The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 1, 1930 · Page 4
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March 1, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, March 1, 1930
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AHK" FOUR. c i 7 U r t i F J i t , ctm \nn./t«3T FA. ? latlg (Eaurter. ruie roviuRR co., VuiUi»her«. HKNRY P Presjaont uni Editor. 1870-1916. MHS TC. M. SNYrKR, Prustdciit. 181(5-1022. JAMHKS .1 DHISOOIi* Pros den I and Ounerj.1 P. C Ylcf-l'reaiJetil. MISS n. A. IH-NKGAN. ' o c r e t . i r y ,iml Treasurer, JOHN T,. CrANS. Editor. WAT-TKK S STXM41KU City Editor. MISS L T N V E B K1NCEIJ". Sncloty U d i t o r . M K M B K R OF A-mr rlrtin Nowspaper Publisher* A s s o c i a t i o n , A t ' d t t R u r n u of Circulation. 'P«nn»; i v a n u t N e w s p a p e r Publishers A s s o c i a t i o n . n c.Miti per c o p y ; 5Oc per t r o n l h ; PIT y e a r by m a i l if paU » ud " varu-e. p a r ws?k by carrier. .v-,1 as =;c-oni ola.3i. m a t t e r at the t!i.:e, ConnellsvUle, s,vrrr,DAY KVEXINO, MAR. i, HMO. a 0 1 V I Mi 1U.AUTY TO H K T T K K K A H . M - C I T V I t K L A T H O S . The people on t h e f.trm.s and ( h e business men of (ViuiollsviHt a r c learning to k n o w each o'.hpr botu i . Through the medium ot tho a n n u a l vunisj d m n o r t h o y aro l i n d i ommou g r o u n d ot iuul«-rsUuul- inK. They aro r^aohins; ;t i n l l c r , broudo · comprehension ot ca/:h other's poiniK of v i i - w . Thoy aro i c a l i z i i i s ituu. ot oh c r o u p has problems in tho jsoltitlo'i of w l n o U tho other can render K j - m p a t h e l u , u s e f u l service. The f a r m o r is appreciating; tho valuo of m o r e complete cooperation w i t h h i s neighbor a n d with t h o m a n o[ tow i. By the, sumo token tho men nf tho city aro coming to know that t h e y d - o despondent upon tho farmor, it the aro to achir-vo that measure of sue-OT.S they hope and t h a t is essential to t h o prosperity ot Connolls- vlllc. Tho f a r m e r neorfH a tnarkot for hir procliuts. The b u s i n e s s inon of the city m-cd the. patronage of tho people nf tho farmers. This cooporutivo re- l a t i o n is bettor understood today t h a n M'x yf irs HSO w h e n the first of tho K a r r n f - r - K i M . i n i s }vid W i l l d i n n e r s was 1 eld. The nlootwis and suspicion w h i ' - h t h e n t h a r a r t o r t z o d t l i " a t t i t u i o of tho respectivo gronpii toward aoh other havo beon supplanted by a f e e l i n g o£ m u t u a l c o r d i a l i t y and ·onfld Mice. e- d i n n e r s havp c r a d i t a M y fos- he g r o w t h of t h i s 1'oclinK u n t i l heconto tlrni'y established na t h e mofat o u t s t a n d i n g devolop- of t h e a n n u a l f o r t - n a t h o r i n g of h e f a r m a n d t o \ \ n f o l k . T h o doubts · h a t p r e v a i l e d as to tho r e s u l t s t h a t w o u l d t n l l o w t h e initi.il get-together iiive !ecu o n ' o c t u a l l y tliapllod. W i t h MO!I ^ u c c o i cluiK mootiiiK of the two ? r o u p - t h e r e havo been u n m i s t a k a b l e ot t h e etiV/rfs to u r n v a at a r e l a u o t w h i p - The farmers t h a t t h o n lui.s been a vory i desire on part of the t o w n poopli- t o s h o w ' t h e i r rtg.ird f o r t h e m , ·lot Cor tho b c l l U h p.urpoHe o£ s e c u r i n g more of t h e i r biisnu ».s, hut be;ause .li«-y i i r o a p a r t ot t h e coinniunity life md are eascutiul to its progress and .'i-owth. On the o t h e r hand, tho city r e s i d e n t s IULVO ac(uired a broador i IIMV ~i t h e i r o h l l j r a t i o n a to the f a r m - ^rs, t h o f u l l discharge o t w h i c h I m plies that t h e r e must IMS tho same .^xhib lion of n l o u d l y intoreat in thorn lli.it t h e r e is unions; t h e i r fellow " i i i x e is, of tho c i t y . Not all of the I'arrnerH havo yet \ ii'Idci u n r e s e r v e d l y to the I n l l u o n e c s rougl t to be o M B i u l e d by tlioso j o i n t meetings. Somt; have t'ailod tc re- to tho i n v i t a t i o n s to participate t h e i r n o i g h b i r . i in breaking at the board ot tho town folks, i t t i t u d o h-is l u e a duo more to llftUIoiu e and u n c e r t a i n t y aw c o r d m l i . y ·!" their welcome i thtit other and eaus«» fa ful to Mm. Through tho clubs a t h a t has he farm Hf-e. a c q u i r e a (heir organ! rnuch beneii wholo tho ; farms are ?· providei HHI t h a t have a a decision make f a r m i TlH-RO eh port and noighborhoo ated w i t h s i c n i M l Cor r e l a t i o n s In ple, have t l tion to the They are t i m p o r t a n t C w h e n t h t y s^reat bu.-=ir, pro-surneci t extent tiut thKic i n u - r Kanizatlont. f u t u r e mice if tho funtlftmentalfl of a r m i n g under c l r c u n i K i r n a new Ki«t, to w h a t f\*r bpcomo d u l l r mil I no n ( n « r lo Iweome dintastp- hi- regular mwtlncs of K c l a l contnrt is foraned rrvl.ofore boon l?ckii!K I n Th- ofndals of the elulw proficiency in d i r e c t i n g allons t h a t w i l l provo of in lator years. On the ttractions of liCo on l i i ' : hancvd, new outlooks are ' no\\ i n r r n t i v e ^ funiisjhert h e l p f u l c f f e e l i n reai h i t i ^ y the c l u b momlx'i s to IK the-ir ] i f ' ; , work ba tiixtrrv^ to ha^v sup\ n c o u r a c o i n o n t in every i. K v e r y a^eiicy ;u«soci- u r a l l i f e , a n d t h o s e d-e- he promotion 'H b e t t e r ween c i t y .it'id farm peo- e- d u t y of R i v i n g recogni- v o n n i foik.s f tho farnii- .ipidiy liecominc .1 m o r e ctor t h a n in fonm r year.-' v e r o g i v e n no part in t h e ^s for w h i c h t h e y were be i n t r a i n i n g . To ( l i e i n i e l l i n p t i t a n d symp.i- -st i.. .shown in t h e s e or- ju.si so i-s t h e I n r ^ e r ss of f a r m i i u .issiirrd. : WILL FIND IT (S LOADED T h o . o red ' nne o m o n l s -I fc ft a e t u r k n o vv :arne i spon with bread Th;i i i a l u r i l t i t i e i h a n o a d i s p o s i t i o n to bo unfriendly. H.ipp ly, howevt-r. e'ich sncceodirig year !UIK H-llnf.ssei t h e presence of an in ·roused n u m b e r of I'ut'morH w h i l n !ho intlk of thoso p r e s e n t have- been in al e n d a n c o each year At, t h e isanio time some of the business men 01' tho c.r.y havo been un- nnud ul ot the o p p o r t u n i t i e s t h e a o occa.-ions p r o v i d e to cultivate tho f r i e n d s h i p of t h e fa'TnevK, and out of personal pique-, n: o t h e r alleged cause, havo r e f u s e d to share- w i t h I l i o * K i v v a u i a n y in f u r n i s i u u s , Hie f a r m e r s w i t h an e n j o y a b l ' - , p r o l i t a b l e - and pleas.mt e v e n i n g of iiu t r u c t l o t i , enter- U'lnn ent and i n i e r c h a i i K i : of evidences tt ge m i n e tjood u i l ! . This a t t i t u d e to .1 d e c i d e d ( M t c i u holies the profession of In eres; i n the c'oser c o m t ' t u i n j ; of t h p t r j e n d l y r c K i t m t i H t h a i arc bohifr firm!/ c h M b l i i h e d l l e ' w e e n r u r a l a n d urbar. residents. 1 1 i.s hoped t h a t by a n o t h e r year M!ere w i l l be Bo c o m p l e t e a disappearance of t l i t r i uttmuli.! lliat s t i l l rnoro c o u v i n c i n i ; d e n i o n s l r . a i o n w i l l bo given lluil all t h e tnu-hies;; and pro- t^.--s.( iia! people of Connell.-'ville aro w i i o l ' ' - h ( - a r t e d l y t a k i n g p a r t In e x - t e n d l is; ,1 weicomc to our f r i e n d s of t h e f irtns. No Good boys 4 '1 T'l cr. a,' mem WLe boy ' nial, it to rot;a Ule l h o w t n u a . V l . r i J AM) I M P O R T A N C E Of 4-H I'Ll'KS. t e c u r o of tho Karme/r-Kiwanis Will Dinner was of more- m- or ssgrniflcar.ee than the par- i i l o u in tho program by tho f a r m w h o \ \ e i e reprtvontiitivos o t t h o - ! u b - o r g a n i z a t i o n , a b o u t w h i c h tho -.1! p u b l i c i-? not et f u l l y in- 'd, is supu'.viiu a want in r u r a l ! a i in t r i V H ' K it ail i m p o r t a n c e t, ;ho o r u d n l / a t i o n - ; whose er.'.h:f i.s confines! t i - adului. i ,ix one of t .e wpoiikci H said, a f i i f t - s ·/·.. iu r - ' h i p in a a r m n n l - t . ' t n.' it and brim-ring. ':. . me t a s k is no It-ugor ::a-.i'tni'. His I n t e r c u t Is ..I- d e v o r e n hi-i a t u m t i o u ' .1. (a t h o development ( f V«»ry r.u'.'irwlly h.s I t - u r n s hods d canny tor U a n d lit from '. He n ; V-'S "i.il, v.o:'ki!iK t a X i n * : m a u n - , d o i s ,c. i d ,1 u! r n i u it /. '·' ni.il. -t.s 1 m e t U ili r.ve -K''! i ' i'i; At lnt3"\ Us i'i r-econt y^ars a cer t a i n e-lonie i t in our p o p u l a t i o n ha: \ i e l d e d to ne t e m p t a t i o n to j;ive ' u r r*MK to t e ( i r c n l a t i o n of r u m o r a f f e c t i n g t 1 ? i n t o g r i t y , standing a m M r o n u t h o V i i r w u s f i n a n c i a l i n n l i U ! tions- o£ tli c i t v Home of llmsn ru morH havo Ixv-n w i t l i o u i I'otuuiatun ))iil more f oq'ii-enlh bav t'hoy b«»an o a miiHoiou char.ictw, ttypart-ntly do signwl to ( ) I n j u r y to the institution:' lo which t) ey h.iv*- related. This ira tic* 1 - hacv been ladulg-cd ap T-arently v i t h u i i t IhoiiRht or consideration of the c.onao(iu inc-B tha v m i g h t ensi, \ and in t t t o r tiaregard o' tho f.ict th t very stringfsat State law;, provide- se '*rA ponaltios, iuc.ludiinc sent^nc* U t h u ponltontiajry and heav linos for hone who engago in t h l i most parni ions form of activity. Sometim'« th-e»sft dojuaging r u m o r * h a w bet'n diarogardcid by the institutions agai i»t which th»y have V»wyi ilipectod, 1 ut U does 7Kit to-llow Urat such. a. coi rso will in all instances b · follovMHl 1 i tlu- fnturo. A certai i amount of Idlo gossip if moro or 1^8=! to bo expcted, but whou It asB-tmies the form v h i r h c^n !e cotx?tru«d as iKitiw? into ided to do harm, not only to a jyiigl i institution hut others aa well, th« arties most affe'.tivi thort- by can bo depended ujxin lo Lako d*- fcnsiv* a Won ag-amt't th-c rnmcr mongara. Such a conrso is in evfry way justifiable and should )H,- pursued r-- lentlesfely w h e n there is persistence in the h; bit of the whisix^riivj; d- famars of tho oharaet^r an(i reputation of In titutlonfl. They we-11 kjio w that diip. r a K i t t ? ropo-rts trav*! with grent f.p -\ and far and wide. / s they go t )oy s'ii'hcr ',n b u l k aj d moinen.tui , b u t th-y always havo t i c charactor tixs of t h « IxKirnerauK- - tho retui n to th" [Kiint of origin, ai d often i n i uch form t h a t irr-tritvab « durnatjo it don^, lxth to th« town ar 1 its instl utioM. N'on*' are pro«jf against tl em ..nd t h e y may do innt, not o n l y o ono but to a n i i m b o r "C e a t a b l l M h r en's It w-ou' 1 IK woll for i h " go«s p sproadcrs to bf-ar theKe thi;i^.s in mn d when t e m p t e d to aid in broadcast!! K untruths. I E thoy cannot speak -woll -if liomo iiu '.Itutions and people, it is better, an 1 it is certain to lx safor, to remain si ent. Oil Companies Start Litigation to Find kw's Meaning Abe Mirtin Appeal t o Supreme C o u r t Toll Them if They Cun Morpo. T O U R I N C O M K T A X . (tiiln 01 LOSH In Salo of Property. Income includes gams rraliyxxi by tho bale, i f a Hinglo pioco of property as welt a from sak\- by u poraon ca- guged ,ri m y i r i K «'t'id .'-o-lling 't« a biuJ- nitSB. Or linarily, ;ain or lo.sb rouiM- ini; from ho Kale jf property ncquirid by purch ii,u alter Kobru^ry -S, 19 U', · the, firt income tax l a w applying to i j i d i v i d i i a -; (H«'am-f» c-ffectlve, Jlarch i, J ! i l -IH ho difference but woo n 110 co.-it and hi; h'jlllnK price. Tho gain in incoirvc- Cc r tlie yoar in w h i c h received, a n d can not ix prorated (hroiifjli a i n i n i b e r i yo-arK. For example, a. taxpayer ijo ght hi 3920 u pioco of real e-stale f - · ,f.1,000.. wliich be -·-·old iu l!)Ji) lor 7,000. Thr .$2,000 r»ro)it is t a x a b l e i coim: for tho year 192'J, Profit , ecu red on i n d i v i d u a l incoinu l»oCoro IT irch 1, 1913, i» not taxablo, even t h o i i;h il was not realized u n t i l a f t e r 1 hu date Tho reason Is tl at t h o c o n tltutiohal atncndiuent i u - t l i o r i x i n g CoiifjrusK to tax tho Incoino of i n d i \ i ' nal.s did not become e f f c c t / v e u n t i l Ma ch 1. I. 1 )!;!. Tho r .-011111) act providos tlKd ( h e uasis for 'loterniii'ing thc-'^ain or !·«» f r o m the t,alo or other di.-,iix»ition ot property ac'iuired by purchase bot''i'o March 1 191,':, shall b-o tho cost o£ such p r o j o-rty or tho f a i r market v a l u o an ot" M irch 1, 191.'!, whieh-over is greater. Kor example, a taxpa«r bought ii t!(lu property lor w h i c h ho paid J10,"00. Tho value on M a r c h 1, IDlo', wa ^1^,000. Ho .sold it In 1!2!) for ?l-!,0i 0. Tho March 1, liUS, value be-ins; gr aier thati the cosil of t h e pro-ioriy tho taxablo, gain is fipined on that oasis, and amounts to $2,000. A taxj) iyor bought in IflK) prcpe/'ty for whicl h-f paid $5,i00. Its value on March 1, 1913. was ?5,500, and in li'29 ho sold 1 for $4,000. In tins exa/molo th« taxp vyer bases his loss on (h« March 1, 1S13, valuo, which was ,;reit- ur t h a n 'ho cost, and the d*»durtile loss is $ .500. Horse Pensioned. .M-"., Ind., March 1-- Raj , a horflo th. t has d r a w n Fred H-cluileti r'e vason over tho streets of o for 1 years han been re- pennlon. Working- days for . now 28 yoart-, old, havr d daily he will rooolvo fonci bakery Kvansvil tirtnl on tho lion ended, a and in t so summer w i l l continue his to S !'. STf^WAHT Central I'ros , Slaft W r j i c r . W A S H I N G T O N , M a r c h 1.-- Doair- i n t j to combino t h o i r two ouiflts, I lie directors of th'^ Standard Oil Comp a n y of Now V o r k and the V a c u u m Oil Company w i l l fret a f r i e n d l y g o \ - ernnu.nl official t o s t a r t i n j u n c t i o n pros'Mvltugs ( t g u l i i H t t h e m , t o p i f - v e n t t h e m f r o m i o i n b i n i n p Thcru i.i no o t h o r way of findins ont whothiT or not t h u I7uitol St;t!"8 Supremo Conn ^vill let t l u - n i , om- bliw, Tho coinjMinif.s' iawyorh d k n o w , a l t h o u g h t h c v a r e ainons boat l a w y e r s 111 tho c o u n t r y . N e i t h e r M i t c h e l l nor any of hi.^ asj'.istantH A t t o r n e y General W i l l i a m i J c W i t t know, although t h o y aro t h o g o v e r n - ment's exports on HIP subject. Wa ii Supreme C'xuut ,liibi!i:« nitty k n o w w h a t he p e r s o n a l l y t h i n k j «lv»it it but ovon t n o jut-ticos do not k n o w what tho whole u i u o of them t h i n k , collc-c,tivcl not t h e To hi' stiro, t h n r c is a law w h i c h tolls exactly w h a i c o n i p a n i o h can a, id cannot do w h e n l h « i r manager!) w a n t to mt-rgo tbuin. Uiuloiibtodly t h f * companies' law- yiirb havo a p e r f e c t l y clear idea of t h i s law's meaning. Ho hiiv«j Attorney General M i t c h p l l and his aides and all th» Supremo Court JustifCM, .-M-p- araU'ly and i n d i v i d u a l l y . \Vh.u Con- gross inUindofl, tvhon I t jms.scd I'H- law, js p l a i n ononpli lo a n y o n e v, ho t n k o H tho trouble lo rend it. llowovor, ih; niM'iv i n o u n l n K of tho l a w I I I I K n o t h i n g t o d o w i t h t h o mat- Uir. Tin- problem to bo solved is: AS'hat, in Ihe opinion of I hi: K u - protnu Court, as a body (a majority of i l , a n y w a y ] , ib tho IIIW'H in \ V ' 1 | l l ^ W ,fl''» 111 ,'rt UllOtlllM' Ill'WB- pap"i i t i T y n l l l n ' I «t r - x a c t l y vvliftt l i i i p p n u r t l to t h a t H . KW.H r 'Ufl nf p e r - tii-c.y ^i'i(l p-*pii i li l i i inly b f l o i i ^ i n f ^ 1 lo CM- 9v p - d l y - } n r - i l , ' » d y w h o w u / . a r - r c s i l c i l a n ' «o i ' m - f i a t Vers,alIIaa, I n - t l i . l . ! ^ . "I l ^ w t u.- iO'-n 'tt Miipt to tntro1uca n. ii' w hmnil o' 1'fcr In Chlrai;o as h»- p r o n l r n i i' .Vrjlc'i," Kil! 1/nft Hud thin iti D i n S i K,' )n« 'e^v Kncfl D u l l y . J5A.MB IRC, G-c-rumuy, March l-^'ho i'OpuliitK n of Haraborg, the town w i t h is uuin b:i'\ver!of a-; e,hurohefl, i n - ' (Toa«vi! iy :u;5 d u r i n g 19L'fl, or at ihe rtite of o te new i n h a b i t a n t h day. O n l y extremely simi)l(^-mindol folk imagine t h a i thy u n d e r a t u n d I ho Uuited Htiites Constitution becauso it appears to Bay fio-autl-so, or t h a t a law iB u law bocauHo Congress has paBSod it p and it has bppn aigncd by the President. Th-o Constituiion and t h e laws moan what, the Supremo Court in- terprots them lo m o a n . Sometimes it sooma an it t h f ' o might IH nurcr ways of dctormiu'.ug what a d o u b t f u l law really does moan than the method of leaving it to tho courts to determine, For instance, the prohibition bureau itsolf admits that the "cider and f r u i t juice clause" iu the Vol- stoad act is contradictory. Folk aro liable to go to jail under that clause, not because it i.s certain that tho law moans t h o y should b« put ia jail, but because of the interpretation which the courts havo put upon i t , in an e f fort to read some souse itilo it, Now, why should tho courts, w h i c h cannot possibly know what notion A n d r e w J. Volstead had in hi.s hoad when he wrote t h f i r l a u n , u n d e r t a k e ) to e x p l a i n it? -- w i t h Andrew himself p e r f e c t l y available' to f u r n i s h his own e x p l a n a t i o n ? Why nol ask A n d y Volstead'.' I put t h i a q u e r y one day to Sonator A r t h u r H. Varulfiiborg, of M i c h i g a n · -that is, not l i t e r a l l y the Volstead query, but a similiir one U happened t h a t a l a w of v . h i " h tho Wolverine s t a t e s m a n wa.s t h « ;n.- (hor was threatened w i t h a S u p r e m e Court i n t e r p r e t a t i o n . It seemed to mo t h a t he, if anyone, was best viali- tlod to i n t e r p r e t it -- h a v m p w r i t t e n it and presumably knowing what h s j ttioiint by it. "Yen," said tb» onntor, "I know what 1 mea H who I wrote it, but how On I know wh u. tho other .Senators and lepr«Hoi atives i h o u g h t I moan I when they \ lo«i for i t ? " Plan Vittkiiw 4-H r.amii. W A H I I I N G T O N , laroli t - Tho Fourth N a t i o n a l '1-1 C'lub Camp will be hold froi i ,l\im 18 lo J u n o Ii4 on tho grounds of I ho I niteti States Afcri- c n l i u r o DofartiiK'n . As horetofore, two hoys aii'i ( w o p rls w i l l rcprogont eacli s-tate. Farm "Co-ops" Must Co-operate to Avoid Existing Handicaps Moro farmerfi must join tho coQpera- tiv-o inn rice-ting associations, and the 'oiporativea must learn to cooperate amotiK 1homsolv«B if agriculfaro ifi ta receive tho f u l l benflflt of th-e new fed- oral Marketing Act, points ont Socr- l a r y of Agriculture Hyde, writing in Tho Farm Journal. "Cooperative! marketing him made prcat progre.'-« In the TJnltoil Statoe since the war," he a«.ya. "Nev(frthel-e««, tho 'oojxrative movom-ent is B'till made j up largoly of unrelated unite working at crofH jiurpOfjCH. "True, our codparutivefl io an annual husincHH of nearly $2,500,000 000 and we h a v e moro t h a n 200 farmer-owned a^'.oelation.^, which do an annual bu«l- no-s« exce-ediriK $1,0-00,000 oach Some progre^fl has boon niad-a in fetlornting local associations Into regional bodies, and in cooperative. aeHing 1 at tho termi- ; nal m a r k o t p . Hut compared with what | romaliw lo Ix- done, this i.s only a | start. "Moro t h a n !K) por cont of our cooperative associations havo Utti'e contact wltii ot'nor codporallv« IxKlios. Thus, wo have moro than 30f separate cooperatives hJindlhiR potatoes. As a result, potato selling is almost ai=. oom- petltivo an it there "'ere no coopera- tlvoe In tho field. "Under suo.n conditions, tho Intelligent, regulation of production seoms hopeless. A« y-.t, only abotrt one-Uiird of our farm-era are organized cooperatively. Many moro mufit IK so orgati- i«Hl and tho cooperative associations must bo linkexl up more closely." D'sa our "Wcuit" .idvorttueaieinit. HmiUnfale Miner Killed. Adam Uyzcssy, 3'i, of Smithdale, waH killfed yoaterday in a fall ot slato at the Smithdftlo mino of the Pitts- Coal C'ximpany. Patronize thoso who advertl»e. USE OF ^ADIO IN SCHOOL ROOM Wo know the v.U 10 oC tho radio a? an cm ertainaicnt 1'e -.ture and a currier of news or -jpoclal information. We hoar and n a d abo t radio In education ; by ,111:6 w m- an I in tho«i «mb- j^ctii offered in clas rooms and lecture httlle. This phase s coming rapidly, ami will Ix upon un before wo aro ready for it CoJloge c.cUnciioi roarece by radio aro. common now. Childron in grade feohools of C'hicngo and the surrounding ormntry havo 1 id daily loasons from tho air for foi r ye^rs. Th-c- Ohio Slato I apartment of Education has opcratoi the school of tho air for a year. Cou -hots are offered for gradcci and high schools, and tho faculty includes, esldes classroom teachers and sped lists, tho attorney general and the RO ernor of the State. Schools in 29 S1a ^ listen in regularly on tho proRr; ms. Tho Ohio school if the air IB giving profit ams or 30 rnn utes on each Tuesday and Thursday through a broadcasting eyeioni ovr- · 33 stations. The sorion for iho no . four montlm in- cliule liistoi-y Htori s, mythe and folk Lale-i, n i u a i i , irt, n ituro study, Junior Rod Cross, folk n usic, international gool will. Truly there is n speech or subject on w h i c h radio In i ot heard. Radio IB cumin into tho schoolroom; but t h i s wi I never mean t h a t w l i f i i the 1 nii np-f iker comes in, the teacher £cx« ouc. Jt does main ilwil tho t f a r h e r can Tun for a few niinut?« a day tlio rolp of - specialist in some subject. Stifl can prepo.ro ho-r class for ii, t i e i- in wit i The regular work rind ' o l l o w t h r o n p ' on it a f t e r w a r d . Secretary Ra y l '- man W i l b u r , of tb-e iHspartment or the Interior, believes that this Question fibould be looked into, and tho posvubilitiotj of rculio as an educational appeal be definitely ascertained, and preparation be mode to act upon tho information which will bo to cured. To this end he hats appointed the advisory committoe on education by radio, of which Commissioner of FXluoatlon William John Cooper is chairman. Commissioner Cooper has imule a special request for i'.iformatkm to tho superintendent of the achoote. We know, in a general way, thai tow dchoolH have receiving sets. We do not want school boai-f)s to buy radios before worthwhile programs are available. Whil-e we aro waiting to soe. what Secretary Wilbur's committee finds, and what it suggests for tho f u t u r e , wo can agree- on those three propositions: First, .that our firoatcst need as a Nation of tnolf-govorne-d citizens is more and hotter education, Second, t h a t radio ie tho greatest modern invention in tho ncionoo of communication. Third, that if radio and education can be go-ar^d into effective partnership on a sound basis and with skilled guidance, the good that can come of that partnership may be beyo'tid all ro-cko n ins- Ill tho meantime, do not bo in a h u r r y to p u t receiving sets into Lbo school'.--. Imi-ruvementfl are bein^ made r a p i d l y W» are in the mWet o£ chaiiMo; in transportation, we hay.e advanced froi.i w a l k i n g to flying; in communication, from writing on paper 1x talking into tlie au. S A T U R D A Y , MAROTI J , 1D30L Dollars, Old and New Money is alwa's a popular topic of conversation. I* tely the now nionoy-- the einullor-eizec bills issucfl by tho G o v o r n m o n t , has bo«n much discuBBed. Ovw 3fifl,80S,000 jf tho new small doll a r b i l l s have so far been isancd. For a w h i l e people w i l l probably be annoyed w i t h h a v i ig to carry two tiizes of b i l l s , but th y arc* urged to be patiatit. It take* a l i t t l e time- to m a k e a u u b t s l i t u t i o r i on KO H i R a n t i c a scale. CHirlouply onoigli, t h e dollar goes bauk ov«r four hundrod years to a valley in Cent m i ISurope. The origin of t h e world d o l l a r in t l n w e x p l a i n e d : Tha Low d'er tmn u n d Ok' Outdi form of the NYOM! was "dalor." 't'hw came for (he U rnian "tlialer," v.'ilch was shortened rom J-o*ifhimethaler. The- Joafhinisth.der was a piece of money first coin ul about the year J51S in the valley of St. .foarhim, in Bohemia, t h e G-wnian won] for vttlloy being "thai." The dollar ngn (?) in known throughout t h e , w o r W ; but th-e, o r i g i n of t'he eign is not, definitely known. The origin of ilie sign t Inn, been varlouivly accounted for; but it is probably a tnodiflert iig-uro 8, lcnotins a "·piece of. eijj.ht' --eight roale--ui old Spanish coin of the valuo o£ a dollar. It was ia use lo ig botore the adoption of the Federal mrrcncy. Modern boy« enow well the "pitsces of eight" often mentioned in t»le« of pirates. A Pension Survey Hu frrn ph Use CIi Tto«y bring KauLta. Ads, There iR reason belnnl tbo Move ment of 1h« VBleraii- of Foreign A'an for a thorough survey of the ]x wioi ami soldier*.' relief activities o tin United States (rovermm'ut. The e;ai'- ana f j u i t i ; ])roperly MigRe^t t h a al' f ! i i n work should bo e^rollBtod a n r t " united u n d e r one hea/1, in order tc pro- euro tin? utmost oflicieiK'y and con- omy N o t h i n g te too good for the dieibleo veterans. When t'hotiO men rna -cheJ | away to war a m i d the choere of Mmir- | i n g friends and neighbors, we told oac.1) 1 other that we should nev^r forget thoif i heroism anl e a r r l f l w . No soldi sr ol | the World War, WR ai.snrcd oure-'lv."? |should ever be roduce^l tc the neo'SKity of peddling pencils on street coiners. We m«ant that t h e n , ami w« nvan il now. Th-o taxpayer^ of th« co intry w i l l not begrtKlKC a t- inplo p e n n t'lnl go« to the relief of a nick or wounded soldier, nor would t h p y willing!/- hv; the family of a vc-turan suffer. From time to time (hero liave been rumors of too much rxl tape, f additional hospital needs, of forme- service mori not roceiving the trea m o n t to which they aro witlDed. Cortainly there can ho, no ha m 1n .such «n inquiry sin the Ve4«rai s of Foreign Ware propose. The ; i u b l i o Fihould be fully Informed, ani if tlu^ro, Ifi need for chang« ot ad/ditiom 1 ap- oroprialioriB, tho people ought to bo lint in f u l l poesesion of th« factf. r MARCH GO-TO-CHURCH MONTH Every Church Member of Connellsville Is Urged TO ATTEND HIS CHURCH SUNDAY The CUmnellsviile Ministerial Association (Next Sunday--Bring One Sunday) SAFE- CONSERVATIVE STRONG" BE SERVED BY A U T H O R I T Y The most routine service you ask of Connellsville's Oldest. "Bank is rendered you under the supervision of the bank's principal officers, who are themselves ready at all times to counsel personally with you on matters beyond routine. Oentraiized quarters and equipment enable this "Safe, Conservative, Strong" institution to assure you the quality of service on which its success has been built through thirty-nine years. Resources Exceeding $3,300,000.00 OLDEST BANK IN CONN ELLSVILLE lIECONID CSBI New Spring Clothes for Men MEN'S SUITS and TOPCOATS $22.50 to $35.00 Very large selection of patterns. Modeled in newest sty es. We can fit "shorts," "longs," and "stouts, ' as well as those who require "regular" sizes. You will find more value and style in these garments than is usually found in clothings at these low prices. P e r those who prefer, we offer a fine line of tail- ored-tc -measure clothing at most moderate prices. BOYS' SUITS A splendid line for boys of all ages, Bolline from $5.00 to $3 2.50. All suits of four pieces--Coat, Veat, two pa r Pants. -Se these different lines at, or through arnrng"- ment vitb, our nearest store. Umon Supply Co. Sbtr Stores In Nine Counties of Pennsylvania.

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