The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1930 · Page 5
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February 19, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 19, 1930
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tVEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1930. THE DAILY COimiETv, CONNELTS7TLLE, PA. FACTS FTVM. Soviet Regime Rushing Headlong Into Complete Socialization of Russia GLENCOE WOMAN DIES AT HOSPITAL AFTER OPERATION ss- Abolltioa oli All Private Rights Expected to Fact Within Two \'ears. PROFESSIONS ARE INCLUDED Bj I'TUCJICNTJ L.YOXS i _. United Press Staff Correspondent MOCCr.V, Feh. 19.--Sup-orehslon ot private tride and \vork and tho complete soci tlization of lUis-s a, coupled with abol tl-on oC re-llgions forms, *-ward w h i c h the Soviets are rushin;; headlong, has completely transformed this naticn. The Ku.'.sia of today is a wholly d i f - ferent, country from t h a t which was ·visited, a t recently as la ^t fall, by American business men, half the impressions hitherto gained bv travelers here may as well be cance led. They are not ti ue today. Faced by the s u p e r h u m a n task they laid out 'or themselves, tho leaders in the Kremlin have gone back to the fighting mood of the period from 1917 to 1920, w h e n they put down civil uprisings a r d resisted the thrust of 'HTiUo armies and foreign 'nvaders. The policy today is tha "tho end justifies Uio means." Tho Soviet is through -with compromising. The atri.gglo a g a i n s t priv.ite t r a d i n g has been f o u n d *asy in the cities. Private traders, called "nepmcn," offer little resistance to the repressive acts that are driving tbx m out of business. By h u n d r e d s and thousands their littlo shops are do:-ins down. Thi-s pr-oojss is s i m p l e - h e a v y t a x a - tion, orders to m-ove, or raeiely orders to "get out." They shut uf shop and get out ot business au quietly us pos- rit/ a. In effect, the government assuming that all property belongs to the collective state, is t u r n i n g t h peasants into prop v rtyl'ss proletarians. The agricultural worker ia to be on tho same basli as a worker in a state factory, m i n e or office. The trai.sltion is a painful proeiess. Russian It-aders admit it is, but any revolution must be accompanied by some pain Millions of peasants have rushed i n t o tho cooperatives w i t h i n (he past f e w ·months, some f them in I h e belief that they hold a bolter future, sonu through what »· f r a n k l y coercion, l.ifo has become burdensome to tbvm, ont-sido Tho HO-C ailed "kulaks," or we-ll-to- do farmers, are s-H down as 'enemies" of the ma-isos, and are denied the Mieiter afforded by niem-bership in the c-ooperativf s. So t h e y are bo-ing "liftuldated " Their number i n between f,000,000 and 8,000,000, and their disposition of era no small problem to the go.'Tnnment. This cla is is to be uprooted and driven into other line* of work--if t h e y c a n f i n d I t . Koine- wih l i v e a n d ;ome w i l l die. H u n d r e d s of thousands of these kulaks ilready h a v e been depr.ved s u m - m a r i l y of t i c l r land, cattlo a id hnnw.s, d'lJ expelled f . o n i th'lr n itive districts. Some of tho.-e who have op-. posed trie r.gorous measures Instituted !"!· their h'lpprossion may 1 ave been ex-eci'ted a' an example to t.io others. Kvon th^ l i t t l e stall'-; In the open I PAUMER PUTS OK SPKKH WHEN GAS TAXK FLA.1TJ-S, SAVES HIS MACHINE Hv United Presa. PRINOETON, Ind., Feb. 18.-- \ r t h u r Tlchenor, farmer, took his fire to tho firemen, then the police joined i i, then --But hore'a how it was. Needing gasoline, Tichenor p! teed a lighted lantern, on the garage iloor and unscrewed the cap on the t ink of his automobile. Wind blew o\ r the lantern and flames enveloped tl o car. Tho farmer jumped behind the steering wheel and raced l o w a r d Princeton, trailing a curtain f fire. He stopped at a firehouse and f'remen used all the chemical in the! tank but stlli the flro blazed. Again Tichenor sped away. A Main street, puzzled polioo started i i p u r suit of the flaming car. Three milej out of town the gasoline was u ed up and tho fire went out. Tho ci · was only slightly damaged. Ti honor found his garage intact. markets are. thus being takei by cooperative or government · izations. Lawyers and physicians a longer engaged in private- pr Their work has been socially,! other "free" profesaions arc- i being absorbed into go\ei agencies, aud a registry of. t-n;-' and technical experts is being with a view to making then an active branch of tho goveri In effect it Is like a military d The great masses of peasant ers. too, aro being placed und' control and r.t the disposition state. The orifimil plan of thi cow loaders was that by 193 cialized farming" would compi per cent of the total agrlci activte-s in tho union. Under r plajus now being ruwhed Lhrou the tightllpped theorists in Mi there will bo a 100 per cent POC tlon of. farms w i t h i n the nes years. In other words, private fa simply will be abolished, jui private trading has been abo 1 The great grain-growing sd such as the northern Caucasu lower Volga must have, cotneii general scheme by tho fall of year. The peopk* generally are mor gard, more worried about tho t t h a n they were a year ago, whe writer first aurlved there. The answer to this painful pr however, is that those responsib it are convinced that no sacrifice heavy for attaining the ultimaU --complete socialisation and no promise with capital. Bishop Out of langer. GREENSUUKG, Feb. 19.--I bulletins fr6m St. Vincent arch- brought word that Bishop PhlUii Kevitt, 70 years old, bishop o Roman Catholic diocese ot H, burg, who'was stricken with a attack Tuesday, was regarded a .ing out ot danger. over rgan- e no icticu. I. A l l \pidly uncut iuei-1 s made . too, metu, aft. f a r m - r the »t the Mos.- "wo- 7)6 2G Itural ·vised ,h by .scow, allza- two .shed. tionf. anil to tho next hag- iture, \ this icons, e for i too goal com- atest bbey . Mc- the rris- icart i be- E, FeL l i t , - - -Mrs. llonry K r a u e h o u c r dleil Tuesday m o r n i n g at the Ila/.ol McGilvory Hospital, where she had been u 'paLiont for 10 day a, s u f f e r i n g from diabetes. For more t h a n oi;;ht years the deceased had been ailinp; ami her caeo became so critical and tho last resorl was IP. operation which lihe tub- mittfid to last Saturday, causing t h e amputation of her left leg above the knee. From thin .4ie gradually grow weaker u n t i l tho end came. Mr;.. Krmirihouor was ^ho wifo of Henry Kraushouer. prominent fanner of Gk-nooo, wHerc t h e y have resided for tho past 15 lyoire, having moved from Meyensdalo to tho farm. Before her marriage she was M i n n i e Deist, daughter of tho kit" Mr. and Mrs. Herman Deist of this place. Decides her husband slio k survived by tho following daughters: Mrs. Evelyn Uhlick of Cleveland, Ohio, Mrs. Mabel Crowo of Johnstown, Mrs June Werner o£ Brothersvalley, Airs. Florence Christ- nor of Jerome. Mi *. Rutli W'ehner of Glencoe and Mls« Thelma at home. She- ia alvso survived by tho following brothers md sisters: Charles Deist of Salisbury, George and Allxrt Detet o£ Steubenville-, Ohio, Mrs. Clara Brant ot" AJiauippa, Pa., Mrs. Kdward Bee'gle of Indiana, Pa., Mrs. Janice McDowell of. Huntinffton, W. Va., and Mrs. Annie Hady of Meyens-dnl:. « Her body was removed to the liome of hor sistor, Mrs. Had; 1 , from which place tho funeral will be hold Friday afternoon at 2 o'c'ock. Rov. B. A. Black, pastor ot Atnl:y Itefornietl Church, will conduct t h e rtprviee. Mrs. Charles Schroyov very delight- f u l l y entertained Lie m e m b e r s of her bridge- club on Monday even In R at her homo in Broad w a j . Lunch followed th^ feame. Mr. and Mre. J o h n Ke-lly, Mr. and Mrs. ICdwurd Kelly and Miss Gertrude Lynch, who accompanied the remains ·of their father, Philip Lynch, who was buried he-re last Saturday, returned to their home in. Voungstowu, Ohio, Monday. Mrs. George. Ted row of Salisbury spent Wednesday I ere with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Cedric Miller returned Monday from a vte t of a few days In Pitts burg. Mrs. Peter McF«rland of Cumberland ppent a f e w ' d a y s here at the home of her stetor, Mrs. "\V. E. Getty. Mr. and Mrs. Jo'm Clark of Salisbury were vfeitorn 1 ere on Tuesday. Fashiuons Buttons and-Celts Learn N'o Trickd Interesting to tJie Sports Clad Classified Adrertisemcnfa When pkirced in the eolumn-s or Courier bring results. Try thei The i. Ruins in Andes Are Oldest Faiown,*German Concludes B/ KKIG KKYSER United PietiH SUtff Correspondent. BERLIN. Fob. 19.--Kuimi in tho South Amw lean Andes aiv the rcm- uants ot a i-iviliuatlon older than any yet known ^'.o num. Thics Is t h e conviction oC U i . Rolf Mueller, astronomer ,H tho Potsdam observatory, who recently returned to Germany ifter two years' research work in cooperation with the noted South American archaeologist. Professor A r t t . r o Poe- uaneky, in JJollviu and Peru. Hitherto early South American civilization, generally referred to as Peruvian civilization, was bo,loved by nclentists to Tjelong to a comparatively recent epoch. Nobody acconltxl it an ago equal to that of tho Egyptian or even to that of the far mom recent Chinese civilization. ' Now Dr, ft'uellor believes that, as to age, the Peruvian civilization -nay well ,,. compare w l t i the Egyptian. ) n an ex" cluslvo interview ho toW tho United 1'rees that hla astronomic research has convinced hloj th.it places lik- Machu- Picchu, Pteac, aud Cusco lu tho Peruvian raoantains were built approximately 4,000 B. C. The rims in Tthuanacu, Jiollvia, he gaid, .ire etilt more ancient. "They inus.t have been bu It," he continue*!, "Ju a fantastically remote »prehistoric epoch." Dr. M u e l l e r refused to mention n date but Indicated t h a t , compared to ;he ago of Tihuanaca, .he Cheops I'yraniW is a mere babe. Hoforo making a mo-re definite statement i s to the ige of Tititu nacu, he wants .o work over his astonomic computations aud notes once n ore. "My rejwrt." Dr. Mueller s; iJ, "id jertain to armso a controvrsy in rfCiontinc iinartera. Therotoro I want :o present mj case ae eonelutiively as joasible. To thia cud i want to look up certain di.U and peruse :. gmit mrofeer oC astronomic publications _ i hat were not available to nit during j jny stay in Bjllvi« and Peru. j "But I can already eay thi.' i n u c h : j The niin« in South America aro t h u ( leetisps of a civUt»iMou which U Car,; far older t h a n has h i t h e r t o h-cn as-[ fUmel More ver H In certain hut the [ 8.uoicnt Soutt American vx-o',) t nuiat 4*v* had an .istoamtliisr knowiedgo of astronomy. "My original purpose in condu 'ting astronomic research among the Peruvian and Bolivian r u i n s \vae to a icer- taln whether there were prehw toric astronomic observatories I went to various places "Where so-called inti- huanaea could be found. Intihuanaca ie an Indian word, signifying a 'dace whore the tsun ie kept prisoner. "After a careful study of theee intlhuanaca I am convinced that they really were primitive observatt ries. They were not, a.s has generally been assumed, merely the altars of eh inee for the ouncult of the^e ancient pe »ple, but were gnornonee--that 3s, st mes shaped and measured in Bitch ^t way as tij permit an observation ot tho sun for calendarlc purposes. "I investigated such intihuanac.-i for instance, at Machu-Picohu ami 1'lsac in Peru. Althov)gh I have no d ubt that these intihuanaca were ueo'l as sun observatories, it ia difficult to gauge the accuracy of the ofst i-va- tions of the ancton's. "A more elaborate astronomic observatory was found at Cusco in i am. Pre-hifltoric men there appan atiy made observations of the eun as veil as moon. The Cusco Temple del S61 was probi'bly constructed In ace rd- ance with the meridian. Unfortunately I was not in a position to make ·· cry exact observations at Cueco. The monastery of Kanto Domingo has 1 een built on the foundations of the old temple. Moreover, the^clolster's a tar is situated exactly on top of v hat used to be the temple's ,sanctu a - y, that is the center whence the ancit nts made their astvonomk: observation ;. 'All I could do from thiw ce) ter was to make an indirect obeerva ion with my theodolite from the inte lor oC the a l t u r , Into which the mo iks finally permitted me to crawl. ' his method naturally fa scarcely s a t i s factory for making correct calcu'.a- tiou«. "By far tho most interesting ru ns, liowever, are thoee at Tihuanacti in Bolivia. The eun temple at Tihuitn. cu, the famous Calusasaya, was i instructed exactly according to he meridian. That this w a j mei"ely a ei- denta! is hard to believe, especl-.il! in the case of Tihuanacu," By FRANCIS PAGET ,Copyrlijht, 1930, l y Stylo Sour RCA NEW YORK, Peb 19 -- Skirts and blouses for sporltwear are up to tricks, devised in all sorts of ways to give the effect of. "«;nall boy" suits, or to deceive one inl believing that a tuck-in is re-ally a sliort overblociae, or vice versa. Repeatedly one eros such Ideas reflected In ensemble*, or the two-pioce frock. Buttoue apjear on tabs, that patis through el its on jacket or skirt, to join the two together. A blouse collar buttons on to the (op of a ekirt or, as Schlapnrelll advocates, a skirt curvea up at front to fasten itself with a hutton onto a tuck-in bl-oufie. While such ideas aro not new, they have met with considciWblo favor this winter and so ; aro being repeated with Innumerable variations for, spring. And speaking of buttons, plain bone or composition one*; are the general preference in a darker or contrasting tone than the fabric on which they are paeed. One might -traw attention, to the fact that butter trimming i f - t h e skirt's perogative, particularly when the skirt Is yoiteless ind needs tailoret elaboration, as on tho pockets. When buttons a n , not. doing \lheir bit J.O Hijk skirt and blouse tog«tber t belts are taking a hurwl. One popular euit favors its tuck-in blouse contrasting with the sk!H. Tho belt, by matching the blouse lather than (he ekirt, create« the offset of a *hort blotmed overblouse. On th-o other hajul those same very ehort overbloueee are , lilcely to be finished at bottom With Si tight band or the skirt fabric,- so that one IB often led to believe that, ja really the skirt's belt. Looklngr for Bargains 3 If so, read the advertising columns of ,The Daily Courier. JEow much? · VI' TO 13C« 4 arc in a position to grant quickly to folks who nceil ready cash ;~or personal 'ir household cri«;rpcnci«». C»ur service ia swift-- ncnrteous ' -- diguilieil. -T CALL PERSONAL FINANCE Co. Second floor 112 West Crawford Avenue (Ovtr McCrorv's 5 and 10 Cent Store) CoNNliLLSVP-LE, PA. Tulttphonc Connel.'sviUe 3.4 Open S : J O to J -- S a t u i d j y g;30 to 1 BV Hli: STAIB-- ELSO · { :.: : -\ : h:it^:':i \K' " ' . ' · - : " ' ' ' · :!'·:-'V Everybody's Store 921 N. Pittsburgh St. roup of Featuring the NEW Season's Most Approved Modes, Materials, and Colorings---Priced at Only You') 1 appreciate the marvelous values in this colle ction of New Spring Froclrs. They're all so chuck full of fashion . . . so beautifully made . . . smart enough and fine enough to wear anywhere! Five Hundred Spring Dresses--the majority shown for THE FIRST TIME,~at one low price, $15. These Beautiful Silk Materials Rich Canton Crepes Flat Crepes Lovely Georgettes Sheer, Filmy Chiffons Fist net Fabrics Gorg ;ous New Printed Crepes Stunning Silk Prints New Combinations of Crepe and Georgette Special Purchas 5! Rayon Drapery Damask Made to Regularly Sell : or $1.75 a Yard Heavy q u a l M y damank, closely wo en texture In s h i m m e r i n g paderus and i cli colorings. (Juki color o.omb'Rrd v 11.1 red, roue, blue, green, black aud TI ul berry--also plenty of I\vo-tone co ir- iuge. Women's to $3.00 Rubber Cloth Cuff Gai iers Several styles. Hix.es to S Boys' Sturdy Shoes Hoys' to $2.95 shoes in good, serviceable leathers. Sizes to G. A Sensation! 85c Li istrous Rayon ft Casemenit (Moth Yd $1.59 I n f a n f H * arid Cliil (Iron's Shoes and Nlfppors Plain and f a n c y 1'aUeriiK. U r g u l a r 51.4!) values. 97c ,(! inches b e a u t i f u l lustrous jacfluard patterns, oxperfly woven in the richest ern- styles. Choose from tho very newest and smartest SprtuR stylos; a wonderful M opportunity to effect big savings. Boston Assorted colors, rubber lined -Colors: II o' d brown, black aud green. Has lock and key. 51,49 *Jtraveinan Work Shirs Men's blu3 cha u- bray work shir s, lu sizes 14 to 7. Coat and- clos id style. Boys' Aerofoocker Knickers Elastic w a i s t band and bottom. Sizes 7 to 17. Women's to $4.95 Novelties $1.98 Men's . Work i Shoe?! $1.97 Theseaso u's newest styles--1'umio, on ips, TJO-, and Oxfords--Brown and black suede, satin, j a tent leather --brown and black velvet, combination*. All heel styles. All sizes. and black leathers. AH sizes. Women's Children's Rubbers 59c W»1TI'E LAW DOES NOT REQUIRE INSPECTOR OF PLUMBING, JUDGE HENDERSON RULES Special to The Courier. t-NlO.NTO'WN, Fob. IS.-^.Tudgo U. W Henderson today decided that the third-class cities of Connellsviile anc) Union town do not have to appoinl plumibiug iuspoctor.s or (o name plumbing license boards. 'I'hli decision came In \\v (iiamissal oi' nian- clanius procee'iingu brought by the late District Attorney N! W. Rosenberg agalust Mayor bather R.-Crawford and niennbers of Uniontown Count-il to compel them to name an inspector, fix his salary and sot up necessary a d m i n i s t r a t i v e machinery to have such' a board f u n c t i o n . Judge Henderson hiated that j lutei act. repealing a previous one under which the pro-ce-edings were Instituted, took tie mandatory features out of the law i vuf made it optional. Ohiopyle OH child Mrs. home Mr* relatl Mrt a e ho Mr. Keesf Poult jmrcb 'l'. V. Mrs home f-venl) home ·A visit OPYLE, Feb. 19--A bon, tho fifth and eon, was bora to Mr. and' Ray Whipkey Monday at. their at! Belle Grove. Jesse Hall and son are visiting es at Everson for a few days. Samuel Shipley of Bid~weli was iper in town Tuesday, and Mrs. A l b e r t ' K u r t z of Mc- srt have.moved to the Ohiopyle Farm at Belle Grove recently isetl by the Kurtz Brothers from J'Brien, L,aura Schaefer entertained th« t Ladies' Bible Class at her on Commercial street, Tuesday g. Bliza Morrison returned to her it Dickeraon Run Tuesday after with her son, Vincent Morrison. Mrs. Joseph llllg of Connellsvillo ripent Monday with her parents, Mr. 'and Mrs. Jackson Meyers on Commercial street. Orval Miller was a visitor at Confluence Monday. 0. E. Kemper of Bid well was a I caller in town Tuesday. Mrs. Myrtle Younkin who has been spending a visit in Ohtopyle left Tuesday for Mount Pleasant. Mre. Leonara Hal) and child/en have returned home from a visit s;:»nit at Connellsville. Mre. Spaw of Farmingtou was a shopper in Ohiopyle Tuesday morning. Boxing nt New Snlem, The Pleasant Valley Athletic Club will present an amateur boxing- show on Thursday night, February 27, in Slavish Hall, New Salem. An interesting entertainment, is being d r a w n up. COAL and COKE Connellsville coking coal, both run oi' mine uad lump. Gas Coal, Lump and Nut Size. Coke, Nut and Largo Sizes Consolidated Coal Supply Co, Yards ou B. 0. and P. B. It. Phones 1700 uud 15. Try Our Want Adi.

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