The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 20, 1930 · Page 4
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February 20, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, February 20, 1930
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PAGE FOUR. THIS DAILY COURIER., CO sfNELLSVILLB, PA. ·rtlllllSDAY, F E B R U A R Y 20, 1910. Batlg Oontrtrr. THIS COtmlKB. mblUherv. TU3NB.Y P. SNYDBH, 1'icsident and Editor, 1870-1016. MRS. K. M. SNYDEIt. P r e s i d e n t , 1810-1022. J A MISS J. DRISOOLU P i c s l d e n t and General Manager. P. C. EDMUXDSON, V i c e - P r e s i d e n t . Mt^S K. A. DONKOAN, Sijci clary and Treuaurer. JOHN I* CANS, Managing Editor. WAl/TRR S. STIMMEU C i t y Editor. MISS WYNNE'S. KINCEIJJ, Society Editor. MEMBKR OF A m e r i c a n Newspaper Fubll«her» Association, A u d i t Bureau of Circulation. i ' e n n s y h a n l a Nrwspaper Publishers Association. T n o cents per :opy; 5Oo par month; $.".x per year by mall It paid la ttd- \ . l l l O - 5 . l~i per week by carrier. Kr tercel as second class matter at tho post«nice, Connollsvllle. T i l l RSttAY UYE'G, FEB. 20, 1930. AD ACCIDENTS IK IS I NTH DISTRICT, 1929. .V (.withstanding the reduction in the n u m b e r of mlueu in the Ninth Bitumiu- oim Mine Inspection District during li)2(l the production of coal increased 13r,'.30 toin over the preceding year to a total of 2,123,348 tons. Coke prod u c t i o n uvatto a corresponding gain to a t o , u l of 214,587, a gain of 110,367 tone. In these respects the record of t h o year was fairly good, considering the conditions in the fuel trade. They sho'-.- that whtn tho business of the je.u is reduced to statistics the results w e r j more favorable than appeared ue the months were parting. Tie o n l y unfortunate feature of the yp;v-V record was the increase in both t h e number and rate ot fatal acci- !t-ii rf. The preceding year hal made MIC'I a silendUl record, and onf that h;il never been exceeded much less Mir ui«e! in the htetory of the hitum- moua minin!?, Ihet 1929'a increase i6 tlu- more- to be lamented. V s - i ' . n s l hut ono fatality In ISL'S, w i J i a rate of 2,2i»7,01.S tons mined icr t.Uality, ther were six deaths in 192 i, w h i c h reduced: the rate to one f n r t-rich tO^.Sftt tons mined. This is ,, b - i t o i - (··(/? t t i u n v/a«j miwle In many bitf.nlnou:. d l r t r l c t s in 1029 and p r e v l - ou.s j c f i r - i , but if wan m u c h 1("H lower t h a i has lK-"n recorlel in the Ninth District for r cvor.il years. The larger number of the fatalities roi'ilted from falle. which remainn the ni') t prolitlc source of accidents in '·oi 1 m i n i n g and which has rohisted t h e c f t o r t s of f-afety worker« and inlu- iiii.' men generally to materially imp u v c an u e l l ua to eliminate it eu- t i n Iy. I o u b t l e f M tsome of the mrn wlio met dvi!h by teing c a u g h t by falls illsro- fiirdtvl tlio instructions of foremen ;IK tfxjk chances that resulted fatally. K i i K'kltis? prop*) out with an ax, in- 9tP id of usiintc a po't puller, may have ;ij)!fM!ed to i - n m o workers a« being tltr fusi"r ;ind quicker way of bring- i n g t i o w n a f a l l , ;inl they paid w i t h t l u l i - livis the p e n a l t y cf t h e i r raf-h- 110; ·-;. H c v i s l i m s-'itnc nff'T'ive method by w h i c h t h o h»zan!i, o t d r a w i n g H'JB c a n ln lf»^«=eiifd, w i t h c o n s e q u e n t nafely to i r i l o r n , s t i l l r e m a i n s one o f t h o u u - n''v"! prob!r:uh of minin:; U I'lIAUK'^H V f , f S T U J J , A T M ) . \ OK V O T I N f i M A C H I N E S . ,V!ien tho susgebtion w a j mado that I i iirst vrtini; machiDes be intijo- iliu'ci! in ('onnrllaville and Uiiiontowu tli-vru seems to h a v e been no thought t h . i t any section of the- c o u n t y would in -okc- t h e strict letter of tho law to cu'ise t h e . I n i t i a l installation to bo made elsewhere. That, however, seem.s to te t h e determination of Belle Vernon anti BrowimviHo. If persisted In it is apparent that the County Cvm- irnsKioners w i l l be obliged to make th -Ir decision accordingly. The V o t i n g M - i c h l n r - A i l v e r y 'letinitely nrt'-dC'rlbon t h ' t t h e Installable n shall b m a d j "Hi , i l p h ; i i j t ! e a l or lor by cities, borons.I.H and l o w n a h p s the uame of w h i c h i.-, lirst In uljihabetical order and so on " It does not appear probuble that Uie i ommissioners woti!l attempt to resist io;al action compelling such an ar- riingeoieut in the installation of machines. In tentatively selecting Conns ilsville and Untontowii there was i i r . purpose to disregard the law. Those, cities were considered because thoy w«re the lavgeat voting olstrlcts in t h e countv and would thus afforcl a Rtod opportunity to work out tho lubUms that TriUht of necessity ariso in connection w i t h the changes in tho uii.hod ot votini;. Doubtless i), l»i linmifterJal where the lit st machined aro placed, but the con- ir.Jllng feature of tho situation 4» to in ike start in equipping tho county ao t h a t It may bo done without an in- creaso in indobtedneas or in taxation, el her of which should be agreeable to taxpayers who will pay the cost. fireplace i i her home for me ing ler d into bullp's. On ttiesc orr.i.slons tho would m a k o journeys w h i ( b I n p o i ' i i oi tim^ v, iuld indicate t h e y lind j o u r - neyed lo he Tjaurel IHcii^e m o u n t a i n , about tin- o miles d i s t a n t , and return w i t h supp'ies of native lead ore. From this they smelted' t h e b u l l e t s . This f« t a r o u o p d the n e i g h b o r i n g !-.fttlovs D the s u s p i c i o n t h a t lead mines esi ted in the mountains. DI i- gent aoar '.h was made in those (lavs a n d later b u t t h e i r w h e r e a b o u t s n e v j r ivas d1scf'Vcr j (!. L/ater i tveittKators gave it as t h e i r impresslo i that the supposed "mines" were n o ' U l n g more t h a n caches In which le id ore, b r o u g h t from loul mines f a i d i s t a n t o l o n g t h o Oatawoa Trail, wa · deposited so as to provide supplies 111 c-.iaes of need or onur- gency. At any r a t e t h r r o is no kno's/n record of natural deposits of lead having been found a n y w h e r e wlthitv the limits of tho county. Tho f a i - t has been f u r t h e r borne out by tl e studies and investigations mado by geologists who declare that among i' o known geological foni'a- tions in the county thore exists no stratum f galena, which is the ere in which lead exists in its native state. Unless p oof to the contrary is made available it w i l l have to be conceded that Fay-tto county does not poss as lead as ne ot its as yet undeveloped natural t esources. O SAY- UfTEIi PBETATIONS OF SCOOT ACTIVITIES, To-mor -ow evening between i n n hours of 7 and 9 o'clock there will 1£* on displ iy in tlio gymnasium of iho Chrlstiiu Church an exhibition Uiat w i l l s h o w the diverse character of Boy Scut activities. Experienced Scouts v ill give Interpretations of he work thi t cannot fail lo be ot interest to every citizen concerned In boys i nd in Scon ins as the most, effective agency t t r o u g h which the fundamentals of g tod citizenship and tho useful arts are learned. · The emonstrations in Jlrst aid, Signalling, tout pitching, producing fire by f ictlon, the raost ancient tt rm devised y man for this purpose, ;md numeroi 3 other instructive features w i l l be included in the progrrini, which \.111 c o n t i n u e over Saturday evening is well. W i t h the revival t h a t has (.a cen place In Scouting, w h i c h IMS resu Led In Tone, oil a c t i v i t y by the t r o u p e of the city ought to prompt every i ar- ont ot' b ys to become more intlma ely actiuuiii.pd. w i t h Scouting as it is being so redltably exemplified by tho Scouim, iti-rs oC Comielltivllle, am to give i h e i p hcH'-sacrltlrlng and «nn.i-)st y o u n g nen encouragonient in the a p l e n d l u work they art- directing iWH IM'OSIK TAX. ! 'eii!lons Are Taxable. I'ensl' n« paid by a corporaljon or person t i an i n d i v U l u a l for services he, hitnHtlt' JIUH rendered art; taxable. Portion . or r e t i r e d pay paid by t h o j Uniu-d States ( l o v e r n m t n t alt-o arc taxable except ua providul by ( h e rovonui act, w h i c l i exempt:) from tixa- tlon "iriKiunt-i received a 1 - compensation, f; m l l y allotments and at ow- anceV' .iruici- the war r!»k insurance att, ihi vocational rehabilitation act, or the Vorld War veterans' act, 3924, or as., p naions froai tho U n i t e d S t u t c a for f;er "ice o£ the beneficiary or another i i the military or navul forcea in time of war. Peris jri« received from a stato arc exempt from tax, also a bonus paid by a stato to its rehident« who served in the mil tary or nuvul forct-rf d u r i n g tho war wi h C/crniuiiy. lionpfllH row ivcd from a labor u n i o n by a m e m b e r v.'hllo on ! t r . ( o c o n s t l t u t u t a x a b l e income. All .ill wancc jaid iiy lln g o v e t n l n g body oi « rellgioiw d e n o m i n a t i o n from rotiren ent tunds i'oniK-d by afnefcs- menttf of variouH churches In -whit h he lia^n )er i employed le taxable incono. A n n i ' i t i c « paid to retired emp"oyr« of the . '«!*ral Cfov«rnmenf. aro subject to the tax to tho extent that th,o aggregate a u o u u t of tho payments oceoU tho am nints-- "withheld from cotnp^nsa- fion of the employes. If an employe leaves the Government service before he is / liglble for retirement, ami re- eeJvo* 'he a m o u n t of Halary withheld, togoth* p w i t h interest, ho uhould report o tly the amount of interest received is income for the year in recelvt d. O, SAY CAM VOL) SEE. BV D A i W N ' s EARUY J-i6iT i -1AT 'WE. PA i E. D? DA DE t A D A DA DA bF\ DA D A DA- S'tl , v ^^ Early Steps in Rail Consolidations Are Expected to be Taken QUESTION! TO BE ASKED' IN THE 1930 CENSUS To t lose who have mado a prs ctice of attc td'ing- church every Sunday the March program ot a Go-To-Ohurch month will offer no hardships. lii fact, It wil afford unusual opportunities for m eting fellow c h u r c l i r n c u who go only o -caslonally. " L K A W MtSfKN" IN FAYUTTK. Tho reputed diat'overy ot a "lead in ne" on .Iaco-b's*Crsek will bo received with homo incredulity by many in rson*. That its existence IH sup- l ) f - . t d to be in accordance w i t h a t r i d i t i o i i handed dow 1 since tho daya ot the Indiana makis H somewhat m i-t improbablo. In several sections oi tlio c o u n t y , noUibti* near tho (.'.ittiuba i n d i u n Trii!. w h U h r a n i." r t h nnd soul!) t!irinsjh t l n I'uiinty ,i! u w jm a sort K!' I t i o r o u K h t ' t i r t ' for llit* l ' i t : . i M in t l i t - i r tnovtMiienia to and f t .m widely -ivpjrated section,-; of the i i i i u i i y , iheri 1 persists even t o this il,, |f}; t 'iui at/out the c.xistiMici; of If ad tuiiii--». t i t . ' cx.u-l location o£ v, .iii-li v. a-? k n o w n o u l ' i o Uie d u s k y si uuii'ii r r a v e l e r s . In t h f N u i n h e r a p a r t o f t h e c o u n t y , u tfprin^hiil t o w n s h i p , t h e r e w aa an #i.rly h c t t l o i , ii w i d o w named Duvall, fi h''»e honii- v s r t . m u c h t'r v nueiitrd by U.« iuduu*. They \sou'.d u t o tuc In «'ecting a tablot to the Woman's Auxul. iry of the Oonnellsville IloHpl- tal thi board of truatees luus paid d-e- s-ervin: tribute to an capable, selt- sacrifl ing body of WOITWMI who liav« perfor n«d Invaluable service to thisi In rorldng out tho problem cf In- stallln ; voting inuchinpH It rnay be necosfc iry for Iho C o u n t y , Commia- aioncr to re-leuni thoir A, B, C K, Traveling Public Wants Courtesy An officer of o'ie of the large caster i railroad* recently lia-d a check made of ail the letteit --there -were nparlj a hundred--that he ha! received from paHsengors during 1 Ih^ preceding montli, and found that every single one of Uiem mentioned the wont courtesy." The e were other (|uulitie« C tho servh- · that had interteted th-ete pa- trona ut the road, alno; but all of them, \vlthoi t exception, had noticed ' cour-} tesy," cmy.-, the llaltiinoro Ohio Mn :a/ in-. Thi iii a K i r ( i ) I'niiii rl.c di ya in w h t i . l i llu o t t i t i i d e ol ( h e rai roads ( u w a i 'i. tin 1 p i i l j l i i «\h; l'ricrb«d in tho . i - U j f d [jl.raiM 1 . "the p n b l i f bt» flarnn tl, ' :tn«l v, h i f h . by tin; way. did not o lji,inali' in tin- u . i y t o u t n u n l y S I I P J M , it'!. t n i t \\;u ihe rctoi i j;ho-ti to an o\ T-/.eiilous n e w s p a p e r re orU'r many years ugo by a railroad jfficer w h e n the importer loiced his way Into a pri ate cur and demanded tlie rc~ Sea^· of coi\ndcuuil infortnati'm on th. p ta til-it "thu public wanted It," l!y U A V 1 I J l*.V\\TIKNC1. t t ' » p r l g l i t 1U.10 by The C o u r i e r i WASJlfcNOTO.V, Fob. M . - - W i t h i n (he next few wcek.s Homo ln)ixrtani stoph fire exne'tA(l to be taken to forward the c'siise of railroad coubolida- tiim. Knough time has olafued for tho plan of the I n l o -Uite Commerce Coin- mlssion to bi Dioroughly digested by tlio r a i l r o i i d ox^i'titlvcrt. \V'h!l^ there* la by uo meanij an uRreeniont at yet on tho part of the railroad men as to what would be the best allocation of railroads, H. is becoming moro and more apparent that the executives aro lucking sympathetically at Lhf Idea of u.s!ng the Interstato Commeroo f'om- mission plan a ; a basis for modlticu- Uon. It IH be'np suggested, for in- titunee, that nearly everyone of t h e major Hyatenus, wbiio not approving tho plan in e n t i r e t y , would be glad to acquire certain of tlio rallroadti allotted under tbo plan. While, for instance, the Van Swcr- ingens did not pel tho Wheeling Lake Krio thy wore awarded the- op- liortunity to M q u l r o tbo li*lawaro l«u:kawau!ia. The Halllmore Ohio bad a large p,ni of 1U desires fuUllled and KO did the- Now Y o r k Central. It ia considered that tho Pennsylvania. Railroad did not como off as well as that road had hoped and that any plan of reorganization must take into account tho aspirations of the Pennsylvania. On-e report ia to tho cftert that tho Norfolk W«slorn and even the Seaboard might be joined into the Pennsylvania Hystem. The truth of the matter is t h a t the whole consolidation problem will have to bo worked out by tho railroad executives In private conference lirat and then applications ma'de to the commission to see whether the Klter is w i l l i n g to approve tho suggested changes. H lit not considered likely that tho commission will informally discuss inodlfiratioua o£ the p l a n nor participate in any of the negotiations as between tho railroads themselves, indications an t h a t the commission will not permit any modification of the baaic plan as to the number of systems,, but that it, might consider re- ulllocatlou ot some of tho roads that make up various systems if the roads can prove that such changes aro in tho public Intercut. There ia DO doubt that the f i n a n c i n g of most of the changes cat) b x arranged satisfactorily because' of a belief that once the plan is approved and harmony haj boon accomplished as between tho majoi systems the entire tranKportatloa in- dimtry ,wlll bo Hlabilir.ed. Wh.ile it Is not believed that all the factors In the consolidation proRram c.an be reconciled at onc-o there, is aa undercunrent of opinion that if th-e railroad presidents get together much of tho litigation that would ordinarily hold up the execution ot the major plan will be avoided. Naturally the Hoover Administration is anxious tor tho consolidation program to be accelerated because it will mean expansion progranw and the ordering of equipment which may have boon held back pending tho determination of (luustioius of ownership oi m a n y railroads. The important t h i n g Is that the commission i. 1 . not expected to alloy; the plan which It made public recently to.drift along without attempts to put as much of It into ofl'wt as possible. Homo of I h o railroad presidents are uudorKlood to hold the v i e w that it the commi-sakw'.s plan is not uH^e-il a, 0 ! u ba.-iin. It inuun-s u wor^t* 'onfu*^d sUt- u.iti'ou t h a n -vi-r w i t h tin- [ro-iIK-CIS ·ut nothing being' done lor (MM r come. Here a g a i n the 1'aut t h a t i m - portant railroads have .boon awarded Lo major .systems Is counted upon tc stimulate the principal railroads in a r r i v i n g at sonic* agreement: which the I n t e r s t a t e f ' o m r n e r t c Cojnmlcsiou could approve. The form of the i In t h e 1930 CLMIMI' I just, boon tlf'tertn rieriCH of omt«!i'cn 40 uovk Q u e s i i o n a dorsinl by r umcroi individnalE hav« efclertd by two ;«i and by officials of tho I m p a r t merit o Tbo iH«.ti'ina t onumeraloi In tin popnlatino are as 1. Relationship l n l u d i n R f s i a t e n iiiak »r in t'.if' 1 ! fan i'. Wlwrther h 6. 7. S. 'i. U. .chedule to be us«d of population has nod, after a long ee, in which about suggested and en- i organizations nnd sen carefully con- vidory committeeii Census H u r e a u «tnd Commerce. 1)e aeked by tlio 1930 censim of follows: to head of family, tnt ae to the home- ily. me is owned or 3. Value ol hot ie, if owner, or the m o n t h l y r e n t a l , i f rented, ·i. Iladl.i t o t ? Yen or N o ) . S. Does t h i s fa l i l y live on a f a r m ? (Yuf. or No) feex. Color or rat ». Ago at last birtidfty. Mariutl con- Itions. Age id, lii ;t marriage. (For married pers-ons n l y ) . 11. AttuKied «· hool or college any dmi* since Scpton ber 1, 1929? (Yes or No) i; . ria'-e of hi' th of pereonB, (State or C o u n t r . " ) . M. I'hxc 'f bu h of person's father. ( S t a t e or Count r ), l. : i. PUico of ti fh of 'persons mother. (State or Cot ritry). IV. M o t h e r ku ;ue of each foroig;n- xri icrann. IV. Year of nninieratfon to tho Unitol States. '.For foreign born only). l.K. "Whether n iluralized. (For for- flga horn only). W. Whether a -le to speak English. (For loreign Iwi" only). 20. Oucuitttloi of cuch g a i n f u l workor. 21. Induetry ii -which employed. 2:i. Wliethor e oployer, employe, or working on own iccount. 2;!. Whether a tually at work. (For eae,h person iiHiir Oy employed but returned a« not at work, additional information Viill b - secured on a special uneinployme t schedule). 21. Whether i veteran of the United States ml .tary or naval forces; and for «ach vet- ran, in what war or expedition he sni /od. A m o n g t h e m' at important of the new questions ie that calling for the value of the ho aa If owned, or tho monthly rental f rented. This will makfl. possible a laselflcatlon of fami- liofi according tc ononomtc elatus, or porhaps ono nil, hi say according to Abe Martin buying power. Such a clausiflcation is urgently 1 eel red by Indivkluals and firme uniiiK' the cousue figures as a baste for organizing their selling and advertising campaigns and will nerve m a n y other purposes. The replies to tli«? oucsiioits w i l l ba need only as a ba«is for claw Ideation of the fami- Jiea Into broad firoupo, and particular painH w i l l bo taken, to nee that the information Biven by any individual for his home te not In any way made public. Another new question Is t h a t which asku for tho age at first marriage. This will terve two purposes. In 1 the finst. place it will give definite Information as to the relative afjc at mar- riago of persona in different racial and economic groups. In the second place it "will make possible a tabulation of j important lata on the size o£ families, I «uch tabulation to he Ixusfd on the J number of children reported in (he , families of -women who have been I married a stated number of years. The question on radio e«ts wTl give a direct answer to tho question as to how largo the potential radio auciienoo is. In the ola^eifteation of gainful workers according to occupation and industry it. ia proposed to put much greater strena than heretofore on the returns for industry, and to instruct enumerators to pay opcclal attention to thl« Beclion of the eehedale. Womwi doing housework in their own homes (or supervJeingr such work don3 by HCrvante) and carrying the other responsibilities of the home will be designated as homomakere. This designation will bo entered in the family relationship column of tho schedule, rather than in the occupation column, in order that those women who follow irofc«Bkm or other gainful occupation, in addition to being home-makers may be properly classified in respect to both lines of activity. A sperlal schedule for unemployment will contain a number of questions ^designed to separate thoao not working into several clasees, Including, besides thone absolutely unemployed, those who have a job but are for th« time 1einp on lay-off wlthont pay, etc. In the classification ly color or race a special group hae been provided for Mexicans in which will be placed all persona of Mexican origin except those who 'are of strictly white ancestry, "who will be courted as here- foro with the-, whites, and possibly a small number who will be clacsified aa IndJans. Provielon is again made for classifying the foreign born, wbich etlll form a very important element In our population, In flvo different ways, namely by country oC birth; b,7 mother tongue (which is eomotlmes a hotter index of nationality than is country ot birth); by year of immigration to the United Sta-tee; by citizenship (that to whether naturalized, having first papers, or a l i e n ) ; and by ability to speak Eng- lleh. Man Goes to Prison for Robbery to Get Divorce | v 'The w o r s t th ig about u.n h n l u s t r l a l i l u m p Is li-avjn' big, restless InisbunJ , h a n g - i n ' a r o u n d h line u n d e r y o u r heels," tavs Mr;-- Mm M ots. f r i e n d , n' p f c i l l b t l u n ilon't aoPtn to 1'2 .J i sj'iuotb ii i the fl'loudH o' li»« SAN' FRANCISCO, Feb. 20--A "robbing Peter to pay Paul defense" failed Harry Schilder in Superior Court here and must serve one year to life in San Quantin penitentiary. Sohlkler, a baker, tol! the court I hat he held up a man in order to pay !i divorce a t t o r n u ^ feofl. "I had no other way to gel t h e money," ho wld, "anil th' coui-i had ordpfpd me lo pay It." si GoH'-I''isli Story, MEMPHIS, Tenn., Fisb. 20.--Herbort ilertt drove his golf ball into « small stream on the Ridgeway C o u n t r y C l u b course here, s t u n n i n g n (ish w h i c h ho eapluml. wbo Reduction 9f Farm Costs Means Larger! Income for Owners "The took before ( h e American /armor," «ay« L. J. Tabor in hh; an- J nual r e p o r t ai master of the N a t i o n a l Orange, "Us n it only to produce efficiently but 1 1 reduce, at every op- p o r t u n i t y , the coHts of production," Professor J. B. Davidson, head of t h e Agricultural P n g i n o p r i n g De.partmeKt at Iowa SlaU (,'ollegc, suggests Ih^i name t lought in the t'orni of a a l r n p l o equation: "Income," I n - s a y s , "equali* f price x quantity) rninun ccat." Prosaic? Tossibly, but eiigineerfi hare a way f packing a world of meaning i n t o mathematical f o r m u l a s ; and t b o jnore Profcseor .Davideon't? equation la etjrlled, the more f u l l y is HH Importance to agriculture realized, Anyone can make money if the price of the -products he has to sell IB sufficiently high. But u n f o r t u n a t e l y for the high co«t producer, it is only in rare instancob when the price of farm | i r o d i i ( ( » i^ h i ^ h enough to y i e l d birr ; j H l m l a c t o r y profil And !-o l i n g ai s e l l i n g prn-^H r e m a i n largely ·nitfi!d I h r f . i ) inorVs own ( o n l r o l , I hi*, l o n d i l i o n is likely I n p r e v a i l . The one c o n t r o l l a b l e l a d or in ( l i e d e i c i m i n a t i o n of income i« t h a t o CChtK. F a n n i n g more a Y*K w i l h o u m o r ' J i o ] j ) ; o;«?rilii!« (ho .same ; crfnj.1 w.lth les-j r x p e i i h r ; in reaBing yiol1^ all c o n t r i b u t e to \\ih-, proRixini of on i n c o m e by r e d u c i n g coetn ii _l t'cirmern w h o are i i c t u a l l i doini; 1hl« w i t h tho jnd of nodorr e q u i p m e n t bca/ ftllncHs lo its practi* cul clKiract'-r. Them is n o t h i n g magical alvou* rrofcasor Davidson n equation, ' l o t h i n j n e w , perhapH, in Mr. Taber'tj timel: obnorvation, but tho- farmer wh ) keept thee" Htatements alvvavR in mind i.- very l i k e l y to bo t h e man who, year !r and year out, w i l l put t h e most mone in (he hank. Hurt In Trolley Cnwh. KANSAS CITY, Fel). 20,~- ;harle: Patterson, m o t o r m a n , ivaa inju ed ami 20 nasscnRors \sore shaken K ' v c r e U w h e n two street cars collided h e i c late lasc nlsht. For Ftepresentative of th t Second Legislative District s. Joseph B. Henderson Subject to the decision of the Republican Primaries, May 20th. Your vote and influence will be appreciated. P f I ,V ESTABLISHED^ I IN'FAYETTE'COUNTY Reverence to the Memory of George Washington ''Let us all pause for a few moments o n Washington's birthday and give reverence to the memory of our First President, whose great courage, strength of character, honesty of purpose and love of freedom gave us one of the greatest blessings ever bestowed upon mankind." TITLE TRUST OFWESTERNPENNSYLVAN1A CONNELLSVILLE,PA, The,Only Bank'inthis Community that originally paid and has constantly paid. '4% on Savings Accounts New Spring Clothes for Men MEAN'S SUITS and TOPCOAlfS $22.50 to $35.00 Very large selection of patterns. Modeled in n-west styles. We can fit "shorts," "iongs," nnd "stem s," as well as those who require "regular" sixes You will flnd more yalue and style in these gar- raeni.s than is usually found in clothings at these low prices. For those who prefer, we offer a fine 1iu« of t xil- orecl-to-rneasure clothing at most moderate prices. BOYS' SUITS A splendid line for boys of all a^es, selling from $3.00 to $12.50. All suits of four picres--Coal, Vo.it, two air Pun'-H. See Ihcstf different Hues at. or t h r o u g h arrai.ge- uienc with, our nearest store. Union Supply Co. Mixty Storea Jn Sine Counties of

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