of Pittsburg will speak on "Lincoln'the Lawyer." R, K. Stonman, local manager ot the Porn anal Finance Company, will be in alter dance at the meeting all day. J. D. Brown and Miss Louise Wllhelm expect to attend the banquet in the evening. Summit SUMMIT, Feb. 11 -- Mr. and Mrs, Fred Nygreen and children and Winifred and Freda Henning vilted Sunday nt Perryopolia. Mr and Mrs. Harvey Banrhart and daughter, l5orothy, of Connellsville were here calling- on the fonnei'e parents, Mr, and Mrs. John Barnhart, John Seee-e of Rutfadale spent the week-end with his parents, Mr, and Mre. Sebastian Se-eso. William Brune-r cf Unioniown was oalliDg on Mr. and Mrs, Albert Koch Surid iy. Harold Matthews of Bitner spent the ·« oek-end with his aunt, Mre. Com- motiore Fike. Tlusro was a happy reunion at tho home ot Mr. and Mrs William Morrie Sund.iy afternoon when tht x ir HOII, Gtenn Morris, re-turned home. Ue liud beea away almost a y-eai, at Middletpu, Iowa Confluence CONFLUENCE, Feb. 11--Mre. James pls aacl IStUt) daughter visit«l Mrs. Beals' parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. R. avasr, hrfre yesterday. Mis sea Reba Pons EllicabSth Bower, Mabe 1 Shipley and Leah Show who teach school in and noar ConnollsvlUe viait-ed their respective honien here over 3unday. Cvrenius Croniu was a rocent visitor with friends in Couuollsville, Mi P. Rohecca Younkin and children of Rockwood are vlaltlng Mr. and Mrs. .i. C. Younkin here, Thu Men'ri Bible Class ol the Methodist Episcopal Church w i l l hold its regular m o n t h l y ineotiii^ in tho Sun- ·day School loom ot tlio church on Than day evening. A full attendance te the Appointment .of Edw. W. Snycier as the Distributor of STUDEBAKER and ERSKINE In Connellsville aind Vicinity Come in and see the Studebaker Champions EDWARD W. SNYDER Connellsvflle, Pa. 6 2 West Crawford Ave. Next Door to Wa.verly Filling Station Wartime ^ar Secretary May Go On World Court DEMOMSWnOH 193(3% DOMINANF SET R A D I O A New Peak In Radio Peri / A P E X Nnr i Cnam Foil, TOHCOUHI Phone 196 WERTHEiMER MOTOR CO. W. Crawford Avenue, Cmunellsville, '. 3 a. Ruficdale RUFFSDAL£J, ]-\jb. 11--Miss Kathryu- Hahn, a student at Thlel College, spent tho week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mri,, J. S. Hahn. Dr. and Mrs. Hunker and daughter of Traft'ord spent Sunday with the hitter's brothei, C. H T.xrr a d family. A d'istiict group meeting of Home Missionary Society was he! 1 in Mc- Keepport Thurd*y, Februai y 6. Mrs. JAIJIBS Albright of Colouial viited Tlativcs hero Friday i Mrh. Han y OCauCmaii and children 3|pent T h u b d a y \\ith Mrs. William Fry of AlvoUo". William Jlc-Xanov was A business c a l l e r in Grponhurg W e d n c i d a j . Mr and Mi 5. Ueorge Me % T elley of Vitlburg dpent .Suiidny witl Mr and Mrs. W. W, T«.Yi!«r. Hewton B. Baker, Secretary »i War in the Wilson Cabinet and on« of the outstanding champions ol the Leagrue of Nations, looms moat prominently as tho succesnor t« Charles Evans KuKhes on th« World Court bench. Mr. Hughes will »· Unquiah his membership In th* (World Court and aJso In the Permanent Court of Arbltratione al the Hague to tak« office aa Chief 'Justice of the U. 8. SupranU Court, Fearc'd Kidnaped by Moscow Secret Police General Koutipoff, who the late Grand Duke Nicholas as head of the Anti-Bolshevik Military exiles in Western Europe, and 1 of whom nothing has been seen or heard since he left his Paris home 1 to attend a service at the Russian! Church, It is feared that the die-' Unwished Russian of the old re-' Ijrlme may hava been kidnaped by! [Soviet agents of the notorious Oarpu (Moscow DO YOU HAVE PARKINGIUS? Are any olF your family suffering from this malady that causes extreme nervousness and red and green spots to appear before the eyes. If so, cure yourself at once by riding the electrics to and from your shopping expeditions and avoid the nightmare of parking ten blocks jiway from the store. WEST Raxlxvay* PENN Company Helpful Advice to Girls By ANNIE LAURIE D EAR ANNIE L./ URIE: I !j,m nearly seventeen yeara «ld ro you think r arn too young ··-o have boy friends I can't even «ro down to my ch jm's houao at night, because my mother doesn't want me to start g-o ngr out nig-hts. in fact the on!y time I'm out at night Is about alx o'Uoeli; when I'm ·eomine home from work. A»n 1 Asking tcx, much tt my mother ·when 1 want her to Jot mp BO out ·U least onre In a whllp? Also, «he never wants me to KO out nn- «ss I'm with hor 4- r\BAK ANNIE t-AUIUE: A/ I have a boy friend who i» sixteen years old and has been go. ing with * girl about the Eiama arw for a short time. Of lata ah« doesn t even want to talk to him. although he is In love with her u * friend. What I would like to know Is whether there Isn't some way In wblrh to bring thosf two friends together a^iiin aa happily »s they were before.' IRDIE: A girl r/ho is not yet seventeen shoull not be out at B ·night Your mother has your happt- tieea and best interejit at heart and *r you must not disobey her, oi attv rule that she formUateo. Perhaps she would permit y n , to Invite one nr two of your friends to your horn* once In a wlulo Sh, could then ol Bervo your associate ond If ·hev mcpt with her approval I would'not % 2* !ii 1SZ!*!!S* .ho .allowed yon . W AITINO: When yon are a Httte bit older you will discover that the way of tho peacemaker 1« t»s«t with obataclea, not the least of which is, very often, the ingratitude ot those one tried to help and their iw sentment at outside interference IB thnir affairs. It the gli-J doos wot wish to talk to the young man tbcrn may be »om« ?en,son for 11, that shu d DBS not even wish to confide in you. lif they really na.ro for one another I should not be at all surprised to find timt thor* tian boon a ro wtithoiat tb« did of »' third

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