The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1930 · Page 7
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February 25, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 25, 1930
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TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 25, 1930, THE DAILY COURIER, CONNE v'LSVILLK, PA. WASHINGTON HAJ) | CRIME is mowim CLEAR VISION VALUE! IN 1 IIALL CIT1ES INLAND NAVIGATION Mapped Potomae-OIifo Canal As "Channel and Conycy- nnce of Rising Empire." OPENED WAY FOR B. O. RAILROAD I n UUi radio ;KUlross on th« eve ot Washington's Ulrthdny, Dr. Julius Klein, assiwtuii! secretary of the Be- DepartiiMjnt of Commerce, made reference to the early study Waahlngton gave to the study of inland navigation ami the projects he proposed for its -. development. In reference to the Potoinac-Oho canal Dr. Kloin said: "George Washington ami Herbert Hoover are alike in being engineers-in having had wld« experience in practical business «;nterprlse--and la tho assiduous enwuragoraont of const motive undertaking. In the 130 years that separate those two administrations, tho Nation has hail no other Chief .Executive with qualifications of just that eort. ''They a-o alik-e in their enthusiasm for waterways as aids to business. I f i n d Washington w r i t i n g about bin 'fwitotnplutivc and extensive view of tho vaet inland navigation oE the United Stutetj 1 and saying that he 'could not but ho struck w i t h the Im- monao diffusion and importance ot it, and with tho (.-txlness of tliat Providence w h i c h luif dealt His favors to us w i t h to profuse a hand.' He concludes .vltli tho remark: 'Would to CVod wo :imy have wisdom enough to Improve torn!' "Washington did everything within h)u power to bring that end to pasa. Ho had a positive uuoanny comprehension of the vital importance ot trade routes. A f t e r the Revolution and before he be- ramo President, there was something u a urials with regard to the vact territories that lay beyond the Alle- Kheules. Settlement was proceeding out there in thf) wilderness. Trade was; developing. Which way would that trade flow'.' Down at the mouth of the Mltisisulppi lay Spanish New Orleans. The Spanish authorities were offering all possible commercial inducements. Would the trade ot the w««tern country go down the Ohio and .Mississippi, t u r n lug the natural allegl- iin^e of the people In that direction? Or would It come through the passes '.·aatward to tho Atlautic eeaooartl, t h u s binding thiv ed venturous 'settlers w i t h firm bonds of commerce to tho original States of tho Union? "The situation was dramatic. Washington deemed 1; vital that a vigorous effort should be made to attract the trade toward the- Atlantic. So he wa« i!!e of the prim** movers In tho Potomac River Company, of which he became president. The plan was to clear the river, so tor f a possible, ot obstructions-- to hulkl equate around the falla --to provide for truntsport over portage*--and thus link the headwaters of the I'ctomac wiih those of the Ohio, It was a. broad-gauge business project, w i t h Washington ut the head. It proved too amblMoue for that period; Itri Immediate ends were not attained; but it opened tht way for the Chesapeake Ohio Caial and the Baltimore Ohio Railraod. "Washington not only first mapped ami recomtnendid thwi route which «'a« to become, in his words, 'the channel and conveyance of the extensive and valuaole trade of a rising empire'; ho was also tho first to predict tho commercial success ot t h a t route across central Now York State through the Mohawk Valley, which was afterward taken by the Erie '·; Canal and the New York Central R a f l '; road. And he explored it In person. : Ho wanted, he said, to 'draw the pro- i (luce of the western settlers, the peltry 1 \tul fur trade of t ; .ie lakee, to our ports' j --the port in the then-extettng United * States." Gay Butterfly Cretonne Pajamas for Young Girl POINT MARION FIRM BUYS WEST VIRGINIA SAND, GRAVEL CONCERN (JXIONTOWX, Fob. 25.--Announcement lias been made ot the purchase iy the McClnin Sand Company of "Morgantown. W. Va., and Point Marion of the Ohio Sand Gravel Company of New Mart Insville, W. Va. Th« purchase is effect ive immediately, according to officials of tho company. The Ohio Valley Company, it 1« said, lias been o p e r a t i n g at New Martins* v i l l e for tho past eight years and HirnSslics a h i g h grade ot sand and !:ravel, coming w i t h i n the speciflca- t l o n s of h i g h w a y C o n s t r u c t i o n as well PS the h i g h e s t grud-e of building mat e r i a l . Officials for t h e newly organized u n s o l i d a t i o n w i l l be: President, J. C. M c C l u i n of U n i o i i i o w n ; secretary and ( r e a s u r e r , K. lj. Bowers of Point M a r i o n , and Joseph P. Lucas of Mor- {.rti'town. W. Va.. will be general manager. J. '.V. H a r m o n of New M a r t l n s v i l l c w i l l -· in rharpe of the r f f l r o and sali-s at t h a t point. Tho g u p e r i n t P i i d i ' i i t H w i l l bo: T. F. Lucas at . M o r g a i i t o w u ; I. J. J e n k i n s at Point M a r i o n and T. ,V. Bowers of Point M u T l o n at New y a r t i n s v i l l c . W i t h tin? a n n o u n c e m e n t , It Is stated t it- a c q u i s i t i o n of '.he Ohio River comp a n y w i l l ^ivo th- new company an a p p r o x i m a t e o u t p u t of 3,000 tons daily. Endowed Sermon Kach veur In Si. Mary's church at fcury S(. Kdmundii, Knglnnd, an endowed awmon. no.v 448 yenra old, Is preached. The a n n u a l preaching of this sermon wus iirofltlcd for in ihe I w i l l tit Jimkyn S m i t h In the .venr 1481. \ it ha* own preaplutl every year since ! th*t rt.iff. The y i i l nlso provides t h n f j eu-h nlmslion.se it m n t e who attends j the serrlce Viuil receive a shilling. Find More Young Criminals, Report Showa. Wnsbington.--A eersn» report Jnsit imueil nbomn the r itto of young criminal* IM Jnu'«aalng, »mall«r citle* have more crimes tbtn Hrjger ones, nn4 tiia lack of horn* tlea tonfis to promota law brenkern. P«rnons biitween fifteen and thirty- four years »f ag« made up 78.0 per cent of the prise i commltrnenta in 302S, whereus cltl; end of these ages coturtHmted only 4f .T per cent of the general population. In many cases unsatisfactory hone conditions were Indicated as cimc-o. Mitdltim-SliKi 3«xrt Behaved. Ci««J of ftwtn 28,000 to 100,000 show th« hJghest commitment ratio, 28.0 per 100,000, but they are just slightly abov« placoa with from 2,500 to 10,000. According to the census report cities of 10,000 to 45,000 arc the beat ben a veil. Crime was found far wort prevalent In the city than IE th« country. "Of the total number of prisoners for whom the locntlon of crime Wa reported," it li poi ite'd out, "77.8 p«r c«nt weir* Imprison d for crimes com- mltted in urban pltctw, and rural MC- tlona were the scene of only 22.2 per cent of (he crime*. Urban places show a commitment ratio per hundred thousand of population of 25.1, as against the rural ratio of T.(5." The census ropo-t added that the "commitment ratios. According to sex, .show a greater disparity for females than for males betv e«n the urban nnd rnrnl commitment ratios.* "For females," Jt ssld, "the commitment ratio was 3.7 for urban KB ngnlnnt a rural ratio of 0.5." Prisoners '-lljiritory. Census bureau j ge.nU found that prisoners are migri'lory, raorlng from | community to eomiianity. Education, j It Is stated, is a d 'Uirwmt for crime, i The commitment n-tto la about thr«* · times as high for t ic illiterate as for ! the college group. | "These figures," d Tclarwl the boreau ! report, "afiford no Rapport to the aen- satloaal statements frecjneatly made In recsat rears, to the effect that education, and especially college education, tends to pron ote crime." But, it In said, "I la quite probable that offenders hav ng education arc more s^cceiisful In e voiding arrest and conrlction for tbolr crimes. "At the same tlm t it is to be nnted thet th* prisoners r oroprlse an abnormally high proportion In the younger age groups, and th.se iu the general populmtlon h»Y« decidedly higher efln- eattonsl attainment'! than persons Belonging to the older groups. 1 * Frencli Soldier Escapes Kitchen Police Duty Parln.--Hereafter the French soldle · will confine his efforts entirely to tb« manly art of fighting, with no time out for "kitcheti poHce." Innovations! In the new army bi i take cogi'ilza«e« of the limited time t he one year training law allows for 1 -nrnlng soldiering, and all th« latest n echnnlcal devices, such aa make hooitawork a pleasure instead of a dradgt-ry, will 'be Intro-.' duced. i According te the 1030 wnr bill,) French Jnothorg ·wil' not longer ralne | their soldiers to bo gentlemen spad ] peelers, barrack cl idereilan, tcltcben sculllonh, and mop wlelders. In the new bill housemaid':! knee will be ea- tirely ellraSnated fr«na the army, for Minister at War Mt glnot is going to replace all these domestic jobs, usually given as penn!ti'», by the latest culinary and household Inventions. Chinese Palaces to Be Made Hotels, Schools Pelplng.--The former presidential palaces ID the Three Lakes park, once the pride of the ner Chines* republic, are to be tunu-'l Into a modern hotel, a saaitcrtuin, nnd a mass educational achooi, if pi ins by the board of park commission? ·« are successful. Since the crpltal \?os moved south, i the palaces have bi en of little use, and the boarJ feels that they sliould not stand idle. They have obtained a large portion of the necessary funds by public contribution, and hope to begin alterations \jpi-n the palaces in the near future. Dozen Nations Ready to Change Calendar Geneva.--Eleven nations have already followed the example of the United State-* In forming national committe « for the reform of the calend.ir, the Leagwe of Nations has ju.ct Announced. As In the case y( the United States, nil of the;;e committees are composed of leading bankers, Industrials, astronomers, scientists and men of 4 he highest standing and authority on the subject. The last commit tee formed is In Holland under t h e presidency of Prof. A. A. Nljlanrl, professor of astronomy u t the University of Utretch. The countries that have already tnken this siecessnry initiative are the United States, Brazil, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, France, Hungary, Nicaragua, Panama, Holland, Peru and Salvador. ·Qlvti the young girl lounging pajamas and make them colorful, says ths Woman's Home Companion, Cretonne Is * good material, and If It match is tta color *ch«me of her room, so mush the batter. The butterfly pn- )am«« Illustrated have tha new wWe trousers so much In vogue--the negligee type. The yoke keeps them snug and nciat at the hips so that th« blouee may b» worn tucked In. Qlrls llko pajamas that way. The blouee Is long emough to b« worn outside, however. With Intkde Isg, crotch seams and a yoke, the troua«r* are similar In construction to shorts. The extra length tnke* only * few more minute* In stitching. Besides cretonne, tha ordinary fast-color cotton prints are practical. Rayons sr« nlc«, too. Chinese damask cometi In subtle colors that suggest the negligee. Velvet or oor- duroy with silk makes the aftacbe com. binattcn, U*e the heavier material for th» trousers and the silk tor tSe blouse. Add s three-qttarter coat of the veJvet corduroy and you have » luxurious lounging set. Beaded or Lace Evening Gowns Are in Fashion Beaded, evening frocks ar« returning to rogue, says a fasJbloa writer in the Detroit News, and the new Interpretations are lavishly adorned with these zidntlllatlng bits of decoration. A gorgeous evening frock of aquamarine blue, whose bodio* and skirt are both bead-trimmed frith beads to the same shade and silver, would b« lovely worn with a velvet wmp *f tbe ] same iJmde trimtned with whlta fox. If yon wish aomethlnp bright for evening T'ear, Chinese red chiffon or crep« with black velvet wrap, self- trimmed, and black accessories. Taffeta is smart and youthful and continues to Invade tb» formal evening wardrobe. Delightful printed affairs, depending on manipulation of fabric for effect are ultra-chic, and dellcati! pastel shades in tnfTi-ta nr* lusciou'i. An exquisite frocic for the young tromoo, fashioned of flesh taffeta, has meny odd and Interesting turtcs oa tins bodice and skirt. A nnge butterfly bow of the tnehed flesh taffeta, lined with deep bloe. Is placed at the waistline in the back, and pert companion bows in the miniature nilorn oaeii shoulder. The skirt is further ornamented with appUqved flowers in deeper tones of pink. · Lace evening gowns are omnipresent, in all -colors and in all styles to suit women of all ages. Black lace with cape or bertha necklines and deep ruffled tiers to add Interest to the skirt; the same idea developed la fle«li, w h i t e or pastel shades. A striking model with nu air of sophistication is made of black and beige lacu combined. Black for the foundation part of the gown, with le«p yoke and skirt jjodets of the beige luce, producing Irregular fullness around tlie low or edge. A black velvet wrap made on the molded lines of the new silhouette, extremely Jong with circular flounce* which fulls gracefully around the feet, divided cape which adds a sma-f. touch to tho nhoulder line and Incidentally warmth, and a white fox collar would be the fitting accompaniment for n femininely smart, evening ensemble ot lace and velvet Striped Shirtings for Spring Tuck-in Blouse It Is (anlte like the house that .Tack built, the way tho iniit has brought in blousos nml fabrics. For one thing it has restored to vogue the tuck-iu blouse which has been n stranger to the amnrt wardrobe for 80 nmuy seasons. And with the advent of this Jype of waist, j;ilk shirtlnfls are featured. "Stripes," said Chanel, and immediately smart women gave heed. So It la t h i s spring we shell see ninny little tuck-la blouses fashioned of striped shirtings, from the narrow conservative hairline to the gay brilliant blazer stripes. Woven stripes In multi-colors and monotone effects are a smart development of the mode. They will be seen in piques, shantungs and crepes. Silk spun yarns of the finest iiunlitlcs are used ia the belter shirtiag silks and insnre washability so nacessary to this t;rpe of blouse or frock: Now HandkercKiaf* Brand new are handkerchiefs of exquisite sheer linen, which have a t i n y borUei oi' color buttoned-holed on. ( you have something to soil and are in a big hurry to «ell it, let th.e cip^sified advertising department of The Courier ; prove ibi ability aa a spectdy and efficient sales medium. I'AGB SEVEN. February SALE Prices ON A N D F L O O R * . C O V E R I N G S SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY A Snafl W31 HoW for Oi ByAj Just a few of the many bargains awaiting YOU! 9x12'ft. ..Asa tessber Rugs, $39,50-- t. Beam lea* Axudnstor Bangs, Regular $45.00 -- *ow _ One special groupjWUtcifi V«fret ^£?CIV pTlrt RngB, HegnJar »;»·--Jfwr .«pO«/*cU. 9x1 fc-ft. Fh»e Hogs, Regular $5SJX) -- k»w $45.00 dxl.2 fl- Exti i Anninstwr IMgs, (frPTK A^l $$5JJO--ow HJ«*vU 9xt2 ft. Supers DT QasUtr Axmtnteter Rugs, Regular $U K*5O---Wow 9MB TOBHxm 'fefvwt Sags, h««rtly fringed, Regular :aaS-00--Now OcrTitm. Btgdk iw Hanrtford RTSSB, Now a Waton Velvet .00 i, BagB,'BegnisHr $129.50 Carpeting $1.39 Printed . r* r \ Square Fete Base Rug* Carpet Yard WHte 90c || i ^l^m^^^M^^HHpl^^VtA^V^^^' · ^^^Kl^^^^^^^^^^r ^^^W^^^m^M^PI^^MWV W^fi^l*P^|r WPT^ . . ^ .iwtiviwV -·*-·· * *·**·· ·*»MciiMri.i4 ·- " · Faces Bigamy Tri al ] A N*W PE^JC IN With a charge of bigamy ag; insl him, George "Sandy" Howell SO, has been renounced by Miss '. lar- joric Heisenbuttle, 21, the 'Jew ' York heiress with whom he eloped in Los Angeles, a m nth Ago, Her mother, Mrs. fax I Strauss, claims Howel!, who i · in j jail in Chicago, married Art slia ; Howell, four years ago in }hi« ' cago, and, although they sepa -afc ed after five months, no divi ma .has been granted, £*,.. ....-' / In Charge of Air Corp % 1930 Field Exerci e» A portrait of Brigadier-Gen' ral W. E. Gillmore in flying clot es. The general will be in charge of the 1930 field exercises of lie Army Air Corps, to be held at Mather Field, Sacranaonto, C ili- fornia. in April ym find tiiese featosea H.. . . this 1930 Apex SopavStajeeR-GrM Radio with, the new Apex Multi- Phase Circuit, and Apex Full Tone-Color Electro-dynamic Speaker, is priced at only $115 (less tubes). Come in feodsjr and hear it id action! Other Apex models from $46. ConveD?aat monthly terms. Wertheimer Motor Co. Phone 196. West Crawford Ave., Connellsville, Pa. TRY OUR CLASSIFIED ADS. -They Bring Results!

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