The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 14, 1930 · Page 4
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February 14, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 14, 1930
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PAGFJ FOUR. THE DAILY COtTRTER, OONTWH . FA. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1930, SJijr (Erntrar. Tin: toi nir.ii co., I'ubllnlif ri. H H M i V 1 SNVDEK, P r ' - s l d t n t ,uul n i i l t o i , 18TO-1010. M K ^ K. M SNYTER. I ' K M t l c n t . 18U1-1022. ,, P r e s i d e n t a n d ( U n u r a l .Manager. P. (' RDMUXDSON, \ lce-1'i e v i d e n t . MISS U. A. DOKEjaAN. ^e u t i ' y anil Treasurer. JOIIN !,, GANS, Mi luvsing iiilltor. WA1/"ER S. STIMMEU C i t y Editor. MZSS I.VN'XK 11 KINCBIA* S o c i e t y U i l l t o r . WEMBKH. OF Amorlca:, Ne«s,pa;c- Publishers A s s o c i a t i o n , A u d i t B u r e a u o f C i r c u l a t i o n P o n i i s y l v a n l v N e w s p a p e r Publishers Association. Tw - i t ' ! per copy, 50c per month; $,") 00 j i i , o i r by mall it paid '» lvd ' vance 12o per week by enrH«r. E n t e r e d as second class maltor at the postotlloe, ConnellsviUe. her diverted to t le now Ghleo,go-3SP0w York lint). The construct! in or the 75 mila link iH'cessarj t roach the Heading m.iy require t'.\o 'earn or more. Peivl- Inpr that time Cot neltsrtllo will rofalu, anil may incraa; i, it! importance to th" Baltimore Ohio. FRIDAY EYEXLSG, FEB. 14, UTrLI/rX« N V Y I G A T I O N DAMS FOR P( Wi:it i'HODUl'TlON. When, (luun«? the heariiiK before Lieutenant 'oloiu-1 Bain orv the proposed cana'ization ol the YougbAo- gheny Hivoi. reference was made by a number of witnesses to the power possibilities, tluvt could bo derived from tho dams that wtll form the essential feat ires of the improvement, there was little thought that an opportunity wjuld so soon be presented to make an actual demonstration of tho practical use oL navigation dams a-, sources of p o w e r generation. It has, hi wever, been presented IB ( h o piojoct of tlio West J'cnn Power Company p opo"3?s to install at No. S Uini, one o tho borics of dams being built bv t h Government in the improvement of the Allegheny River tor p u t poses o ' navigation. Application for a orel minary permit has be-en nuiuo '-ondrioned upon the dam beun? built to provide a head of 30 feet In that event the West Ponn will er-^ct a power hmiso connected with Uo dam and u t i l i z e the impounded water for general tig electric power, If the permit is granted and Iho power homo is built, it will be the tirbt instance in this s,ection -where the powor iLoouroca of .streams, made navigable bv lock!, and dams, will bo uti'iiod in' the production of power. Thi pos.si 'llti«s have long b(.on recognized but no effort has been made to adapt them to practical use. This may i n part be due to the fact that all t h 3 d.inirf huve been built without s i K c i u l means to provide connection w i t h power house's, and also in part to the tact that the head H in most In nances much less than is desirable u make the maximum power available. Thus, to obtain b u l t i f i y t i t \i4ter p o w e r energy to d e v e l o p a .suable o u t p u t w o u l d r c i | i u i v Iho in- bt illation of a number C power p l i u t s . it pl.unud b c t o i e the damn u i o built, i s in the case ot the \ \ i s t I'onn p i o p ' b a l Lor No. S Dam In tho A l l e g h e n y Ki\ i, cli.uw s. could be made to b t u o i ult the dam to p o w e r generation pui poses,. The UiH 10 to u i i l u e the navigation dams lor lowi-i geni-iauon boa also been 'Ine o Hit, d velopment of tho U i K e r h y d - u - i l e u r i c properties with- iu 'p.-attif.iblcj uarumifasion distances oi tlio po'ver con'iumins centers in Western ronnsylv vnla. These have not yet brim developed to the maxim u m , Ut-ni v there, has boon felt no neod tor tl i, 11 so oi moi 'mpnnenionl systems to augment th« supply of power Iron sources on non-nangable Y TH , H is most exa ,porn ting to r«alJzo that tho 'mnton deotruction of -doc- trie motors and ( h o air comprofutor in tho plant of the Yough Sand C5om- puuy deiera unt 1 an ind-eduito tlmo, the roHnnitption f operations w h k h had been ronteripflatd pilot- to thin raid on tho mpe unorv Moreover, it in olves n heavy outljiy to replace tho e nilpinent and to p-it tho plant In rou iinw.s tor operation, which wouJd oth rwlse have boon tia- nf»coisaiy Sut-h incidents tond to discourage tho ov uprs of tho pi an Us Avho have ina-iy jerpl*xing problent to meet that arise from n a t u i a l onuses, without beinsr mnile snb- oc-t, to destructhe- ranis by ··sdblo hutitera fo. junk material Mrs. Ruth T!) so many useful nmnity, and rta lKr church, in ^ teach-er In the Si of tlio choir, loai and athoV actlvJ peculiarly sad t pnny of fi-'onds «.vt ostooin. The cant oannot be and fully arf s-,ho frlond.s w i l l i ea tempting to Jill to remember h-e all her nuiny d that can never another. mn? had jx^i-foni -oil "ervnces In tli« com- i devoted member of h U h sho sonod a.", a ndJ-s School, mem,lxr vr of tln Ulrls' Baad, io-5. tliat her death la the nunierott'? com- vho lioid her In hifjh- placio slie. leaves vu- filhxi us I'omplotely I:lied It. In fact, iier i/e tlio f u t i l i t y of ttt- H. Tlw^y w i l l prc',er a.H h a v i n g perifomod liio with a JitteJity be fully matched by Debate on Hughes' Confirmation Did Not Involve Legal Ability Appointee (!oncernel I conoailc Theories As They 31 icrht Be Reflected By Sujre»H' Court. . At t i m e passes, and there is in- ereustd dP'n ind for e l e c t i i c power, It btems e u t l i e l y probable that there w i l l bo in ire genera! use made dtf every sourco that can be so utilised. Under s u c h cireumstanceb It would appear th, t t h e Yough Rlvei would outer ti.e 'e.Um of power production UH 3 u i p l e i letitjry to serving its primary p u r p l e of prov'dn^ navigation I'KOOHKSS OF «. 0. iy ITS (ON.SOMDATION l*LiS. If .he . · turn of 1hc Iiwterstate I'onitncue Commission in approving 'ho :iO(|iil -ition of tho Buffalo, Uo- ··htstiv A I ' U t a b u r g Railroad by tlio Baltimore Ohio, ifi to bo ,is a preo'derit it would appear b i m i K r arproval with respect to the Uuffalo t Susduehanua will be given. Tim do if) the Baltimore Ohio w i l l I f ta -ther advanced In tho coin- pie! ion of its consolidation plans than a n y othei line. Tlieso propel ties w e r e pra tically all that tht- Baltimore ^' dhio bought, exceptlug tho \Vi;sUrn vlaryland which tho com- iftission 1 .id declliuU to make dis- po.-iltio/i other than by its own consolidation schedules, which awarded it to lii-e \Vabu3h-Scaboard System. To lonnlcte its new low grade -)]K, i t lu.e bPtwof'ii Chirago and NVw York tho Ualtimore fc Ohio will have to rec.'he the consent of the cotn- mlssiuii t ) construf t a conuH:UBg lino, appn ximntely 75 miles in length, btt \VPOU !r innematioutng on tho Buffalo Si -iqiieuhanna and Williamsport. Tu re connection will bo made w i t h the- Roadlntj, already a part of the I'.altin.oro Ohio System. Tho in nuisitlon of tho Buftalo, RorhsstiM- Pltfiburi; by tho Balti- inoio ,*t (.Hno w i l l open new markets, for West v'irginia ami Fayette. (.ounty co»l. l a u s m u e h us it will provida a iirii-t rot to t" many Unpoitaut coal con-uimiii'- oc i ts- in northern New York uul Can ..u. Throuijii rates have not ot been m.d but t h e y will bo pis!'ai H! us boon as tho formality of t a K I ' i i t over the Buffalo, Koeln'-iter at Put'-bu'-f? road has be«u observed. In t a N eviMU the later completion of t h - (' licntjo-New York lino will ho K- - M i i o u s l v felt in Connell-i/Ule t h a n ma', .it tm'^pnt appear rfoniu t r a i n s v\ i 1 lw diverted from tho 1'itt.sbitri; ind Connellsvlllo divisions. bsi 1 ,n1'lit o n a l trams used to U.indlo n o r ' h b . n t il o a l w i l l tako s i u l r \it-iiv. '- unit i ss * nu o\mcsi t h e lutui- By DAV t (Copyright i 30 by The Courier,) WASHINGTON', {-eb. 11 The debate over the t mflrmaUon oi 1'JmricB Evans Hughes is Chief Justice of the United States was curiously significant of som -thing that In no way involves lognl tbllity, but it did concern economic heorles as they might be reflected by t h r Supremo Court of tho United Sta ea. Time was vr\ en tho only thtaB considered was r e kgal capacity nnd integrity of tlo individual justices. The words c-o servatlvo and radical wore used to describe those who stuck to thr Inter of tho Con.?lUu- tlon, as contr .sted with those who were inclined o write into the opinions of the cou -t now or implied powers ot the- Co ifytitutlon. Today the eharacterlxatio i of conservative and radical relate 1 almost entirely to economic ques ions Mr. Hughes i j aliened with the conservative scho 1 of thought in relation to properi y rights. Il was quilt: natural that members of the Senate who differ wit i him on economic theory should oxpiess tholr protest. !t was entire! · impersonal. It was i.it her a revel tion of what has happened in tho \ nltott States Senate In tiio rapidly d -veloping cleavage on economic doctilnes. It Is not a matter of partisai politics, because conservative Dem crat? on this and other ijiiftstionH « f a similar character are lining; up with conservative Republicans. S- milarly, the radical Democrats ar- p r o u p i n g themselves with the radic i Kepublicans. Lines, howc ,'er, are only vaguely drawn bocatib men like Senator Wulsh of AIoi tana, who usually arc found dealing with the proprvesaive group, woic itspokeiily m favor of the coufirm,itl"n of Mr. Hughes. This means that lit believes the Pres-dent luis thp. right o namo to the bench a man holding on.servative views, just as President Wilson exercised the right of namin ; Justice Biandfis who was classified with tho radicals en economic matt rs, Insofar aa I ic Supremo Court may bo yaid to ha/e "legislated" on economic policy, members of the Sonate feel they have a right to examine 4 n- I to the etonon lu background of uom- Ineeg to tho s ipromo bench. There ii! more thau a onservative majority in the Senate at present; in fact it la almost two-thirds, BO the final vote on tho Hughe t nomination, 52 to 20, was an India tiou to some extent of how the part oe divide in their economic projudi -PS. Tno fact th; t Mr. Hughes expounded his views on property rights for many corpora fions was brought forward as cvid nco ol what he thinks on matters o lav I'ouerally. While it is true that in manv' instances Mr, Hughe's inlgh. as i judge render a decision dlffi rent from what he might have ai^ued as counsel or special pleader, the fact remains that tho principal opposition to his L,on- flrmatkm was based on hie conservatism. Presidi nt Hoover, however, Is a conborvatlvi and even if ho had rot suggested tin name of Mr, Hugiies, he would me ,t likely have chosen someone of ho same school, ot t h o u g h t for lie place made vacant by Chief Ju-st ci Taft. More and n on in recent years the Senate has H! own a U-ndoncy to "inquire into tli · qua!ideations of persons nouiiiuU ·! tor public office by the President Sometimes the rt'seus- sion H Intend nl merely :u a warning I to the nom!nr t h a t IIP might subord- ( mate or era 1 - · horn his mind all I pievious aflli utlons. SometimoH the I purpose is to defeat confirmation and tun i t h o sol ctio'i of Another nom- HUH- In i n f . :nsUiu-p t h e fiKlu niav be ti.ud to h.i c hn ( 11 an oflort to t;no wiflos-pir.ul i vjir'H-sloii to On v i , w e I Another Conference Stumped on the Tonnage Problem IT ^£ CHEAP! .RL TO -f OiTO FLO OR CA FORM t A held by a minority ot tho Senate, and I a l f o to impress upon Mr. Hughes the | gr.ivity of his tranhitijn from »erv- ic- as a coinoraUon lawyer, to Service on the bench. Thoao who know Mi Hnglioi best say tho w u r n i n g wa.i suoorfluous. Nevertliciess memocr 1 of the minority radical group In the Senate did not fall to grasp the opportunity to drive home their viewK on forthcoming economic issues that not only will come before Congress und the commissions It cro.itfs, but before the Supreme Court of the United States itsolf. Stationary Figure, Of 150,000,000 in Population by 1970 The year 1970 -will pee thn United States with n. virtually etatlonary p pulation ot 150,000,000, with immi- giatlon its only SOUTCA ot incroaeo, a( cording to a forecast b Ijre. Dublin and Ixitlca, ataOstlclam, prebpntel In a paper before the American Statistics 1 Association and tin* American So- culogical Society at rni'fUiigfi ruccutly held In Washington, U. C. "While 1970 seems somewhat far In tl'e futiire," tho trtatisUoians comment, "the fact 13 wo are really even nru-ch nearer to a balance between fertility and mortality than the crude figures of birth rate and death rate and nuttiral ir crease eeem to indicate. For tho 'tr ie rate of natural increa«e, ooraputel with proper correctionn for abuormali- ti» in the age distribution of our population, in materially less t h a n tho crude figure found simply au tiio ox- cuss of tho birth rate over tho death nite. We are etltl profiting, at tho present duy, irom the oHoc.Uf of pa^t h'gh birth rates and immigration, lxtb o: which give to our population, ae oonsdtutd today, a relatively large contingent of persons in tlio reproductive period ot life. This tends, on the oie hand, to swell our birth rate, bo- CJ.TISO iii these ages reproduction i« moat active, and to reduce our death i r.ito, because hero mortality ie at a | rjlativeiy low ebb." The statisticians t-tato that the country is) much nearer to the balance between fertility nnd mortality than hud been realized Mince, accouling to estimates, the true rale of natural in- creaeOi will have descended to zero during 1U current year. After this zero hat been passed, the true rate of natural 'ncrease will become negative; tbat Is, tho e-ffectivo fertility of the population will actually bo Insufficient permanently to hold u-j on a stationary 1-jvel. Nevertheless, according to Drt,. J)ublin and Lotfoi, the hirth rate, owing to tho effect of pnf \. influences, vdll romain aboro tho death rates, and tiiie excels of the birth rate, together with an immigration of 200,000 per jear, carried from Iho present to the year 1970,, indicate thai tho American ropulatiou of tho United Status will tuen number about 150,000,000 per- fcons. The conclusion drawn bv tho fiUltie- ticiaiiB te Uiat while allowance must !-e made for a margin of uncertainty in these ^etimatee, it scorns cleay that ·with such birth rotea a« may reaeon- i biy be expected in tho near future, ·with tho fairly stationary mortality, rnd with exisitlng i-eijtrictions on immigration, tlie country 1s nearor to a stationary state ot pojnilatibn than would have boon expected under the older conditions and on the basis of the curve ot growl Ii applied to the United Stattfi population by previous t.uthors, The Machine Age Brings Giant Good to Mankind. Now need for service f Ilow sus tho "machine ai;o" continues to esteblleh Unolf in tb^ affairs of / merica, awl while th( ro IB a lontimn ig period of readjustin11 in .,-rnployi ont, practically all the worlsor"! leplaced by mechanical appartus flno themflelvcs better off bocanne new an I better Jobe come to them. Th» movcmont ncans ' that we will have more--awl work lei 3 to aoiuir« it," says Doctor f u l l u e Heln, AasiB- tant Secretiirj of C'ornnie co, who vif- ualizcs thfl troiEtndoufi ingea ahoail of machlrtPiy. ch^nlitry ind electricity aa having f.lr»'ad.v conclusively provcxl to lio for Uie "gi .nt good" of mankind. Thoao people who vroo d turn back the whPela of Industry ai d have them produoo refiiUs .i« they did u tn tho K'KKl old dayn" nro row nled by the orninetit fuitlmril} -n oc 7ioiriicfi that a. single r p i n n i n g whoel operated by one girl, Hplnn tunrr yan than thou«- .-iniJa of ou- isood old Co onial {rran'i- niothera produced on 1 10 epinnlnw wheelu, clifn-.-hed for se tioi^nt sake. in many Amerlcari homt* A hupo automobile p!f. it is likened to "what f i really one nachlne," by Doctor Klein Such a r ant he eayfl, "turnB oyt completed automobile fr^mea alniotft untouclu I by human h inde. Each framt- reir ilns on conveyors nlnij-tenths of th i time. To eupervieij t'lin vast 'autor at' about 200 mon arc employed. Th( plant turns out botttoen 7,000 inl ',00-0 automobile frarn«; per -lay." lo compares thia with a mode: n TCur ipean plant, whore h o "niftcliine tig " is 6till in Hwu/ddling clothes Tl * ,ISuropean plant, ho tullfi us also h a 200 men in that part of its estubliHr nent devoted to this «,amo kind o) 1 wor . They turn out 35 franiPH per day. "The almost incredible efficiency of o r new American machinery could s arcely be 11- I;i6trated in more etrlkii ? fashion," Is hie comment. Turning to other phi ?ee of outstanding interest in the ' machine age" Doctor Kh'in told that I ie director of Abe Mai tin a f t t l f r k i n K i t f t t a n k f u l l o' two hiimlmiKei .sund ,v put his the National Committee qn Wood TJtUi- satkrt showed him "a piece of tranu- p«re-nt material that looked for all She world like glass. But, In ite essential nature, it waa not glase--it was wood. "Nowadays, at ovwy turn," he con- tlnaed, "you are apt to be dazzled by the beautiful sheen of feminine apparel--but unless you are an expert, you can not tell whether thoeo allkly garments originated with hard-work- ins- worms in Far Eaelern countries or whether they hart their eouroo In a mnea of once useless vegetable pulp Rayon--a synthetic product based on cellulose--was produced In the United States in 1020 to tho extent of only 8,000,000 pournie. In 1930, I am informed, the Industry expects to turn out more than 170,000,000 pounds-- mora than a 20-fold growth In a period of 10 years. And cellulose forms tho bofiie, now, of many other Hynthetic products from artlflcial horeehair to imitation amber toilet sets," * Sumniarzlng hib views on the ma- ohino age Doctor Klein admits that "there are inequalities, to be sure, in the American proHperity that has been created largely by tho decado of the twentlee. There aro gape--lacke maladjustments--that certainly need to be remedied. It would ho futile to deny thaL" The thing 1 to be done soems per- foctly clear to hie mind. He reaches these concluekmn: "We should set ounselves diligently lo correct the things that aro obviously susceptible of betterment. Few ol us have an much ae we would wish. Yet the average man or woman In America today, with schools, libraries, concert** lectures, art. collections, theatres, recreation fields .travel, radio reception, and many other eulturil agencies and scientific devices at his command, livea vividly, vitally -- and comfortably. If thoeo things are not factors in 'the good life,' what meaning could possibly be attached to that term? "And much of that, wo must} beer In mind, has been achieved through prosperity ami tho machine, id the decade of the twenties." Man Spends 20 Years for Graduation at Age of 60 Driver Asleep, Forse Draws Him in Sleigh Across Railroad Bridge Bells, imglc bolls,, jingle all t h e way," meant n o t h i n g to a traveling nainod j\k-( no, up in tho moiintanous regioiiH )f I'eiinnylvania, where wlolghs arc no euriouitj, as hifa i or ttp- "and sletgb approached, a railroad bridge, for McCuc* wa fstat iU-!eep. The brlIge w as one that spanned the Clarion lliver, near Clarion, l':u, on the old narrow gaige line from Clarion Junction, sa; a the lialtirnorc Ohio Magazine. A. C. Snyder, retired Tmsino-ss mati of Kane, Pa , forniert\ a rallro.ul agent and operator, relate*- that a blinding snowstorm wee ragln ? wlicn tho sale.s- man made hin p-erlloue rkle. .Tucked snugly in the cutter and with blanketH wrapped around h i m , McfJuo borame tirowsy ius I no hottso trotted . anl finally fca ik i n t o complete oblivion. When tin y reached tlio crossing of the railrcad at tho head of the bridge, instead if following the road, the horoe t u n e! on the truck and crofyeed the bridge Meanwhile MrCue inored on, totally uiiconacioua of the tact t h a t the slightest slip would i end driver, horse and cutter into t h ; depths of the Clarion River below Ignorance was blih« in this cane, tntl McCue only awoke when tho hjr e stopped on the opposite side of tho irMge. I t is also related that tho regi lar train arrived at the bridge only a 'ew minutes after the crossing. McCue seems to have placed bimeelf squarely under the tutelage of Old Man Luck on that clay. Plan Drirc on Gambling. MIAMI, Feto. .14.-- drive on gambling in the winter resort area, of Hade county will le ?in today, Sheriff M. L. Lehman annou iced last night. Kill 'J'*o Farmers. VBR4. CRUZ. Kcb 14.--Bandits operating north of th a city last night killed two farmers, Benigo Ilornan- d««8 and Gorgonlo Espinoa. Classified AdY «-tlsemenCa reeulta. Tiy them. Uso our classiflad advortlfjeoaem*. Deep Snows Are ¥/»ii« 117*11 if «r Killing Wild Life In Alberta, Canada liy U n i t e d "i cs-=. LKTlIItRIDUK, Alberta, Fob. 14-Unless \varmor weather reducPH the depth of snow or authorities provide tood, the winter wild animal death toll in Waterton 1'aih. s«uthwe«5teri) Alberta, will be tho largest in 2C yearn. Weakened by lack of food, hundreds of animals are being dragged down and killed by pack/5 of voraciout wolves and coyotes. Not for many years have so m a n y of Uife.se predatory animate appeared in the park vicinity ··» Kocky Mountain sheep hove descended from the peaks to the foothill? in search of food. Deer are browsing on old town sites in a desperate Hearch for food and barely euusiet oc a meager diet of pino needles. Snow has fallo-n to the depth of eto feet--the heaviest Call in 20 years--am hunters report that in some districts all that can be seen of ''o»r and goaU are their horns, antlers or heads pro jectlng above tho surface of tho snow The beasts are unable, to move througt the deep snow to eke out a fruga meal on vocation underneath. Advised of the situation, authorit!« are considering feeding the starvim; animals in much the same manner at, the United States authorities fc-od thi hungry herds of elk in the inter mountain region. Knle In Court Action. MEXICO, Mo., Fob. 14--Famone In fact and fiction the Miesouri mule S ; figuring In a law suit here. The "pernicious activities of one wild, viciou-, unruly and ill-dispositionrd mule," io the bee's of an $8,000 damage eui. filed by Frank Bortmeyer, farm lab · orer, against his former omployei, Finl«y Johnson. Bortmeyer alleges h) wa« thrown from the beat of a grain binder into its mechanical parts an-1 was Beiionsly injured because of th i alo-eeald "activities." He charge) Johnson with negligence In providin ; hin» with such, an animal to drive. CHICAGO, Feb. 14--When the members ot tho mid-year graduating class of (he Centra) Y. M. C. A. evening liigh school received their diplomas the first one in line was Andrew C. Lee. Lee is 60 years old and haa beeu forced to spread his course over 20 yeare, working at tho candy counter and presiding over the clubroom during that time. Looking for Bargtiins ! If "jo, rca'i th* niKortiMug · tt Th» car in a clown tovn gara e, an' triKe his ifirl to a h u n d r e d per ( -nt talkie, fcr half o' wl.at w o u-.crt t pay to soe u. "Now York uucct as " "i'Vft w j i h h o d ( h e r fat B .in' t-ombett t l i e r h u l l , but I litdnt I oin' to bo re- ·ponsitnc 1'o p u U i n ' ' f n on t l i p v c - h o n l ^uy," ^rilil J\fi s i ' o f - V n ^ I, i ^ l i f t * h u s - h r t i j i J U ) l ; i H t M l i / l , s Jt. 1 ;1 t) Mt.-UDUcJ f d Bog Takes Shortest Koate. BUTTE, Mont., Feb. 14 -- That the quickefet route between two poiuta in a straight line was apparently the conclusion of a large airedale dog which leaped through a plate glass window to reach ite mafeter, Bert Dee, inside 11 hardware store. The dog was not aerioiiflly injured. Finds Job and Dies. EVANSVILLR, Feb. 14--After spending several weeks seeking employment Edward A. Goeniuger, 48, dropped dead within lean than an hour after assuming his new dutiem in a factory here. Ho was ii victim of heart Atls, LOWER TIRE PRICES PI-AY SAFE. BFY ONI-Y NATIONALLY ADYEIITISKD BRANDS Bay from your home storn and eave money. If jou prefer Brands not Ii' ted below 11 e IT ill get them (or 700. Slxe 29x4.40 J'ejrnlar Pathfinder $ 6.70 6JJ5 SOxL60 38x4.75 28x1.76 SOxOO Tamnm Cop $ 6.90 7,40 1M Firestone U. 8. Bobber or Goodyear Goodrich $ 7.40 8.10 \ SBxM 7.60 £30 9.70 10. 12.00 8JK) 9.40 9.75 1L30 11.70 13J30 18.70 13.10 12,75 14,50 150M) JWx8'/4 CL « SOxUHCLO. S. " 31x4 * 32x4 " 82x4!4 " Henry Duty 5!9x4,40 " 1.8 5UX) 9J 13.95 7JK) 10.00 10.60 1UJ5 6J50 sao 8.70 9.110 10.10 10.40 11.20 1X00 i;{.(W 15.85 16JJO 6.00 7.10 12.70 11.70 13.10 12.25 20x4.75 30x5.00 31x6^6 39x5^0 SlxOO 38x0.00 82x4 12.00 11M 12.76 13.15 140 14JX) 16^0 16.70 17.00 120 17.75 18.16 HA-, 18.70 14.90 15.40 16.00 16.40 18.15 Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores In Wine Counties of Penpsylranla. Thi_y hi'iliC £0 af^ DO YOU HAVE PARKINGITIS? Are any of your family suffering from this malady that causes extreme nervousness and red and green spots to ap- peai 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 away from the store. WEST ail way* PENN Company

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