The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 7, 1930 · Page 4
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March 7, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, March 7, 1930
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PAGE FOUlt. THUJ DA1U.V U U U K l b i K , CXJN'rVKLl SVlJULdfl, FA. FRIDAY, MAHCtl 7, VJtV. Sathj fflmtrfer* TEOB GOUIUKJi SXSKKT f. swroiw. President *nd Hklltor, 3878-1010. MKS. K. M. SNTDKR. President, 1816-1SM2. JAMKS J. DHISOOJ^U ''resident a.id G e n e r a l Jtan»«er. MISS R A. DONEQAN. feeirelnry mi] Treasurer. JOHN CJANfi, Eel I tor. \VAITKR S STIMMEU City Bdttor. M.ISS LYXNE B. KINCEIO* Soi lety Editor, MJSMBBR OF A m e r i c a n N o w a p a p s r Publlth»r» A a s a c l u t l g n , A u d i t B u r e a u of Circulation. Ponnsjlvanla N«w»paper Publtih*r« A a i o c U t l o n , Two cent* pur copy; SOo per month; ft 00 per » a r by mall If paid in **· a.nce. 12e per w««k by o«,rrl«r. E n t e r e d a* second class m a t t e r at t h « postofTlco, Connellavllle, VRID AY KVEMXG, MAH. 7, 1930. NO DANGER OF PEJTOXSTHATION II Kit E. The precautions taken by the police departments in many places, }u anticipation of disorder resulting from the expected demonstrations by the Communists uid their sympathi/ors yesterday, aceru to have been altogether unnecessary in many pluc-ess. With very few exceptions, including Pittsburg where five men participating in the demonstration were severely boat on, together with other isolated instances, ]ike New York, Boston, Philadelphia and other largo cities the- day failed to develop much that was formidable or threatening. Generally the lirecnets as to the possible sangulna-y character of "red Thursday," wore very much, overdrawn. Happily Connellsville was one of the placet in the country whera nothing u n u s u i l or untoward oeiiir- fod. Mayor Flmerd and the pollco wore prepared for eventualities, moro is a prudent precaution than hecausa of a belief tha the service of officers would be required in an emergency. At no time was it seriously anticipated that an f ffort would be made to stage a demonstration here. Amonp, 'he utUena ot Connellsville compara- 'Ive-ly few, if any, are known to bars sympathy with the tlootrlnea ot Comm u n i s m and ertalnly none so confirmed in their support of the radical group that t h e v would favor extremu measures as a rncaiib of displaying their dissatisfaction with unemployment conditions, Connollsville !· most fortunate in the personnel of its population rom- piisiiis the employe group. The his- S o i y over a long period haa shown t h e m to bo law-abiding and at all times disposed to seek redress, when the occasion ai ises, by orderly means. Rqtwe»n 0111 employers and cm- pi }'«,» there is a rola'mnslilp and understanding t h a t hah dovalop-ecl nut ot a m n ' U d l de' ire to bo fair Employment always is provided to the extent umdflions pert ill The .spirit of live uii'I let live has been fostered by each and with happj and fortunate results. So Ions as U i i temper and mood is preserved (Connollsville need have no fear ot Comnunistic demonstrations. i : K l TO ( O M I ' L K T E SWAUOUH- from which six en idem and six weit- WTO teams will bn selected Them' ·will Uien hold tournamoutH to doc id ·· the respective champions. Reduced t two winning teams these will be brought together In a j u n l o i w o i l t l series, having all the t h r i l l s and ex cltomyut of the bi| leaguo wqvld aoi - ies. At t h o luttel thi jirnor chani pious w i l l bo the ijuostH of tho National and American leagues, a t t e n d Ing .ill the gamoa if the sorloH With a prograni like Him in pro-i peut it la certain n "s.cmit" w i l l hiivi fo be baut out to lecuro roci nit.s loi tho st k vc!ul jiuuoi teams Tho team manageiH w i l l luiv no d o a i t h of mi- teriul ii'om \ v h k h o m a k e s ^ i e t t i o n s STILL M O R I T'KOOK Or C O U K 1 K U S K K V I C r . v Tho PennsylvanUi Stato Colk'go-. State C'o 1 ego, Pa , M a i c h o, 1!)30 Editor, The Daily C'ourU i , · Connoltavllle, P;\ Deur yir -I waul to e\pi si, my a p p i e c i u - tion of the aplencild article ou preesnted ia your Februaiy 28 Issue about t h e Furmer-Kiwanls nanqu*t latat T miMdiy I am Aory much surpiised you got my talk in such de! ill a* I talked i u t e rapidly Y- u certainly dirt a veiy flno pleoo -o \vork In getting m thought ·ftitl auch exnctneas. May I -congratulate you UH the editor, and youi paper fc3 tbe mouth-piece of i \Hinellivllle, for tho fine way in w h i c h you have h«]pe«l to cemei t the- f r l H i u t u h i p within o u r ( lt aud tln» niir- rounding counti , Vf y truly v o u r n , \. A. BOKJ.AND, I'rof'HMii of i lairy Husbatxli} YOUR 1TOMK TAX. Oediivtlons fot DoprociaUon. DwluctloiiB fur dr-preclation form an Important Horn iu Hip returns of many taxpaeis a i d are tlio subject of frequent I n q t u r i s ' Depreciatioii" ia defined as "a re isonable allrfwane* for the exhaustion wear and tear ot property ii'ied ia he trade or business, incliiHug a reasonable- a l l o w - ance for obsoloscence'" In claiming a rtfductlon for depre- Children in World's Llargest Musica ciation, fi ndamental principles must be oliBt i ved. The. deduction must be c o r i l n o d to property aotually used in ti ide, bualnoSB, profession, or \oe,ilK n In general, i ( applies to ttit- tax layei's capital as- seta -- buildings, m . i c h m e i y , etc,~thS cost ot which can lot bo deducted aa a business rxpensi Doproolutlon nuiv be claimed on all bualnehH p r o p e i t y , v'ueii Includes not only building an machinery of a permanent eharactt r, but automobiles, farm tractors, mln i and nrflll equipment, olacu f u r u i t i and books A lawyer, doctor, -or other professional man may not c b a n o off aa a current expense the io«t if a library used w h o l l y in Ins pioft slon, this being a capital expenditure arid the library a capital as«et Hut ho may deduct an allowance tor dipr 'elation, based up« on th« useful lite £ the library. Thp debating co itostt opening tonight will not teiuure some of lha pyrotechnics t h a t hav-e recently beun displayed in the S nale, but for real interest they w i l l !e of mudi itreaier importance to iht several bchooi'3 that w i l l p u t t l c j p a i o Shaw, English Critic, Thinks Americans Will Become Race Redskins Aiuoucans proba »ly will become a laoo of iound-face(' rodsklns, asserts George Bernard Mb tw In an Interview appearing In tho Al -ntor Magazine. In tbe c-oni«o or tho intorvMv the diaarmamont cont rene^ was mentioned, "Don't 1 " exclaimed Shaw. "Everybody knows it's an armnnont oiifer?nw! The quetion !« not 'Shall wo do awaj w i t h armament?' but 'How muck armmnont?' Gene-rally upeal ing, Bngllelimen and Ameiicana Jo not like one an- othM- Now tliey ire aHkod to pretend they do. Am this prete-iiBe of being affoctiouate ouwlna ia an dan- afi poison. Better to confess to have It taken ovi-r as a State project ami tha work completed during the coming construction season I N Olfl'-OK-WAY FLACKS. H no orcafcion to bcrome alarmed at the very alow but apparently .steady progress of the Poplar !rove mine iln* but prudent precaution for trie future would seem to indicate t4if n«ci salty for making provision tor a secondary highwav that can b« utill/wl in the event that another swtion of the MouM Pleu'tait road would be damaged by tho fire. The completion of tbe Swaugertown load w i l l afford a m p l e provision fot s u c h an emorgem y It Is but about a mile in length and would require no heavy gfoiling to put it in condition for laying the- load bed and wea-lui; surface The ost will be slight ai'd a comparative^ short Mine would be required to give it the- status of a permanently irnpro/ed highway. If possible, it will ceitalnly be desiroblo | otu dlellke--our ha red, if you please --and a»k ourst»lv s what it IH all about. Then there would bo the pos- fclblllty of ridding ourselves of it. "You Americans' You are all diffetent. Ae to tyj o, It ie impo.sniblo to classiffy you Englishmen find this confusing. At prefc nt you are not a mce, but an agglomeration of all iorl« You are uo\\ in tho pracew ot building a race. Of t o u i s f , you are not an hud a« your v omen are painted, Perhaps you are going back to feather*). Certainly youi laced and figures are ehangltu . Your ekina are gettln? redder. Ultimately it will probably be necwsnry to classify you as redoklnfl, "For 10 yeari it has jbeeii atdtert publicly that I am jolug to America. I have never gone tud do not intend to go, but still thi public falls for this anuoiiniseniout ivory time 'A gets into print. Americans are moat hospitable. Hundreds f tliom liavo arranged the itiingin.i y tour lor me. They offer me theh be«l« to sloep in and theli ears to (I Jva in Th-oy fix up glgantit public mc-otings foi me I fiuppofio they \ l l l go on dom$ this u n t i l I IU A f t e r t h a t t h e y w i l l ar- rantjo spn i t u a l U L u ,pa-n es for mtj-- ,uut p r t ' s i i m t i b l v \s-it! the same i t M u l t r«^poit"(l iiitioiig Uio c ptiHititit, but it prestmi «-vi)t'( tat loin male* (alba [ nhall not IK* llieie i dn »ol expert to MT«ral hundred aehool childrMi HI thi Nattonn.1 School Orchestra, u they play«d aboard Uia 8 Anultjitii. Jnrir.. · viait U the bUr llnWT, Th« largest orchestra In th* world, eonpowd ef f Th«" cHldren come from erarjr State in tho Union. Th«j played btf»r* FrMldeat Hoovor In Con tit a tion Hall, WaaWnftou, D. 0. They ·rpect » tour Europ« thia Outcome of French Cabinet Crisis Eases Minds of Officials London Conference ()in JVow liosume With Hotter Prospects of Agreement, By DAVID IjAWTUBKCE ( C o p y i i g h t 1030 by The C o u r i e r ) WASHINGTON", March 7.--AUhou|,b America and Burope aro supposed to havo only the remoUwt lntere«t ii otich other's political affair* and it htu alwd.y.i been tradition that a uatiou 1 internal affairs cannot be commen on by governments erteirnally, never Uiolosi tha outcome of the French oabluet crisis hai caused a breathing easier In official quarters hero Premier Tardicu is popular in The widely varied experiences of tormer Council svillia'is, who go to remote points on the earth's wfuc i e. «H many have done during tho lifetime of our older citl/ena, alwavs are of interest to the "folks back home " None more t o i r a u t l y deserve this designation than tho letter fioin Knglueer H. H. Haggard, now located at an almost limceetih.ble point in the high altitude* t h e Anclon MountuhiM in Peru The Htrange living condi- tlona, hubitn of the. natives, the vagaries of tho weather, unusual plant, insect and animal Hie and other peculiarities found in that region, form many topics that \ \ e i e discussed in tho Interesting letter The Courier had the pilvUen*' of publishing yesterday Any person having a desu« to learn about life in oiit-of-way places, and how our formal adapt themselves to the clinidtic urid other conditions tilers p i p v u i l i n g , w i l l wish to l e a d this lettu and to noU its K p n v h t u l i n n n u n t . s liv Us K e t ' i i l j jb- set \ .uit « i its i JIMOHS IS V \'|IOV4I, 1.1 U J C l l H S Tna I'm t t h a t thw junior twscball iuteiulcd to he for HUM! In Conand fiyctt'" county by The Arneriuau legion \sill b« u p a t t of a nutional orguni/utltm. in tlie o n d u c t of Ilie se . lonal and l e K i o u a l louin.i- nu-nis of tvliich the Natiou.il and American liagu« s will cooperate, ro- veals the impoi t a m e of the form o£ activity In w h i c h it (3 bipectcd to eu- Tito w m n o i s c( tho sectional plonshipa w i l l be entitled to pariici- in the state championship gain«6, WaatiiDgton Iwauso ot hi» icsiiicmce here is French bigli coinmissioner dnrlni tlio war, but Uio cau»o of a isfartlon now IB not at all perBonal--· it yvoi Id have bee-n tho name no mat ter who had been chosuti Th » fa« that (ho French cabinet hail been formo'l and a vote of confidence gtvoi by tho Chamber of Deputies, means stabilization for awhile at least o continental affairs and a resumption of the parleys at the London Nava Confei once. It vraa officially ad nil t tod by th American deiesation that it could d nothing tljl the French cabinet proli lem Tias sottled Now thiit Premie; TardUu IB back in the saddle and a French delegation can ( r«*umo diacuo Hlon, 'he time is near wheri conoe» aiona uan l» ma tie. Tbe French posl tion has been the key io the whole conference. Unlew the I'Vonch agree to reduction, the British cannot seal downward and unless the British, reduce their battle fleet America mtgh find it expensive to maintain a parlt) 'with (Ireut Britain. So tho vicious circle has continued for severa weeks , Now at last there is a ray of hope that the French will aoceTt a modified program provided, however, they can get wmo kind of a sop to their public opinion. The drafting of a simple treaty of consultation ia the noxt .step Th« Administration haa been thunubfl down oti auch a pact because of a fear ol' tho famouu "Irreconcilablo" or Isolationist j?roup in the Senats, One of their number Senator Moses of N«w Hampshire has come out in favor of the proposed consultation treaty which Is a i-lgn that the treaty can win friend!- and command a two-thirds vote, 'Unjoat all tho D-omocraUi would favor it, and enough Republicans to n sail re adoption Mr Hoover liiati not discusbed the subject publicly foi the that tho matter has not been pushed into the decisive stage, Ftrsi there tnucit be a meeting ot niinds oil tonnage figures and this is expected to como tills week. When tho final figures are agi eed upon and thero is a proviso for a treaty, the language of the proposed agreement can be taken up. Meanwhile the confidence of the Government here that an agreement will bo reached at London has rlweji and th« favorable turn iu the French: cabi 4 net ciisis may be said to be at the root of the optimistic feeling. 1 .K..U.',. ,_*.«* Maries the Devil Left in Ireland "No, [ and fot urn not n ih u l n i p l ' itf to America, i cnoou t h a t J haven I t i m e A i i v l n\v tuost A m v r i - iiti w h o au HMll w i u t h a n y t l ' i n s come over to SM me Koine b i l i i g me Itiformatioti in w l u c i 1 am intoiestod aiul t o l l me about tin n i ivuls Otliors nak toi inlei views " Looking for llargiilns t If so, read the ad erUsing column* of The Dally Courier Ireland 1« the Inland of the- ealnls, the Irish are not afraid «f t l i c devil, though ho 1ms left hia mark in m u n v parl« ol the Kou'ialtl ibk-. I n Ueautlful Wlcklow iy the Devil's CJh-n cut out by the angry .slaohingri of Old Nick's tail when ho fulltd to luw a fair maiden from her convent. In Tlpverury Is the l«vll's Bit-- a taken out or tho mountain l u n g e aru! aput down to the plain below, wl'«te It atill aUuulh aa the Rock of Cashel, Then, of cour«e, In Klllartiey J* the Devil's Punch Bowl- -but all it contains in theno days ie pure water Adi. Kesulta quickly follow. Farmer's Craf as Keystone of Nation By Frank P CJrav*», CommlMlonw of Education, N^w York Tho moiil important craft man in the world Is th* farmer. ' Til* ha« been true throughout-th* cen urlw. Hla is the oldest art and tbe one altogether indispenea'ble It 1 M made all other arts possible and enabled them to «»«dtir». Civilisation follow* whet mr it l«ul«. We are all diend«n on the handicraft of Ui« farpior. In the MMdlo Ageo, when a man became skilled in hte craft, he presented a masterpiece for ineij' ction to the masters ot his guild. If th sample of hi* workmanship proved iatl»fac- tory, he wa« recognized aa a full- fledged momwer ami ' re eivo among thorn. He w« hlnuwlf h*il«l an a master" and no longer a journeymai or apprentice Ho was judged o liave arrived, * The medieval univrrillw oonHld- ered tb*m«elv«»( a guild of icholam and copied thld plan. Arc- Fdingjy, when a attidi n' had woi 1m among them long enough, lie H k v A ' t v e pra- senUxl a uut-tei-pleoo in Uio hapc Of a ttwflK and was w romod into the ranks of scholars air Id tho !lar« of trumpets, if lii»» wirkmaiiBhlp was ap proved. He hot-amo n mtuttai of arts aud a man of dUtlnctton. How' strange It fe that he unl versltlee should ),iv» proeort 3d their plan of nwarrlliin tho maul* r's dip loma, with all ltd pomp and circum stance, and th.it until roce itljr tb* custom had lapsed among t e vary crafts that had originated thr idea. I Is a most happy occurrence hat hai enabled this ago-old r-premoi y to bo revived for the raeognltlon if those ·who have demons tratc'4 their skill in the most ancient and fundamental o handicraft*!--agriculture. The cowooptjon of raak a* the award of master farmer IB both restoration of (ho past and M Inspiration to tha future. Tho farmer IF not merely, like-tb Tlila ceremony of rateing a farmer prewente the aupect of a clta tion of those who hava shown eon eplcuous courage fin battle. Tbe pre« entatiou to the master farmers does not appear *o much in the light o th« bostown! of an academic degre a« it does the award ot a distinguishes service modal or a Orolx de Guerre. scholar, a ·poat.eKHor ot re knowledge and skill He i« r tther to be compared with the .··oldler, vhq hiui saved a city and pieaerved the'na* tion. Humanity Is continually by tee army of hunger and hy the forces of bodily dist olution. It Ifi only at) a phalanx of 'armere having continually rushed lj to the breaches that th« fortress b is been restored and main,tainl' For nearly a decjdo n t w this pr«««rvatlon of our land has 1 *eu ae- compltehed by a ruo«t turrlM sacrifice upon 4 the part pf I ho gar l«on of agriculture alone. All other groups have grown comfortable an prosperous, while the legion of bias protected tho nation from uteanlt, Abe Martin Chftf T)a.n Moss, n' U i o Nsw I n t e l , t r i n c i c a i r o t s w t t t i o u t p e n u t t h p v d l d n ' pr" o v e r N e x t to th« Hliiff of ^ ilshl ashler tew things h a v e been F i short Ived ai ihe popuUrit.v o' t o d a j h a n k Misery, Caused by Modern Living, Is Great Crime Source "With all allowance for criminals ii the making by reason of native dls position, th-e largest source of crime today is mteary." Ur. Joseph Jaatrow, famouv psychologist, makes this indictment of mod ern civilization in aa article written for tbo current North American Re viw. By niteery, he adds, he does no mean alone physical euffering an* poverty, but nerve strain and unhappi nee* brought on by the intensive com petitkm, Bocial unrest and othar un stable factors of civilisation today, "There is a definite) limit to thi strain that nervou« «y«teraa can en dure and remain stable," «ayi» Dr Jasirow, "Present day life for approaches the danger lines of The Incro-aae in' pHychoneijTotie dl« ardere it, one of the outstanding signs ot the timee, with tbe number of bod in hospitals occupied by mental oaaen P-IHA! to that of all other dieordere (wmWned. And In that toll there ia 10 reckoning ot thfe larger army o the neurotically Usqualifle4 vtto yet 'carry on somehow ia the world 01 normal people. "That name order of ctreea, differently compoeed, differently operated, plays Ha part in the criminal record«. Misciry makes for Instability; and instability for crime. Tba rellel of misery rcnmin« the preamble in the platform, of crime prevention." The Plight of Doctors in Russia "During tha war there w«re 24,000 doctor* in Btiaeia. About 50 per cent of tbepi Buffered from typbug and 3,000 died of thV» flisease," states W. Horaley Gantt, w'no dfificribes from person*! experience gained in relief work conditions mnotig Hcienttets In Russia. "Worthy of taention ia the rectitude and unHolB«5'hne«« of tbe Russian phy- slciunn during the«« horrible and hope- laoe years," continues Dr. Gantt. "They existed at a time when the strain of living wa» so great that some of the population were driven to eating human flesh and even killing members of thoir own family. Iu distributing relief supplies though tbe Russian physicians I never knew of a case ot theft* among them, although they were In dire neqd. / "The following, instance was not uncommon. In Vologda, a town of 50,000 near Archangel, we found that he chief surgeon waa living with a family of nine children on e salary Of about $G a mouth, that he bad not had L new suit or overcoat tor ten ye-ura, and hia trouserfi were more patches .h«n anything else. Wo 8-eull him, u« well M u 1'ew other doctors, a relief clothing; packiige, buf some daye latei wo received u giai-lous letter saying that he had piwH'-xl lli-e things 911 to a colleague uioru needy than he." J:«mou» in IVItK'on.siii. vOE, Wl« , March 7--Mrs, \Viliam SuluiHw tit Albany, neai lieie, served lemon ple« made from tho f i u l t of a l«mon l i e e growing in hot' home .o a party of frtende recently. 'f)bl(« and Good Defendants. SOUTHBND, Eng, March 7--Noble and Good wore among defendants ap- | pearlng at Southend police court. SENATE OF PRESENT DAY MAKES HOUSE LEADER SICK f By CHARLES P. STEWART Central Presa Staff Writer WASHINGTON, M»r:h 7--Colonel John Q. TilBon of New Haven. Connecticut, c; O. P. leadei in the House of R^prps-ontatlvos, ia aa anteilluvian gkl Tory in public 11M whom it le eneyi for even an advanced political radicjal to Jlke and axlciir-e very much. The colonel la so gfonuino. Ho hates hy.pocrlsy aud sham. This would be all rifht it tho colonel always recognised them where it i« middling certain that they actually are And did not appear to feel pure that he dlscerna them -where on-e (if a trifle lota conservative than himself) cannot help considering him mistaken : » · · The colonel is so constituted that bunk Ie Inaudible to him, as bunk, when talked by a Bland patter, like himself; if it is, h« pretends not to Interpret It a« bunk, anyway. Let a progressive eo much as whisper a few words of 1t, however, and the colonel ariortfi hto Utsguat; frequently, indeed, prououncltig It bunk wlien the probabilities are It to no ouch thing. , The colon*! is sincere about it, ooverthel«ii«. * * » Among otn«r thlnipi, the Senate of tbe present day mnMf 'Colonel Tileon flick. Of the two branches of CongresA, the iiouae of Represent itlves ueed to be th« r«latlv6ly liberal body and ihe Senate the conservative outfit. Now, du« to various changee in their organisations, they have flopped | around. Tbe represetotativee, boased hy tbe colonel, adopt conservative policies and the Senators roue a them up--I)ke the utill-peiwHng long-fought tariff bill. The progressive Senators' idea is Otr« Youths Chickens. HAFULPA, Okla., March 7--In an effort to stock tbe poultry farms of Creek county with siandard bred stocks the hatcborlw h ive agreed to furnteh 20 boy* and girls o£ the 4-H club with 25 baby chickc at the hatching time. In return ea :h club member will agree to r«tuf n three cockrels raised from tho chick* to the hatchery. Kills Two fats With One Ballet. PITTSFIELD, Maw-, March 7--Talk about killing two birda ·* Ith one stone, Henry Hart ot N*w Mar'boro recently killed tiro wildcat* with a «mgle rifle bullet. Th« cats were fighting dver a rabbit when Hart flr«d from ambuflb. tl at what they are doing ie a tremen- u» nalion.il service. There ia no doubt in tho colonel'fl mind that it is 100 per cent "blah." "ft'e full oij demagogues," he eaid to me .bitterly, of *he upper chamber, one day during last spring's extra eerelon. "Oh, yc«," he admitted, trying to b« fair, "we have demagogues in ths Tlouao of Representatives, too. I know it. But at least oure are Ilttlo demagogue*. Thelra are big ones. Ours are only congreeaiopal district demagogues. The Senate demagogues are inflated to state-wide proportion*. "In fact, they're worn? than that," he concluded angrily- "Two-thlrdn of them are wouW-be presidential candidates. , « « » Tbe colonel is core, to begin with, over the Senate'* tariff delay. That is, "delay" is his interpretation of it. He refueee to oonc«Ja that tho Pemoeratlc-Progreealve alliance is honestly t r y i n g to impr-ove the schedules. Hte candidly-expressed view )R that the whole thing Is an unadulterated play the to galleries. Tho fight over Charle* Brane Hughe-iJ confirmation for the United States Supreme Court riled him further. He wa« particularly enraged that t h e conservative senators ('except Benator Glenn, of Illinois, who did put up a week-kneed defense of the presidential appointee) failed to bawl out the rftdicale. So Colonel Til«on wa/s sitting on the White House doorsteps when Ifreei- lent Hoover recently arrived home from Florida, to tell the chief executive MB opinion of senatorial goings- on In the latter'» absence. Says Day of "Hayseeds" And "Slickers" are Gone CLEVELAND, O., March 7-^"Farmer hayseeds" and "city elickers" have passed into oblivion. "Extremes of country and city types are gone,"Prof. H. E. Bswlne, a member of the Agricultural Department of Ohio State University for th« past 18 years, told stoidente of Western B»- 6erve University here. "The line of demarcation between these classes had disappeared wHhin tho last quarter contury," he eaid. "County people want to get to the city and city peoplo want to get out ir tne country." Corporation Receiver Denied W. C.Duraor, cnoror magnmt erroneously charged with pocketing profits of Ungtrleidcr Financial Corp. Mrs. P. K. Hudson's application foe receiver was dented in Supreme Court, New York, by Judge Levy. Cnjoy your evenings at home with ATWATER RVOIO There's nothing like an open ·fire and an Atwater Kent these Jong evenings. There's nothing like an Atwater Kent any evening . . . Say the word and we'll prove it for you with this wonderfully beautiful and home-like cabinet model. Home demonstration, if you like. We guarantee satisfaction ind make the purchase easier with our liberal payment plan. Screen-Grid L1I3 TUBE* UNION SUPPLY CO. Sixty Stores In Nine Counties of Pennsylrnnlft.

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