The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 5, 1930 · Page 7
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March 5, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, March 5, 1930
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WRD.VPJSDAY, MARCH 5. 1930. THIS DAILY COURIER, CONN! fL'LSVTLUE, PA. Immediate Withdrawal Marines Is Demand Of Leaders in Haiti Sure Unless Popular r t i o n s Arc Hold, F. S. Coin mission Told. ALL CLASSES DEMANDING IT Chaufemps Premier of France for One Day By H A R R Y W. FRA.NTC Unitod rr-tws Stuff Cor respondent) PORT A U PRfNX'K, Haiti, March B. J l/ettdor.H of tho H a i t i a n "in depend- on eft movement" Are u n i t o i l on two demands--immediate, w i t h d r a w a l of A m e r i c a n m a r i n e s , and a return to w h a t th(\y t e r m "constitutional gov- c r n m o n t " w i t h free elections to tho pnv-iir!Mii:y. C o n t i n u e d a g i t a t i o n a n d unrest, l i ' i i f l h i p to poH-'-'lbility of revolt, were j i r r - d i c t o d in a r j - i i n i o n t f i to President I [IXIVPT'S H a i t i a n Commission, if ( ' r e s i d e n t P.'irii'i is permitted to d o m i m i t e ( h o r e p u b l i c . J u s t i n S a m . p r e s i d e n t of t h e 1/eague · ·f Youn? H a i t i a n P a t r i o t s , and (!erirge« Loser. M prominent, attorney, a d d e d i h o l r t A l i m o n y yasterday t o ihe ', v i ' l o n c o of d i s c o n t e n t . 'I'he H a i t i a - i denvaml for cancella- t i o n of Tiorno'o plans for tho election ;" a p r f s i d t ' i r in A p r i l by h i n council of s t a t e hast presented an embarrass- i n g probit'ii! to tho coin-mission, bo- I'.'UISP, of the nearness of tho election a n d t h e c o m m i s s i o n ' s electro to study i ' - ; i'vid(Mu-e i - a r i ' t ' u l l y b e f o r e making p o s i t i v e r ceo m m on d a t ion*. W i t h d r a w a l of t h e m a r i n e s is nrsed p r i v a t e l y by n any of the b u s i n e s s men w h o l u n o no a p p a r e n t p o l i t i c a l i n t e r - t ' M s a t s t a k e . K d r i u a r d l^steve, k n o w n LI.--; "tho m o r r h i i n l p r i n c e " of H a i t i , a n d w h o n;ay ho s a i d t o represent the n o n p u l i t i c a . l T i n : o n of Port An Prince. b e l i e v e s t h a t c o n t i n u a t i o n o f Ameri c a n m i l i t a r y c o n t r o l i s Hampering c o n i i n t rc\ K-sieve c a l l e d a t t e n t i o n to some of I he economic r e s u l t s of Ihe occupa- t i o n , a n d d e c l . i r e d h i m s e l f i n f a r o r o f w i t h d r a w i n g : he troops, of establish- i n g a H a i t i a ' i police force, a:id of l e g i s l a t i v e elections. "The w i t h d r a w a l of marines." ho s a i d , " w i l l jjonerully benefit Haitian commerce. U n d e r any circumstances, H a i t i would luiy the largest share of her import!? f r o m the United States because of favorable credit conditions an;l her geographical position." Asked by the United Proao whether tho present Haitian tariff bill was helpful to coinrmerce, Eeteve said the purpose of th« bill was good, hut that tho average t^rconisge o f d u t i e s --30 per cent--was. excessively high for a poor c o u n t r y !iko Haiti. Before Hie occupation, he pointed out, dutie-t avc.raged 15 per cent Since j the o c c u p a t i o n , people have become! poorer and a l a r g o part of the public- j m o n e y goes back to the United States, j T r e a t y ofil.'ials, l)stevo claimed, i often buy goods in tho United Stale.il at h i g h e r prices t h a n they could ob- t a i n in liuropc. Prices for irou and c e m e n t , he declared, are 20 por cent less in K t i r o p e t h a n they are in tho r n i t e i l States. A m e r i c a n occupation, he belierea, has a c t u a l l y doubled Haitian taxation. liOger, whose father formerly was dean of tho diplomatic corps at Washington, pointed out tho moral in- j u r y of the American occupation and tho h a r m f u l effects resulting from " d e p r i v i n g tho Haitians of tho right, of self government." A f t e r declining that the Americans have b r o u g h t t h e "color line" to H a i t i , caii.-ii'K tho younger gone.ration to become race conscious, L/eger said his neopto b a d t e e n d i s s a t i s f i e d with m a n y of t K o technicians who have been *ent f r o p i tho United States. A l t h o u g h hf- favored w i t h d r a w a l of the r r a r i n o r i . i.eger said he approved retention. ti?ir. l porarily at least, of American ofUc-rs for the gendarmerie, and an A m e r i c a n customs receiver. Ho n,?iketl for continuation of the sanitation v.-jrk, simplification of the educational s y s t e m , and i n s t i t u t i o n of a. p o p u l a r l y el -c.ted legislature. Pierre Hiu'.lcourt, internationally k n o w n j u r i s t , made an issuo oil that f a c t t h a t t h e American occupation c o n f l i c t s both w i t h the U n i t e d States | and the H a i t i i - n c o n s t i t u t i o n s . I The office o! h i g h commissioner, he s a i c i . i.s not. recognised by t h e United S t a t e s C o n s t i t u t i o n , and the IUIII'WSH- a d o r i a l p o w e r ; of Hrlgartier General J o h n M. R u s s e l l have never been cou- lirmod by the V m e r l c a u Senate. " W h e n P r e s i d e n t Hoover paid I'omage to .Tinssell, he laid a f u n e r a l wreii.t'i on the past," I h i d l c o u r t said. J u s t i n Sam, who was the leader of the D i u n i e n s t u d e n t . s t r i k e last December, w h i c h '-d to ola.tlies w i t h marine forces and ! h appointin-ont of the present i n v e s t i g a t i n g c o m m i s s i o n , inado it. p l a i n d u r i n g - his speech that, he was m a k i r e no threats when ho predicted t r o u b l e unless l e g i s l a t i v e e l e c t i o n s were h o l d . "The V d i u h o f H a i t i w i l l pronvt e n e r g e t i c a l l y . " he said, " a g a i n s t the i e l e c t ' n n of a i-resid-ont. by i h o c o u n c i l ' rf s t a t o . Thi- people have s u f f e r e d j cre.it.ly. a n d ' w i l l c e r t a i n l y revolt, if j t h e c o u n c i l e l i c t s t h e president." ' M, Camill* duns temp* leaving the KlyBCB Palace istter being; called ^ipon by President Gaaton Dou( mergue to fan i a new French (Cabinet, following the fall of the ITardieu Government. Chaatemps' iPreniicrshi^ waa of short duration land h« resigned the post one day i later. Perry High Public Speaking Class Will Hold Banquet Mar. 20 PETIRYOPOLIS. March 5 -- The Public Speaking ("as* nt Perry Tywn- «h!p High School w i l l hold its annual banquet on March 20. Earlo E. Curtis Is tho sponsor. E Jay Snydcr will 1)e toast master. Tho e elected or chou«n f rom' tho 2-1 moni^ora or the class to give after d i n n e r e-poochee aro Inez Snycler, Gartrutle BuUormore, Phyllis Uyore, Ida Farrah .Mary Thrasbor and John Herwlck. M ·-. Curtis will chooeo UIP subjects for th««o six and thu plane will be com let?l next woek. The Perry Hlg^l hoye' basketbaJJ twun has been, out red in tho Waynesburg tournjiHient. Mias Stella Moore of Unlontcrwn has returned home aUer spending the week-end at Star 'tincUon. JOleanor Albrigl t spent tho we*- etid -with Miss llepina Kun.kl« of Belle Vernon. Tho public card party h«M Monday evening In Karokdk'e Hall was for the benefit of the Ron an Catholic Chtirch instead of the fl em#n. Tho Perry ttremen will hold 'heir party later in the month. j REVIEW GRANTED IN DISPUTE INVOLVING DEPOT AT CLEVELAND The Supreme C States* announced viewing the caco i; comwnmK the C! road depot of th Terminals Conrpai ment of lie Ontar the Wheeling ba: setting tho case · on April 14 after assigned for that The case, Pith- girifa Railway Con court on appeal Court for the No Ohio. The appea againet it in tho 1 taken by the Pitt giuia Company, a a connecting carri Ijake Erie. The litigation ar ing by the Intersil mission, according brief, of certltlcat Lake Brie tfuttu passenger station i Cleveland terminal Ontario Street pa Cleveland. ourt of the United its intention or re- ivolving the dispute ve.la.nil union rail- · Clovoland Union Y, a n d tho a ban don- o Street station by ie Erie Railway by l o w n for argumejit ho caeos already :ate. burg West V1r- ipany, ie before f.-hc- rom the District :-thern District of : from a ruling iwer court is being iburg West Vir- atookholder in and or of the Wheeling n«« from the g-rant- ite Commerce Cointo lh« petitioner's « t.o the AVheellng r i z i n g It to jicijulro acilitiet-i in the new anl to abandon its s-enger station in STATE TREASURY BALANCE DROPS DURING FEBRUARY Confluence CU.'VI''l.fK,.\CK, M a t v h 5 - - M r . ami i-s. .John KIMS a i t i t two soni; and a l - t i ' i n i i n i ; t h e : aiii'i'al _m' t ! t f f u n i i c r ' n 'si.-Ut-r. M r n . K v c g a r . ; ( i , H. l . ' r . i r a i r of l.'r^in:\ vva.s a n- ' i « . : i t businc.^.-; .'i^il'.ir i n S o w n . A l h - r r ni-l L i l t c r i H r o w u WI-IH- i ·- l i ' i · lit.i'or's i n I ' i n i - l i u r a : . , 1 . (I. SV'XHlti iMicy o!' ( H t i - o p y l o war, a ini.-'ini ^s v i s i t " : - i n t o w n yt.'Si.s'nhiy. At M i l ' win' a r n i i : i ( ! i l y m t h ^ O f f . -la! H ' ' . t : x ! ' i i" 1 Kv.-.cop'if C h u - i ' l i a; t i l l ' p HARRISBUHO, . Treasury balance ?S, 500,000 ( l u r i n g 7 2 7 , I 2 f l at, the do: r u a r y 2S. In the year sin r u a r y . 192!), howev l)l)!'t. Of tho anew in all $8,i)OU, 00l or froii balant.:u lit the gon, Hi' hint month, $- toly tho s. motor f u n . lust yt-:u- ^! I't't. 1 .-! To i i i » l i ' a t i i i ) i . h u t t h e ·n;;i,n: larch 5--Tho Stnto Iropp-Cfi j n o r o t h a n ·'ehruary to $73,',1 of buotneoH I'Vb- 6 tho end of Fob- ·T, t h e monthly rev rovesil^tl, tiie tin.1- ii(!r;xncGl n e a r l y $65.82-l-,917. Thi ·ral iuiul at the eml '.iSl.utiS was « j - .nw as a ytNtr asi j t i m f K ' i l from $2li,- o $o7,70:t,U8i T n i i n motor, t r u c k and :nl DiitTalors' li- PAGE SPIVTSN. SED CAR If a dvnlvr pays you more thorn the true worth of the cmr he must mthe mp the diffe^remee by extrn charges on the new eur or r It to some one else at too High a, pnlee |ERMANENT value is always better than a temporary bargain in the purcl ase of an automobile. It pays to look ahead and consider reliability and ultimate up-keep costs, as well as comfort, safety, speed, and beauty of line and color. Since most automobiles are I ought for replacement, the value set on your use 1 car is a factor in almost every purchase. Frequently it is given an importance beyond its trtu; worth. Used cars have a definite mai ket value and yon are justly entitled to ; ! in allowa ace babied on that value* It is not fair that you re eive less. It is not to your best interests to receive : aore, IF a dealer pays yon more than the true worth of the car he nrast either resell it to some one else at too high a price or make up the difference on the new car. This he cannot do u nless he is allowed an excessive profit on the cur or m financing, extra equipment and other charges, n either case, you pay the bill, for no way has yet een found to give something for nothing. The noney must come from somewhere. Yon may not get tiie Iarg5st TOcd-car allowance from the Ford dealer, bnt that very fact should give yon confidence that y»n are recching frail value in the new car. Ford ci'iarges are not martisd up or increased to cover a high trade-in allowance on your old car. Because there is no waslte, «extravagance or undue profit in manufacturing, distribution or selling, erveaey dollar yon pay for a Ford brings a fuH dollar in return. In lower first cost, in reliability and long life, in the low cost of operation, service and replacement parts, the Ford will save yon much more than the seeming difference in trade allowance. JbuRTHERMORK, at least $75* extra value is given to yon in the new Ford in the Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield, the Rustle* m Steel, the five steel- spoke wheels, and the four Hondaille hydraulic double-acting shock absorbers. The unusually large number of ball and roller bearings, and the extensive use of fine steel forgings instead of castings or stampings, are other features that show the extra quality built into the Ford car. Roadster, $435 Phrctnn, 1140 Tudor Sedan, $500 Coupe, $500 Sport Conpe, $530 Two-window Fordor Sedan, $6OO Three-wfardow Fordor Sedan, S62S Cabriolet, $645 Town Sedan, $670 All prices /. o. b. Detroit.' ( vnvcnlent low time paymenU arranged through the Universal Credit Company' FOIID MOTOR COMPANY lotakM $tS.25y,7Hi uHl W1,907,K14 wat* e x p a n d e d . Aside i com lliu two major f u n d s , i lie only o m w i t h more t h a n a H.iWO.um) txutln e wad the s i n k i n g t u n d w i t h J1.7;!t'r.,S, 1 ·. Hones? E v e r y d a y you w .11 find homes and Borno sites advort s«l In our classified columns--road them orer. Why Fat Men Stay Fat "Tho trouble w i t h me, and T guess t h i s a p p l i e s to 0!) per c u n t of t h e men who are putting 1 on w e i g h t , I didn't havo iho energy or...'pep 1 to. keep It off. Tjost all I n t e r e s t in any h e a l t h y act i v i t y and Just lazed a r o u n d accumu- l a t i n g the ol'd p o u n d s u n t i l 1 got. t h a t ' K n i K ^ h e n feolinpr.'" ' · .Start taking Krusr,h«n Salts--that's tho common-sense way to r e d u c e -- h u t don't take them w i t h the I'lea t h a t they possess reducing 1 q u a l i t i e s In themselves. T h U !H w h a t ( h o y do--they clean out tho I m p u r i t i e s in your blood by k e e p i n g (hi; b'nvels, k i d n e y s and l i v e r In s p l e n d i d w o r k i n g shape- a n d t i l l y o u w i t h a vigor ami tireless energy y o u ' d inust f o r K O . t o u h a d e x i s t e d . As ,i r e s u l t , instead of p U i n t i ! i « - y o u r s o l f . i :i an easy c h a i r e v e r y f r e « mom e n t u n d l e t t i n g llabby f a t u c c u m u l u t e j y o u (Vet a n urgre f o r u e t i v i y t t h a t k e e p s ] y o u n i o v l i i ^ v a r o u n d ilom^ 1 , 1 t h e t h i r i i ^ H j you've a l w a y s w a n t e d to di a n d ntM.'der.l tu do to k o H p In g~ood o o n d l t l n n . ' f Tl e u watch t h e pound.i tilicle. oiT! .1 K ' u s o h e u S a i l s ari? the u p - l o - r . I a l e Kou i t a i n o£ Y o u t h . 'I'aku one hiilf t o u - s|,m 111'ut I n n. Rla.ss (jf hot or i-ohl w . U r r l u i u ' i r o w n i u r i i i i i f f a n d e\-iry t u o r n l i i i - --iir (I II' lln-' i l i m ' t cluut(io. - p u r u'luilr lU^a i . . b o u t reducliiK 1 , H-O j j a o k ami K'-t t h e K i n a l l j i r i r t i y o u paid f o r t h e m . H!t a n H.'i t e a t b o t t l e of K r U 3 - h t ' n H a l t s -- liixtH 'our w e e k s -- a t U n i o n D r u f f Storp. SL-ottc'alf Apri-nlH. J - f o n t n i i n lriiR' K t o n , arid 1'.roadway l r u g - Co., or a n y p r u - K:roH.s'vi? d r i i K TM i « t any\vhtTe. in I lip world U'n t l i c I i l l t l f U n l l y Hour I h n l docs l(. --Acl v c r l i s e m e n t . Looking 1 for Bari^nin? t If to, rear! the adverus'iri'g cc'iimaa of The Daily Courier. j lEielson Relief Party in Arctie Wsiste TAtronize those who advertise. ' Here aT« the member ·. of the BiclaoTi rsflief expedition a« they appt ired on their first visit to Nome, Alaska, after they had suffered u n t o l d in their jc irney throagh the fr»**n North. (Left to right) William Eughe», mechanic; Olnf Swenson, "Pat" Reid and Marion S. SweriBon, Olf Swenaun's neventeen-year-old dau/fhter. Cold in Head, Chest or Throat? TTHJn Musterolc well into your chett a V. and tliro;it-- almost instantly you foi-l easier. Repeat the Musterolc-rub once an hour for five /wurs ... what a glorious reliefl T|TOSK pood old-fiishioned cold remedies --oil of mustard, menthol', camphor -·-are mixed with other valuable ingredients in Mustetole. It · pcuctrates and stimulates blood t i i c u i u t i o n and helps to draw out infection and pain. Used by niilliuus for 20 years, .Recommended by many doctors und nurses. Keep Musterole handy-- jiiis, tubes. All druggists. To Mothers--Musterole is alto made in milder form for babies tint! small children. Ask for Children's Mustemle.. TB¥ OUR CLASSIPtEI/ 4JD8.

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