The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 24, 1930 · Page 4
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February 24, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 24, 1930
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PAGE FOUR. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNEI-LSVT) ,'LE, PA. MONDAY", F: laihj (Smtrier. THK COUIUKR CO., HENRY P :nvrrHR. President and Kditor, ISTO-lOlft. MRS. K. M 3NYDBK. Proaidont, JAM1-JS J. President and G e n e r a l Manager. KUMUKD6ON. P. MISS R A. )ONBX3AN, tjecrctivry uid Treasurer. JOftN L. GANS, Managing BkUtor. WAITER S. KTIMMEL. City Editor. MJSS LTKNE 3. KINCELJ* Society K a i t o r . MEMB1- R OF American Nownpiper Publisher* Aaaoci iHon, A u d i t Bureau of CircnUUon. F o n n ^ y l v a n i a N e w f a p o r Publishers Asaoclition. Two rents per cmy; 5Oc per m o n t h ; IKi Do per ear by nail If paid In ad- 'va nee. l-o per week by carrier. E n t e r e d as second class matter »t th« e. CounellsviUe. J W O V D A Y 24* A U'LSK POLICY IN SECURJ1SM5 K W INWSTRIISS. The policy -or Hi 1 - Added Indtistnos (.··rnimittoo of tho Board of Trado in n t m a k i n g public, the progress it has n «k- j n itn n-egoti itions with pros- p H-livc new induatviee, shows that this K -oup hat: profited by some o[ the mist kcs maic in tho "Hurt. ( J i v i n g publicity in projects before t,ie\v arc finally concluded and the c unius; of tlu-m it definitely assured, i- most unwiM- "he competition of l-iwnti for J n d u » t r l » s (oday is so keen t i;it they arc on the ulart for every i crn of information that can be ob- t. limxt with rcspo I to contemplated thangc^ in locati in, or the develop- rimf of now u n d o -takings. There aro rrsiil.irlv organic*! services which i i . i k o it a burilne-ii to collect tuch In- f rmation and su iply it to boards of t -adc, chambers oC commerce and f i m l - l.ir bodies. Om result of such publicity is that m a n y towm start competition for iu- i l u i t r i o s that ar^ conbidering removal impositions. O f t e n the local trade Kxliee got bu:,y to prevent an estab- ishmont fum goina; elsewhere. Souio A-ith largo fund* at then- disposal Mgin to bid, or t i cffor attractive iri- hicemente, w h i c h othM- t"wn aro un- ablo to meet. C o ' i i i o l l s v i l l p h IH no turn! which w i l l enable it to offer boduclive bonuses and the like. Generally the policy never huti bee-n favored here. We luivo, CacilitK,-, etui advantages oE ho varied u thill act i r llial they -vtlll form tho equivalent of a hpnue to almost any irHlii.--t.-i , onlompUt.iiff r*~ rnoval hw . The chief function of the Added Industrie* Committee will be to present t h o claims of Connellvlllc « ith so rruif'i si, ill in KilepmamOiip tn.it i ho benefit* to be derived f r o m l o c a t i o n hero will become apparent to i he industries a i-l t n e y will a c t no- · i ordlngly. Thirf method requires "o p u b l i c i t y . In f a i l , negotiations would be -very definite y retarded if everybody V.HS made aware of tho exact statue of propositions from time to time. After all details hau boon ar- langod, and the d pete Ion IUIM. leon r o a t h o d by tho industry to locate here, t h e r t v, ill be an p U tune to maKo an- iiotinceme-n! of he fict. By t-uch a ,'toliry no faKc irpe- u S l l \ic- arouwxl aiwl IMI dibiippon tments experienced. ;I:TTI« i TOUCH WITH N iTl'KK. As i i i i i m a t r ;i touch wiUi autdoor I if* as can bo obtained al t h i s .^ason ol' 'he year wl 1 U provided by th-o entort.iinm-ent t bo- f U o n b tho Con- ti-ellsiiiio Local ot tho Fay«tte County Kibh 4*.- (!.inif I roloctive Assocuiiion t h a t - n i l l IK RU n a! tlu Hitch Si-hool A u d t t o n s i n i toi 101 row -fHO-ninsj at S ' I ' h i t \ \ i i l uv l u d o motion pictures ot HIM . '.ns; .-cerics. many of which i l .ir !o hportsmcn and flsiier- l u , l l present a ICIT stroag D those who have a fondoessa MI inc' peu, althou-gh not al- i u i i c d ·-o they caa take' a day \ M H U ir alonp tho str«uns · v \ t '1 hkt* so nruch to do d i e ! , i . i i n c ' i . a i l D J M M l fin- l i u ~ in I d t \ v U f l i I . bO Tin- ! (i.i.uiro.i w i l t bo in- tii. («· · ».. : i n - i v t a l k s on borne p h i ' M oi j I ' ir 1'!" u r h f i t by men ·ft h in , i ! · i ' . - .uiil N a i l e d ox- jxs'u " ( · i i i ) t n » n i t of (c-'U 'and Kami- I'lii ~ ' i'i I i l i « ' ntn'-l 1 «il nutn- IKTS \\i!l H I M - t l h " t'Togiiim with a novel inti-rcM i luit w i l l revive the inetnaneH of t l m outdwi exfHrieuce of tho« in all »mi»nce, or urge tbobe who have not I ad that privilege to ar- nuuro for UUurs? some timo from their regultir dutkv-, that they, too, can enjoy Ujo thnl. 1 that come from life close to Natiu''. The affair ia intended for members of th» (.'ontitu svillo locul awl those w i U i u g to tills.") m«mlxrabip, admissiion being by imnul ership cards Those as yet w i t h o u t tliem CMU bo supplied at tho High Ktlix"!. The oveut will thuM porvo as a. m .IQS for recruiting the mo-mbei-bhlp .1 well as iHstnp ,«. dot i g h l i u l "Ctasvm to get in touch with N a l i u e it- i\ eciletl by p u - t u r o and n.nv! o' ..{H)rt 'ai*Ma who an"» 1,1 i it. X t».'s A rrrri'DK T O W A R I I; u i l ! d'u\ tiw.s IH found th.it the C ut. moro A: (Hno will be Uio gauiar by its dcu.drio i to promptly indicate Its aicopt.ir.ee of ttw Intwstate Com- with tho corunvlaflton's vi Inp complete details of which the rallixxid irll) acqtttsltloa o£ new Uties, . ton now has tho first Erections as to how Us o bo cx*rrj«d o-ut by an i) riar. The prootHsdtag wl Baltittioro Ohio plans of other roud.s that liav dlcated thoir wil'linsne'fc with Ch-e commtssiior. In a limited mimber oJ r a ccmformilv iww, and giv- tho plaaa by flnanco the tho cornrnlfi- ·m plans will ipm-Sant car- l advance the boyon'd ttioa« noC yet Into go along out YOUR INCOJffE TAX. Under the revenue act the maximum amount which may b » chiimd HH earned Income to whit i a urocllt of L'3 per com, applies is $aO,000. To tlaim this credit on tin tax due on net incomo in excess of ^5,000, the In- como must actually be ^arnod by the Laxpayer as "wages, sa'arles, proies- sional fees, and other amounts re- ueivwl as compcnsatioi for persona! -services." The tax on an DHrr xl income of $30,000 is computed, in the case of a married person wlthoi t dependents, ,13 follows: Net. Income ~~ $30,000 Less personal oxetmti n IJ.DU'J Balance taxable 26,500 One-half of 1 per cent ( n first $4,000 20 2 per cent on next $4,0 10 SO 1 per cent on ren alnlng $18,500 ... 7!0 Surtax on net inoo tie of $,'(0,000 ,. SSO Total normal a.nd s irtax.-- 1,720 35 per cent ot U.720, etirnetHnconie c 430 Balance of tax payable 1,2!0 A taxpayer may h.iT earned ciuririfc the year a salary of $1 00,000 or more, but tho 25 ,/er cent ere lit applies only to $30,000 of such am »unt. (\nnection of tlie Yoiightoghony and th. vest undertaking, hei th« army engineers tt rel-atrve coat of a sori the reouTitain OT a v. through a part of the tance. That, moro th, benefits dorive-d fror ment, will be given fir of th-o PoUmiuc is a 20 the care, ot determine tho s of locks ov«r tunnol dis- n the eventual tho iraprove- t cwisjti«ration. C-onvincefl, at nui'iy were who visited the display of I'roop No S that Scouting teacher mar v tilings boya wish to learn, while ; t the Katne Uine iaculoatiivR th-e. f u n d a uentala of ;oMl cittz«nsliip. there o u t f i t to bo ntore parents of boy*, intetestot! 1^1 having their sons active Jn .cout work. Tho displaj' revealed the urther fact that being a Scout Is a v.orthwhllfe work, not all play as «otno tave supposod. The faxmers who a t planting MllJa and othor devices lor the manufacituro of i l l i c i t liquor on h»r farms, are q u i t e certain to T*-II a harvest o£ trouble that will be le«« profHablo than had they stuck o their trade as farmers Recent Elec iion In Massachusetts MeansWet Publicity TJut Is of Doubtful Benefit to Democrat* Kho Claim foe Part}-. piatlit, -o l.ii .is rel.iUvt so I iu H a i t i - j HlOrti OhlO S,.3t.'iVI. 'Ill*' , I M ! U i ! l v O ' tho companv .s r sl! ,»· !\i l n '. '~- i" ' f f j f ( . 1 ' 1 - ' I I ' . ' ' V . ' 1 l l ' \ . tl, · · v l ' t . i ! · . ', ' !·- i , '.1| »!' ' M i l o: tht l - . t i t t i ' i · i. I ' l u o a .n ik..ig Liu-' con^olidit i lo'is t'-ittvi iv e. En n'.Ux.'M iiiiDf i'.-. jtihi%n for u t i n t riKvc A O h i o ^ -c. aud Ry C1IAKLKS I STWWAHT, Central Frets ;taffi Writer. WASHINGTON, 1 eb. 24.--William J. Urandfleld, never vat, heard of out- vide his own netglib rhood until a few days ago. Even t he casts only one v o t e in tho House- o Kepreseiitatives, Ho casts tt with t te minority party at that. Besides, h . is a. wet, which nute him in a h t i l l smaller minority. However, it is j u u because he is in those two ralnoritie: thai. Rerpresenta- livo Urandflcld stan Is out as he does. 1C he were a Reput 'lean, wet or dry, he would a t t r a c t li tie attention--^being personally, th i: far, quite- an ob- souro individual. H simply would bo taken for granted, iccaus© it always has been assumed that any Republican who happens to bo nominated will carry the Sec nd Congressional District of Massach isetUs, whence Mr. Grandfleld comes to Washington. * * * It is a feat to be ather proud of, to win tor Congress! a i a Democrat in a district which ncwei 1 elected a Democrat before. Still, such rx/Utic il upsets do occur, occasionally. They create soni' thing of a flutter, but usually not a regular sensation, like Rcpresentativi GrundHeld'B victory. The thing that g ves its advertising value to Mr. Grand lekl's performance Is tho fact that Mi Gi'audfietd is the first Democrat uve · to be elected in history by ex-Pre: idsnt Calvin Coolidge's own congiv; ^loual district. * * Naturally the D mocrata in "Washington, are tryiiif to claim H as u great triumph lor their party--but it is doubtful U it re ,lly IB. On the contrary, as a pariy, it may prove to bo a dia tor for them. When a party st onghold'a garrison floptj over to tho ucmy, it generally has u reason Cor dc uig so. The iJomo- cra i. are prompt t assign one in the prc.icut instanto M;HMU-luihrils ih disi'.atislled with , usinc^s under Iho Hoover Adrauiihtf. tion, they hay. 1'crhaps, but it is hardly possiblo not to weigh tho · rohl'bition ii'uetion alao, considering ,ow decidedly it is to the tort' just uo v and, how strongly Mfciwacbuetts ii k n o w n to tcei on tho subject Vow, if Mr. (!r; ndfleld was elected p i i i ' i i y or who fly a a v e t , rather t h a n · i H ^ a ^ t i i o r osi (-co .om'^ grounds, 'ho MatiSiU'liuuetts si a u t l o u i i i r s c u t s i piobloui for Au ty Demucracy to worry over a g od deal--and, although the isstu- n t a v havo been s l i g h t l y hlurrcil, ill ntdioatlona are tluu u VMI^ mo r e is ri w e t t h a n j n - eifi« Uwi M i'«w Bay state THE NEW, OLD SHELL GAME congressman won. * »· * Such a theory is not one to console the Repubicaus especially. The G. O. P. has buffered a substantial kick in the fl-lats no matter how it Is looked at. -Novort iclesis, the solidification ot \\et sentiment in northern Democratic ranks, a.s so confirm uoti.siy suggested in thia VJassacbusottH result, IB not particularly calculated to reassure the loattora £ a party with tho unalterably bo ae dry proclivities of the iJomocracy south of tho Mason-Dixon lino. P( ssibly the friction between the aeclions can be hashed up during tlii: y«f.r's congressional activities, but bow about 1932? liven if it foreshadows m,ore or less disruption in both bitf political KToups, ho G. O. P. almost invariably comes t Trough these cgnvnMons the better off of the two. * * « One element, at any rate, ii, entitled to l e j o h o unqualifiedly--the wtt, regardless of party. Oh, f 3 be sure; the wct have gained i.o appreciable voting strength 111 (Jong"cs9. Maybe they have Kiiine! none, f r no one in Washington had had tlnii to learn the wot-or-dry views ot the lite Representative William K. Kayuor, whom Mr. (irandAeld succeeds. But look how iKitk'c-ablp ux-ProsI' dent Ccolidge's ditrict ih! Tho' publicity ol a wrt's election there ii, what counts. In any other ddstricf in the country (except Preai- dent'HC'OVor'b) tlic average \otor olae- whoro svould scarcely have heard of it, but vcry newspaper reader In tho hind hi.s seen what happened where Jlr. Coolidge lives, It was worth moro to tho wets than any other 10 seats in tho House, of Representatives, w i t h a (oiiple of scats in the Senate thrown iiv--for its publicity. Coal Companies And Trees Greondburcr Review Ever if the coal mining business is in a bi-.d way in Pennsylvania the nub- lie tspb-it ot the companies Is not dead. Last rear 100 mining companies plante-1 1,100,000 trees. Almost ae many as any elate has sot out. In Penns ,-lvanla, since 1916, 12,000,000 treea have oeon planted. It h.iti Been pointed out, tliat the cotil mining industry )« a larg consumer of wood and therefore should help replenish the supply. They own the land upon tfhich the seedlinge arc planted and m a matter of fact reforestation of thij Idnd should "bring hack to eome of th lean acres a portion of their original richness. There is another angle to it, however, which may in the long run help the coal companies out, The farms ownec by them have always been regarded as a neglighle asset. In fact most coal company fame eie a Ha- billty. Few, if any, coal mining companies have been able to make their (arm* pay and quite a f f w of them indeed have been regarded as a nuisance which must be tolerated. However, when these treefc hetve sufficient growth, timber value will be creati-d which should «trt considerable in the way of wealth to tho companies. '['hie? Breaks Itecord. AL3EMARLK, N. C., Feb. 24--"Drat that durn thief! He juet about ruined me," said Ueorge W Culp, G~)-yoar-old farin*r who really has practiced living at home for many yoers. He intended 10 niikf a record ot it. .Now he is "cutting" over the person who tstole his M heai and meat irom the crib. For the first time in his life, Culp waa forced to buy wheat for hie flour. Classified AdiertKenuints rosotta. Try Exemptions Three .ten to Throttle Tax System, Says Tax Authority A sitiuition In tho Inited Jtates Identical U) thai In »ist«-eiith o ntury Kngland, in e i g h t f u n t h c«'nlury 3 rarc« and in jnodern Mexico, in all ot which states ao much property wai tax exempt that taxes on th'i rest t scoav* unbearably heavy, !« -jovteag' d by Edith Hamilton AfacKwifieri unl m tax exemptions on land ownod by s hoote, churches «tnd charities iro abc ished. Writing in tho March i«rae · f Th-a Ifornm, thia tax authority do lares: "Jn medieval England tae chni ;h ac- c-uimilatel each large holding. that the state, undw H^nry Y111, -wl to conflbcale ecclcsiJistical irrope ty in oixier to protect itself. Tnls es e general procetJnro was repeated in ''ranee during the RevoSution, and w . have seen a. very recent instance o it in Mexico. Curiously enough, a i irallel situation ie developing n Amei ica today, though with us ccaools a d c:ol- legce h^ive stepped into th'j rol ot the medieval church. 1 The Forum writer h a » niado L thorough s t u d y of tfco situation o her own state, Maesachuet tui, aid has found that it is leprespntHtivo )f conditions throughout tho country Of tho situation in MasrfiachUH^fs sh «ays, one-fiftli of the entire jiropertj of the Commonwealth If. now tax exoi ipt, the whole lax burden of the etat i being carried by tho remainjng fou ^fifths; and exemptioiiH .iri inorfiasinj at the rafo of sixty jnlllloa dollam a nually. I f 3xemptlons cxntiuue to inc'ease at the present rate, the entire Bt ite will be tax exempt in another undred years. Tax exenipf chiirch pic erty te valued at JllS,OCfl,000, ·school nd college property at $li2,0(0,000 fa d property belonging to char table o ganiza- tione at $SO,000,659- Accordln ', to the JUmisiana Tax CommiSflonoj more than one-half oi tho property in that Htate escapes taxation, and t ie chief cause ie exemption. Seventy er cent of Arizona property is 'x i mptc 1. Con- ditiorifc In N(3W York are foi r times wortib than thote in Masmach ictts. Neither churchew, sch-oole n r charities have any righl to have th- Ir property tax exempt, wiys this writ r, since taxes taken off at ono point must bo added at another. Any schon e which relievee certain favorod per one or organizations oan only resu t in Jn- ur-eatilug the tax "burden of tl oeo who remain on the aBsosssmei t lists. Churches arri no louder pub ic prop- Abe Martii Thr Bloom C e n t e r C h a m b c of C'om- m u r c e '11 send Tell l U n k l e y o London to try to land t h e m x t Ci-pt ,ver n a v a l "Oli, t e x p e c t s l i p n i a k e h ,1 n r t v li'nptl s a l i i i v fi'i', s t i " ' ; n i d r r ert,' --.i t Mi · Km . T'dhh Ki'ld.1, s j i e d k l n o I ' u i / MopyS's | dauiintar. erty nor are echoola. "As though fh« exemption of churches junl private educational in- etitutiono were not enough, there are oountlcsB abuses ot thia i privilege und«r one protest or another," she contiauce. "For example, 1 find n Turkish bath Iteted under Boston churches on the exemption liet, on the ground' that certain baptismal rites belonging to tho Hebrew religion are performed there. No Jew ot lay acquaintance* h*is the faintest idea what thee rites could be. Anyone living In a house As'hcro flvo children cotne 'to school' does not have to pay taxes on tho property. A theatre which allows people to come In to watch rohareala is 'educational' and therefore tax exempt. Sectarian pub- Itehing houses, clubs, eocial centers, and laiidH and buildinge of every description are lumped together f property devoted to t h e worHhip of God, and all of it escapee taxed." Of charitable organizations, Mlsa MacFadden writes, "Unerringly cliarl- tiee head for places where real eetate prices ere likeiy to jump. One hae only to look at the Salvation Army, which has seen fit to invent part o£ the money given to it. for relief of the poor in over a million, dollars' worth of Massachusetts real estate, In over a millon dollars' worth ol Mae«achu- sctU) real estate, in order to realize that untaxed land has a great deal to do with charity, and that charity itself covers a multitude of sins." Psittacosis, Parrot Disease, Is Not New Peittaoosia lias been prominent in the news lor weefca, following the diagnosis, of an Illness In Maryland as "parrot'e fever." The "parrot disease," eo called, ih a novelty to physicians o£ the United Stales, although, it is by no meane new to medical science. With symptoms etrougly resembling pneumonia and typhoid fever, psittacosis has presented difficulties in accurate diagnosis. Doctors have assured the public, incidentally, that the disease is rare, and that there is no danger o)! an epidemic. Tho "parrot's fevar" has been known for many years as a disease of the Psittacl or, as the order te usually called Psittaciformee -- tho zoological order to which parrots belong. The name of the order, according to Webster's! Dictionary, comes from the Ijatia word "peittacus," meaning a parrot; the Latin word la borrowed Irom th« Greek. Psittacosis ie formed the auine way, from "pslt- taltoe,' 'mcaiiiag parrot, and "osis," a Greek suffix used in medical works to mean "an abnormal or diseased condition." Peittacoeij, therefore, from its derivation would mean a diseased condition in a panot. This particular disease of parrots is communicable to man. Other "parrot words" with Iho Lratin-CJrqeJc "pslttacus" In their formation, aro tho following: psittacinra, meaning pertaining Lo parrots; iwlt- tacinte, a, mineral of a greenish "parrot color;" and other rather rare scientific terms. Parrots are scientifically described ad xygodactyl birds, which sounds formidable, but really means that, like woodpeckers, the parrots are yoke- footed, "having the toes arranged in pairs, two in front and two behind." "Doiiner 'n Blitxen." PRAGUE, Feb. 24--There was a veritable marriage of the elements in the towu of S.-ias; the other day when a Herr Blitz ( l i g h t n i n g ) and a Frau- !-eiii Dormer 0 b u n d e r ) wer joined in Iwly wedlock. JBIIUA-RY 24, 1930. Certain Trade Groups Due to Feel Heavy Hand of the Law for Price Fixing The Department of .Justice iri Washington ie Roing to gat bom- of the trade a«Hociationfl if Ibry do not watch out. Flagrant cases jf price- fixing in certain instances h ivo come (o the attention of William D MiU-hell, Attorney fieneral of the U n i t xl Htate.s, and tbo groups involved arc going to feel the heavy hand of the liivv, hays the Buehieee Week, summar zing special despatches received rout he National capital. There arc 3,800 trade associations and tho overwhelmingly pro ortion o£ I hem ere useful law-abiding : nd harmless, the business journal poiufti out. But, Kom« of them think tin t because President Hoover has eneoui aged sensible coordination and cooperation through trade awiaciatioiifi ai d because they have drawn up codf* o' practice, often under governmental blessing, they are (hereby t'reo to re iiai,o production and fix prices. "There ie not any reclpo or combination to fix pricea that wi!) stand the tsBt of the law," the busint?« -weekly father says. "It te not a matter of the Sherman Act or Clayton Act or any other act. Prieo-flxing; by collusion has been illegal for centuries; it vio- latee tho common law, whic t la as old as our courts." Activity in cases involving or alleged violation of the antl-troat 1 iw te very much to the front in. the I'apartment of Justice now, adds the p ijier. The department has been prod kl by an Chief Justiceship of Supreme Court World's Biggest Jobs, SiysTaft When Wfttiam Howard 1 att, recently closed his vanried and iHuatrlous public caaieier by resMgndn j as Chief .Tusttco of the United Statue Supireniie CoHfrt, h© reliaqulateed tbe poaitlaii that be comsitier^d tti« "bh^efit job to the worid" and whicii. nepr eE-fsnrted Qie acn ot his amidtioe- In a rec«nt inbervievr -wi:h Mr. Taft, poblished. la tha otuxent ·u eue of Ub- eorty Ma^aitno, Mr. Jaanei Ilay, Jr., qnotos tb.« formsr Chief J ustloe thus; " 'From iny early boyhoxl years I wanted to be a jndge. M-J father was a judge I slept m a littl room back o£ hLs law library, and it VHS my biiKi- ness to keep the books straight to put thorn Irac k on the ehelivGB, and to ha/ad 1Ji«m to my fathor whsi he wamted them. " 'la this way I grow u p hi the «^t- mo»pbsro of th* law an-d tho bemch, a.al by bcin-g with my fatt or I acqtiir- ed something; of the id«tis and ethics of the pirv fession. At tha time, as at all others in my IHo, I ooisldcred the Chief Justiceship of the faited States the biggest job in tbfc wa-W, you see, I had no Idea that I sh aid evw be Cliiof Justice.' "For a lottg time," wri'«s Mr. Hay, "a story ha gone the roui»da in AVash- ington that a few mo-nibs icfore President Roosevelt went out of ofiioe he asked Mr. Ta-ft, then hfe Secretary ot War: 'If you had your ch3k» between ths Presidency and ttio Chief J«stic»- Bhip, whtch woiild you ta te?' an d tSiat Taft -rapUed: 'Th« Chiet J ostioeship. 1 " When asked by Mr. J f a y for his r-ecipo of happtoaas, the o iiy laa-n. eTer to iiav-e served both as 'Ijief Justice a-ad as President of the Jiiited States aaswened: "'When a ma a gets along irrlo the Blxties and »ev(ntic« of life, h-e kiKWs tfiat h« hsu « njoyed aaid does enjoy h,appineass hi proportion to the degree in which h© h is made himself ueful in the world.' " · By the g-auge of his am philosophy Mr. Taft should be rt*d one of the happiest mea in the wo 'Id. POT, as Mr. Hay observes, "eotnejody onco remarked, 'Tnft haw. done everytliiug, beea eveorywbere, and hsd every sort o£ honor paid him.' H-e hi .s been Preai- cVcet o£ the United States, Govennor G-eneral oX the PhlHppin-* Jelsntde, umd ProviaJocal Oovomor ct Cuba. "He has served as ac rotary of War and a» a special envoy io tho Pope at Rome. He has been jatge of the Superior Court of CtociwKitl, Solicitor General of the United S tes, and circuit judge of the Sixth United States Oinxult. He has been d au of the law astonishing flood of complaints ani therse, not any do*ire to go trufca^linK on the part of tho. Attorney Gonoral, are the cause of the activity. Neither he nor John fjord O'lirleu, aseifetant In the attorney jjoneral in charge of antitrust cah-cts, has any desire to mak" headlines, the rpiotod defipati hop utato, but lKth aro goniR ahead in accordance w i t h Mr. MltchcllV, avowed policy, out- linxl recently at a Bar Association meeting iu Momphin. At the time, IIA said: " U n t i l the political philofeophy und o r l y l n f r (he prenenl, anti-trust law.s )i;ib been abandoned by Congress it win be the duty of the attorney general to entor-co those laws and wn ehall undertake to do thifi without prejudice and wilh falrnenh, but with ftrmnrsK The Department of Justice in not tbo placo in wiiich fo amend the antitrust laws or any other acU; of Congress." "Many trade associations" sayn tho Bueinews Week, "have had bad aivicr. Some have fallen for 'plans' of various kinds t h a t will do the trick (ot price fixing) without getting cauphl on (ho l»arbed wire of the law. CluJUHle: 4 , hut in no jjreater trouble, are the bo« who have got together under t i i p guidance of a professional secretary who 'understands the racket.' They have waeted a lot of ingenuity studying the Clayton and Sherman ActH, forgetting that If the statute* don't get you, the common law must." department of the University of Cin- ciirnati arad Kent professor of law at Yale U'nivw*rity. He has writto-ii a book. "He took bis Bachelor ot Ajrt.8 degree at Yale, Ktanriiag second In a class of 121 students. He graduated Crosn th'/ Chrcionati IAW School, dividing tb.e flrbt prize for scholafrsliip in that clues. lie has received irum«nous hcmorary degrees. Obviousy his faireor has boa such as to make h::n wiee in the art ot Hring." Why So Many Women Look Dowdy in Most Expensive Clothes The reason many women who wear expensive -clothes never look w-]l- dreseod in them is a simple one to Mary Lee, physical culture export. "It is poor physical condition," she declares in. the current Smart, Stt magazine. "I know nothing about laeh- ione, really, but I do know thi«. Net woman can look smart in a gown unless her figure beneath it se alini a?jd w-ell-bakmced. No Blatter what you pay tor a drees or whose label is in It, it is going to look dowdy it you aro flabby and eoft beneath tt. "There le only one answer tor the girl who would keep or achieve stylish smartness--exercise." Real Peaceful Meeting. SAPDLPA, Okla., Feb. 24 -- Dcmo- crath here wore so pleaded over the harmony prevailing at a recent caucus that th(/y forgot to name delegates to the state.convention. A-nother assembly will be called to assure Creek county a voice, at the .state nieot. o Work to lo Jlere. MIDDLBBURG, N. Y.. Feb. 24--Although there were no caaee oC stolen horses in 1929, the Schoharie County Anti-Horse Thlet Society has elected its officers for this y«ar. Thin society is composed of 100 inembert,, 25 of ·« horn are active. Tax Hike BERLIN, Feb. 24--When Otta Ealitx, 62, went to pay hte taxes ho was informed that his 1930 tax bill was much higher than that of 1929. Tho shock was too much for Herr Bulitz. He suffered a stroke of paralysis and died a few moments later. It Can't Be Done Fairy Story.--Once upon a time there was a man who workod several dlfflcnlt examples for his young son nnd every one ot them was marked correct by rhe teacher. New Spring Clothes for Men MEN'S SUITS and TOPCOATS $Z2.50 to $35.00 Very large selection of patterns. Modeled in newest styles. We can fit "sjhorts," "longs," and "stoats," as well as those who require "regular" sizes. You will Jmd more value and style in these garments than is usually found in clothings at these low prices. For those who prefer, we offer a fine line of tail- ored-to-measuj e clothing at most moderate prices. BOYS' SUITS A sptendM line lor boys of all ages, sellins: from $5,00 to $12.60. All suits f four pieces--Coat, Vest, two pah- Pants. See these different lines at, or through arrangement with, ou: nearest store, Union Supply Co. Sixty Stor js in Hine Counties of PennsyIrani*.

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