The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1930 · Page 4
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February 19, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 19, 1930
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PAGE THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLH iJLLJil, FA WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY .19, 1930. (Emtrttr. Ttii'j o JUIKO. cov, I'ub l«lirr». HBNHT '. SXYDRH, President dad Editor, 1879-39.lt. M t W K. l. SNTDEH. P r c s M c M l , IWlO-iOUi:. .TAMIOJi .1 DEUSOOLU President t and O o n o r n l Manager. P. O EDMUNDSON, V. cr-) 'resident, MISS 1. / . DONT'JGAN, S e c i a t a - y i net Treasurer. JO IN I* CANS, Ma»:u?lns Editor. WAI/TTCR P. STTMMEJU City Editor. MISS LTNNE B KINCBLU Society K d l t o i . MTSMBER OV American N e w s p a p e r Publishers Association. A u d i t Bnren i of Circulation. Pennsylvania Nowspuper Publisher* Association. Two conts per aapy; 5Oc p«r month; $~. r O p e r year b j mail If paid la ad- V a i H ' O . IJc per week by carrier. K n t r r c d as soco'id class m a t t e r at t h a pustofllcc. Connellsvlllo. WEDNESDAY JKVE*G, FE». 1», 1980. BEt O'UIVQ \CQrUTKI W I T H Ot'l: ODUSTIUKS. Tho mcmbors of the- Woman's Cul- hiro C'lub ar* a hip uhoad of many mon of the city n SOCUPUIR first-hand information com Drains oui industrial By thou- vi.Ml to the pi, ml of the Capstan (Jlass Company I hoy v/eio K i v e n (Hi irtoiKht into tho methods oui- plojocl in imlu-trial operations that ivas a «;e-nuinfv revelation to them. "Un- t i l thi.; inMH-M tU x tho gouwal irnpreh- .sioii oi' tho M»lUrs was that a factory IB an uiitidy anil unsanitary place whore men and wo 11 on work in dark and dingy quarter* without much I bought or (.are being glvon to their personal health, ecinfort or convonl- onoo, They were, therefore, must agreeably btirpraed to find tho Interior of tln C' upstan facto i neat and t i d y , with the cir ployed busily engaged .it thoir tasks lu plea.satit and ch«er- t u i Kiirvomuling-.: They found that much though an I attention is given. to providing conditions* of employment that will proinnto tho comfort of the worU-ers, SJOCOIH only to thoir homo environment. The tour of tf o plan' pave (ho first concrete evident o the ladies ever have had of tho magnitude of the «stablibli- m-ont, tho intracacUw of the dlltorent process-os, the fascination ot tho art of making gUu.3 i nil shaping H into scorot, of different usottil forms Thoy wllttdbbotl the virioua stops ii manu- facturo, from tho raw matt-rial to tn« iinishtMl product, and' Its paching for uhipnvont to c nsumers. It was a \orttable moiio to the ladies and creited a vivid picture they will never foigat. The things they Haw and the i n tonnution imparted to them Jnir pressed them i s they have iut hn- treisod before with the importance and v a l u o of thi s industry to ConnolJs- \ i l l e and vicinitv. They now are able to realize the !i eaning of other adcll- tioirs to our in luslrlftl life and how much thoy will contribute to happiness ani well bring of our people. (f the. exanip'.e of the ladies were followed by met of the city who never u.tvo visited Capstan or oth"r indns- t r i f f , th«y, Loo would be enthused, encouraged and become euorKOtic in I heir support ol the agencies that are t n gage '1 m'enh.rging our Industrial , both by the addition of (sribnt,iinie.ut.^ and by giving «orvlc In promocim; the growth of enter "n-iaes already here. It it. hopc'd ho experience of tao laiiioa of the Culture Club npon the occasion of t h o i r visit to Capstan will prompt them to rnako further tours of inunction to ot'ior induatries, there to make correupondlnijly n^ amazing dib- (ov«rlp% of wha Connollsville haw and what its »jtabl shments are doing to provide dhorali od employment to our l?o')fJo and to extend aibroad knowl- ' iU;»' of tlt'^ virtues, excollencies and ucilltif "f Coi nellsville aa "A Place (;oia loi Any Industry." DESTROYING CnrilCHlIS BUT \4)T KEMGION. The Soviet I nion of Kussia may Kucceed in its "Uodlcas" movement, by destroying the churches as tho materlrl objecH of the- reverence of the people, biv uprooting the spirit of religion froir tbeir hearts has oeen attempted befora but never boen ac- fiomplishcd. That such «scrileg« will long go 'ailiunished no Ood-fearlnK oitlzou ean Or wiU be-lJove. "lie Iwopeth the paths of judgni(.nt, and proservoth the way of his salnta," is aa potent, though difforertly manifosteii, today as In tho ancient time when the- truth was uttered. And, wo in / merlca are. blind and ck-cif to tho effjrts being made* fry Soviet cmiss ir e 1 } In our o\vn land 10 spread thei- pernicious do(ftrinea .'unotisr otr p c o j l o ! fs it not tfmo to to thf dun^ord that threaten AROU.ND INSTEAD OK «, rrn s. The seulliuent iu 1 ivor oi' r o u t i n g through. tralHt- a r o u n d IIISJUMC! of tho larger c i l i c y H'ems to bo tliroughuiil. t U e c o n u t r j . Motorists who f i v i i I . i i 1 a i o a u n i t in the opinion tliat then! is gieal waste o£ time in thrc idinn' t h f i r w a y t l i r o m r h ihn crosvdrd ,trcets cl' a i i t v w i t h frequoui stoi) 1 !{1UH to t u r U t c i - impedf their proRrosfc Only r a r o t y is tliero desiro to btop long enough to make a purchase. Tl c^re is oven irritation at bein;; o b l i g e i to stop so Ire- quently and- thus dnla · thorn in reaching their destination. Aa proposed convei Sent ine.ini l a u bo provided for travel ern to reach the business diatrictg lYo n points on tho through routes and tl us .s^rvo a l l t h e purpose-s of traversli S ^f principal streets which now i. rm. part oi Hie WgU-ways connecting tho citioH. Tho vemovdl of t h r ugh traffic from tho streets will tend to prevent congestion and leave t 10 afreets in a condition to better cccammodate tho local biihinpRs o'i t h e community. THE MODERN LORLLEI! $-- ued by the Stale a demons-tratlon v when warn lug chants to be on s who may at- feit bills. Kxt-ept mer'ihanta may if tht'Hi.* sharpers i earnied The service perform Police teletype gave of ita vaitie yesytei'dsi was sent o-ut tor me tho alert for persoi tempt to pass conn to for this agency nome have become victims' instead of being I'o their tricks. Th^re are l\v m hors \vlio have not l«?n alarmed by Live propensity ol their children to in ert beaus and other objects in the! our;. Just why they do BO no cspl. nation hits beou frivtMt, but calling a i octoi w i l l relieve th.B. suspense that ts ell by the parent as well j;- ro-hew th child. News of the rori- at the Rroad TForA il ]oso some individiiii paired in heivlth. 1 able to survive v, liei that four years' tin age tho product in o .Us, medicinal qualit- be prescribed for bi ul of operations btillery may dls- 3 to becom^ iai- it they may be they understand o is required to ·dor to bring out s sufficiently to dily ailments. If tho ladies of t 1 e city porsiat in thoir efforts to knov the industries Of OonnellsvlUe, as th mejnbers oE tho Woman's Culture Ci ib have done, tho mere males will lun · to inform them- s-clvea as a matter ot self defense. The big itoin in he upkeep of u car is keeping up \ ah the desire to own a new shiny on- each year. It is possible to ] rovltfo protection agaiubt robbers, t it not against habitual liars. Delay in Passing Tariff Bill Checks Progress at Capital Jtemand [or I ivestigation of Prohittion Intorferei? With Hoov- I T»S Plans. 1(01.1)1 Nt4 01 R LEADERSHIP IN VOUCH BOOSTING. There shoul-i bo tho very laadablo ambition on p rt of tho citize-ns of ConneiUville and \ i c i n i t y u retain t h e 'cddersyh'p am i.tr tho district units of ( b e Yourluonhc i\ U u o r Impvovetaeut Association. A ' t a d v \\o loail in inoin- bt-i ship, but o't er districtii arc active in *M uiMr^ on oiliiii'iu uC citizons. 1'raaK I' V Ker, dtit* of tho active in-^nber^ i " Uir.i! membership ( i i n i n u t t t t , i - « i s, uh 133 meinbers to 'us cn-lit U oxpccU- to brcure at ItM-it 2i" \s li'u'h thosi- w h o know soinr- ·Hi'is of ''i'- riuan pt'r-li U neo bt 1 S!IM ( lu» « H 1 t i hii've. if otlu- a di t c ! rt)ipi'ntlM y,\ os \\oll our KCal of ;,'ii' «'a"!i:ii ho *'islly v».at lu'tl The- rnarv f' - i suK of Coioncr J.uno.i S. llcirknirt oi M ' » u n t Pleasant, joint in sin«'t"*'8t i' 1 ' 1 i p a t b v for him In tho tUonuMi' C. t' IM i'Hiio to him in * 1 it i ' -'' H t i ' V i n wlio.s^ i|e- 1 - i N ' " - '«'! 'nnHiiKl 1'iiJ hi in" By DAVTD T. VWRKNCK ( C o p y r i g h t 1030 b r Tho.Courier.) WASHINGTON, I- b. 19.--President Hoover has come b ck from his fishing trip to a situ; tion in Cqngroas which calls for son 1 a ro»il strategy. House leaders aie disturbed over tho delays in the Sc nato on the tariff, trad the Senate, w ille making «lrw but sure prdferos* o t tho tariff bill, is keeping everything elso from beins considered, though 11 several committees controversies are slumbering which can break oui at any time. The Administration, lor -sample is trying to block a Senate in -estimation rf prohibition and apipare itly nas the votes to defeat the plan. Most o'- the drys ire ag-ainst an investigation, though uen like Senatorh Borah, Norris, Broo hart and "WUeeler iro eager lor it. 1 ie Administration regulars have been persuaded by the argument that the i ivestigatiou would really develop into i criticism o'i tho enforcement person uei and methods oE tho Hoover rosin e atid would, thus make, political capil a for the -wets, as well as the anti-He rver candidates In the congressional p irnarios and election. The weakness ot hose who are try- Ing to get an lawst Cation now is that tho Senate has not uad much o£ an opportunity to take up in open session the critlxiiBins of th - enforcement machinery. The hearings before the House committee w re not sufficiently prolonged to develop a puWJc senti- Enewt one way or th- otli*r on the subject of whether tb re ahould be au investigation. Als the existence or the AVickershain Jommiiision glvca «ome o£ the Tegul ira a justification for opposing all ot ler inquiries until a report lias been j lade by the group appointed by tho 1 resident. Tho situation 3n ho Senate 3a very much contused bo amio there is a mixture of -purpoa - JUKI now. The undercurrent £ pposltiou to the Hoover Attoilnlstrai .m Is not only ru- flioctRd 1n tho attii idi of the Democrats but among tl Wt stern Republicans, as well. Th Senate coalition is f,tili in control i f the tariff and it will take at least : nother two weeks before debato on tl measure is con- I'ludlHl. Tho action of Uer .·pscntative Tilaon, the floor loader oi tiio House, iu coin- ptainlns to the- Pref dent o£ the delays iu tbe Senate with he idea oj gottlug Mr. Hoover to uso iia influenco with Seiia.it leaders to e ^pedito mutters, is considered to bo i -ally an -effort to prevoiU further de ay« in the upper HOUS.C. Moss everj xidy recognises it will take at ieatn t 'o Nvpelcs to fmtsh the taritf bill but Ito danger is t h a t Hie Wtnati' may o off ou side issues and tsp«Mii ovwi I H H C time/ in tiie keeper of the i n n , and wa» e littlo girl playing about I he liouso, and of course intercHteil In alt that ,-)u*-ifd. Wu»h- uigton, with !»s Uhiia) lindne.sH to [·luldrMi, called t h u child to him and r-iid, "You hiivo h(eii ;be «old!orH on -both ffti!en; wtiich do ,yo i like Iho best?" Tin? little girl e 1}11 not tell a li« H' ] y moro tb,an he ji;oull, n n d , w i t h a it hlldftsh Cranknc^B, .she said nlie tlked tbe redcoats bost. Washington !aiiBhejl, according to ny frieiid'n Htory, and K«id to her, "Yan, my dear, the redcoats do look (,ho be«(, buf it takeh the rag(5el boys tc lo th« fighting." This ie /)i)e of many woll-autb- entk-ated anocdotcfl wh!(h disproves (he old dernigod theory i h a l Washington never emiled. Whoii 1 was in c-l lego, Jared Sparks, always a neur friend, was Icctui'ing on American hia ory. I stopped after the lecture to n ik him some and lie told n e Ihie story America Needs School of Marriage to Cut Divorce I ate What America needs in ond-er to reduce ita .ilarrninjc divorce rate IK a conr.so iu inurriaKO tuught in its echoolri for the vast majority of boys and glr s today enter wedlock ignorant of what /« expected of them find ot what tc expect of each other. Kathleen Nortis, tniccessful mother ae well as a widely known author, of- for.s this solution to the marriago problem in an article published In the current tesue of Hmart Set magazine. "Nothing in the «lu«vtion of our glrta, tuid especially nothlTiR in the education ot our boys, prepares them lor thi supreme adventure of mer- naRc," nstierts MTH. Norris "Mor s than Jialf of the divorced men ntid women in th« world today look back u ton ignorance rather than any fundamental flaw a« the cause of that fipbt r.hipwreck," Afns. Norrie blamea paronts for tho lack o' understanding of their chll- d'^u. Most of them try to teach their K itie t- make money with the vague idea of providlbg for a hoau 1 , but they rarely -each the more important point, bow to make the homo function, successfully, she avers. The average yonth in IrH early twenties, unless *o trained, is "only a l l t t l ' i boy, rockktts, ua«ducated, anxious for fun." tsho s.iyii. Tl age girl wanli- 'ci bo «. lojal ai iul wife, but s h e ib iricllnwl U the boy's leadership. "That ie '.vhy men who off wives poverty, Tiard *ork, · child-roaring, lnst«ad of r dancew, tripe and diamonds, get fine wonjpn. Th^j chalk* beht there is lr:' a girl, and proud to ehow v b a t sbe can r "If there were t znarriajjc so all of our yoiHigat-rs -vere oi. tak^ a good nti!f .y^ar of t m it, we might get valuable ros goxl, stiff yr^nr i f t h o [ ' o two f practical aideiighte up«n the tlon of income,' cooklt.g, par self-denial and confeid erotica another, and with p l e n t y of tunity to study tli* f r u - C of marriage, th^ b^oiity of mid when obligation. 1 ! have b^en r home ind lastipg maTlol Ji children arc cillery establU eeeine to me tba', *nch. a conn go further tow;ird cloarii troubled subject than fanlaet Bestiona about companionati' a and free- divorce, and birth r or go in a thonsanc. yeart." o avep- d help- follow r their coking,, idHtens, usually i?e tho is ool and iged to i!ng in, iltfi. A rgotlon i some ustribu- nthood, of one- oppor- a wl«\ le age et, und ve and i«d. It i would ? thit* « !ug- irriage, rol can COST OF OPERATING GROCERY STORES The P i f s l c e a t hi 1 · tried on one oc- jdidii by public st. t o r n t n t to aci'eler- ute- (ho proRrchs oi tli( laritf bill but .11 H«oi'(MeuUillve i'lhion himself ln- dlcati'd UI:«M- lis, V l u u Ilouao t a l l , anotlu'i hin-li IUIH um ^mciit would ixily sivo ciuis.f ''! a u o i h c r di'h.ilp. ., tin the City of JjOtrisvllls, Kr., an a labo-atory where the various proj- loma ot food distribution may bo su ,- jocted to «pert analyeifi, the Deportment E (3ommorco has unearthed H wealth of data on tho cost of doing busine:» through its grocery mirvi'y in that city, writes Wroe F. Alderson, chief, domestic commerce division, Department of Commerce, in the United States Daily. One oi the major eTpeneefi of retail store operation, tho rent item, ia of much greater significance to small retailers than, to tho larger establishments. Our etudy showe that tb* ratio of rant to sales in tho smaller stores is much higher than the general average but diminishes rapidly ae the size of the store increases. "We find for example, that stores with sales of from $25,000 to $50,000 annually are paying less than two per cent tf gross sales for rent while stores whose annual volume runs lees thaa 35,000 pay more than eight per cent. Tho figuri-e conflrm previous distribution studicb indicating higher ratiofi of cost on eevoral 'important expeni* iteme for the smaller establish me nte. T,he relation o£ sales volume to tbe variety o£ products handled Jfl demonstrated iu the IxuiavillG study. Those retail establishments resembling a food department fstore, that ie, those handling all clashes of groceries, moat«, fresh fruits and vegetables, had an average volume threo times that oi the fctjres selling groeoiiis without Mr. Hoover to call In Senators in- dlvldu-illy in an effort to convince them of the importance of getting the tarJtf.!ill out of the way no that other legislation may "foe acted upon between now aid the 1030 election. As matters altmd now the Republicans can to to the c o u n t r y with only the f a n n act to talk about and there are all sorts ot legislative proposals! which aie bojng held back on account of tbe continued tariff debate. It's a aeriou! .situation for the Republicans and cills for leadership of the House chit-Hi int have go no to i h o White JTmiso to urge Mr. Hoover lo eudwivor io t a l personal command of Llio the perisbabltts. The poeeiblf tance of theso perishaliles a« of trade attraction is fehown th«y represeutenl slightly mi one-third of total sale6. \Vliet f,he people of Loiiiin drank and smoked in 191'S Is in tho study. In poin! ot vat was the leading food coneun a per capita value of 517.27. f poultry and, dairy products amounted to $17.57 per pensoi Tho leading Item of food c was millc, tfie par capita expc for this commodity being $10. per capita consumption o foodfo, as rewaledin tbe stud} that $14.87 wee epeut for era bottlod gooda, $10,!I2 for bake) ?S 88 for vegetables, $4 90 f aud nuts, $4 for C f n d j and ot fectionery, $3.DO for eoft drin for ice cream and 1-1,24 for soj impor- means in that ·o than. lie ate, evoaled e, meat, ed with' ext wan ·which neumed iditures -3. The other showed tied and y goods, r fruits icr con- «5, $3.77 foods, Abe Martir Grocery and delicatessen stores were the ouMete for 59 per cent of the food. sold. With The exception of prepared meals and lunches, ice cream, and confectionery, ihcao etoroB wore the principal outlets for all foods, Qt the remaining -11 per cent of the food dibtrlbutcxl, specialty food tihops, prepares! meal outlet*:, and refreshment outleiis accounted for tho bulk of the tales. Approximately one-fourth of the Krocerics were sold on ft credit baele. However, for thone stores offering credit facilities approximately two- thirds of tho Louivllle grocery business was on thin basis. Tjie channels through ivblch this food parsed, the expenses entailed in each type of store, labor costs, tho «iio of inventoriejj arid rrtock turnovers; in other words, a comprehensive analysi'i of the wholesale, broker age, and retail operations involved fn iho difitribntion of food products Is made available in the report of this Kurvey. ·all It my personal toich with tho )luiion, but it re-movci!'OMJ from it, nly one gup, H p a r k ) told me of of f|he battle of Princeton. I dare not Ri'V by iho MiibhachuBettH officer, whons name lio \lid not Rive mo, who w,i* al Prince- ion on tho day of Hio battle. Thorn i« a certain bridge, which the wcll- iiifouned reader will remember, which iC \v,ih important lo destroy. Wahh- inslon iiit,truc.(od thiB MabKaf huRett? captain to lake u file oL men and destroy the bridge. Thu captain touohel !il« hat and eald, "Aro there enough tiKMi''" arid Washington said, "Bnough to he cut to piew«," TliiK Kenlleman fold Dr. Spurks aftorwards thai ti-i he went bfe'^k to his men he pinched Ills cheeks for fear that they should eee that ho was pale; and they destroyed tho bridge. Classified Advertisements Bring reeulte. Try them. To Republican Voters of Fayette County On Tuesday, May 20, next, the Republican voters of Payette County wi 1 select those persona whom they desire to represent them In both branches of the Pennsylvania Legislature, subject to the decision of the general election next November. A candidate for State Senator from the 32nd Senatorial District will be chosen. Pour years ago you intrusted me with this honorable distinction. Tt was accepted as an opportunity for public service. Since that time my best efforts and abilities have been given in response to requests from the people and to the promotion of the test Interests'of the district. My candidacy for a continuation of your confidence and support is submitted for your approval. With four years experience in the Senate of Petinsyl- yania my aJbility for a more efficient service should be increased. Your vote and influence in my behalf are therefore solicited at the primary election to be held May 20, 1930. Respectfully submitted, HARRY J. BELL. Cleansing the Bible Daltimore Sun Tho now English erpurgated Bible, we are informed, omitii St. John's account o£ Jcflue* treatment of tho woman taken iu adultery. Here ie a .strange perversion of virtue by which tho oxjHirgators, in insisting on suppressing all mentiop of certain tranegreseione, have edited all vitality out of tn« message which Jemis intended to bring to the world. The eighth chapter of St. Joba's Goa- pel contains one of tbe most beautiful Btoriea Iu the whole Bible. The. Scribes and Pharisees .brought to Jesus a woman who had been taken in adultery and asked what should be done with her. "This they said, tempting Him, that tbey might have to accuwo Him. But JoBue stooped down, and with Hie finger wrote on tlve ground as though Ho heard them not. "So when they continued asking Him, He lifted up Himeelf, and said unto them: He that ie without sin among you, let him first cast u stone at her. "And again lie etoojied down and wrote on the ground. "And they which hoard it, being convicted by their own conscience, went out one. by ono, beginning at the eldest, even unto the- last." That shame-laced, exit te ono of the most perfect episodes in all the four Gospels. Ts it too much to conclude that tho reason for leaving out a story which contains Hie gtst of jesur,' Ci-opel of tolerance, forbearance, and forgiveness, is not merely that adultery is jnfenLloned? May not thai chapter particularly irritate tho censors because it given concise- and classic evidence o£ Jewus* way of disposing of censorious and (stony-faced people wrio ore ^o eternally icouloiiK to capt the beam out of Ilieir brothers' cyo without previous optical treat- mom for themselves? W i i U e i i n l-'Iorl ·»lie ( i i t e r l a i i u ' J u l y T o l l U l n k l c v Hoots d v u a tl l a u u u i i j u u a l o' d din' o( a .ys ui tii* itttt ' l a s t i n at Two Stories of Washington From ti\e vonorablo Dr. Edward Everett Half's "Mcmorice of a Hundred Y-ears," lately published, we take the following auecdoteo of \Vashlng- t o n : An -old parieliiom'r of mine o?K'e told me (hat th^ day when Washington entered Boston in triumph--that is. on tho 17th of "larch, 1770, he took np his headquarters at (he best public house in Boston, which was at the 'head of State Street, u n t i l then called King street. According to my old Iriend's acclount, General I!owe bad occupied thr r,,ime i n n Thi mother of my j u - iorauuit wdb iho damjhtfj 1 of ibo [ Cast of 215 Portions 15 Trained Dancing Choruses The Mozart Club presents "WHY NOT The Vivacious Musical Comedy at the High School Auditorium Wed. and Thar. Evenings at 8:IB February 19th and 20th Reserved Seats $1.00 General Admission 50c Beautiful Costumes and Sceneiy Big Choral Ensemble New Spring Clothes for Men MEN'S SUITS and TOPCOATS $22.50 to $35.00 Very largo selection of patterns. Modeled in new- ost styles. We can fit "shorts," "longs," and "stouts," as well as thos-; who require "regular" sizes. You will f nd more valuo and style in thdse gav- mentH than iss isually found in clothings at these low prices. For those who prefer, we offer a fine line of tailored-to-measure clothing at most moderate prices. BOYS' SUITS A splendic line for boys of all ages, selling from $5.00 to $12.50. All suits ( f four pieces--Coat, Vest, two pair Pants. ^ See these djfforent lines at, or through arrangement with, our nearest store. Union Supply Co. Sixty Store* in Sine Counties of Pennsylvania.

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