Standard-Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania on May 5, 1933 · 8
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Standard-Speaker from Hazleton, Pennsylvania · 8

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Hazleton, Pennsylvania
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Friday, May 5, 1933
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8
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t TAGS 8 STANDARD-SENTINEL, HAZLETON, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1933. CTANDARD-SENTINEI IMI KnM Sraea at aasteeaa. Pa. tMM WilJKI J.R.OKRSUCCK Omm aaa PaMiesera The Stsndaxd-Sentlnel t erved to subscribers in Haxletoa ind sur-nuidlns towns at 10 cents per week. sr nifl. Sfi-Ov per year In sdvsnce. Entered at the Post Office, Basle-tan. Pa as second class nail matter. Representatives In the general advertising field. H AMIIrow-DeMSSEK rittn Avenue. New York City, tit H. Mlcnlran Avenue. Chicago. III. Land TlUa Bids. Philadelphia. Pa. The Standard-Sentinel Is a ember of the Associated Press. The Associsted Press Is ex-dtislvely entitled to the nss tor wbllestlon of all news dispatches iredited to It or not otherwise, credited tn this nsper snd also the local news published herein. FRIDAY. MAY 5. 193J I jvtaysi l societies, which exact high payment for nothing at all from neighborhood cleaners, dyers and restaurant, keepers. The privilege to nse such terms as "society" and "association is a tremendous weapon for good or for ill. Engraved on expensive stationery the title, induces belief in the nonprofitmaking nature of a group's work. Misused, the term not only de frauds the public, but strikes a body blow at the many necessary and highly beneficial societies, which have done so much in promoting human thought, taking care of the ill, providing opportunity for social intercourse, carrying the burden of the necessary odd jobs of civiliza tion. These should resent misuse of such names. More, they should fight it. There, is no reason on earth why any group should be permitted to masquerade as an "association" when it is not a legitimate association. : 177S-ltotiiaiin Frantiin J . returns to PruladSphia; after ID ytarsabroadJ vat tor. American eauGo-cor, com. iSW"lsmxratf nomi- 1 Tiare'R-KiPnrfclarriii I JahT3uwi(recledS; , - 35-pemocrats ncrrn.-I Jiaxethernsdv-es-ffcr . SLA The tempera- tort hat fallen tn the North At- . (untie state and it has risen in the Ohio Valey. -. The southwest, rn disturbance will likely be at tended by oc-l casional rain in the lower lake1 region, and East-Saturday. ' Ttmperature changes will be unimportant. Winds: ' , Eastport to Sandy Hook: Moder ate north shifting to northeast Winds and fair weather Friday. Sandy Hook to Hatteras: Moderate northeast or east winds and fair weather Friday. Forecast: Western Pennsylvania: Increase g cloudiness with slowly rising 1 anperature in north portion Fri day; Katurdas occasional rain. Eastern Pennsylvania: Fair and - tv'-i'htly warmer Jriday; (Sstorday ecaslonai rain. ASSESSMENTS BOND REGULATION Many were the crimes committed by those who betrayed the investing public during the days of high finance and wild speculation, but greatest of them all was the sale in the United States of billions in bonds of foreign countries known at the time to be bankrupt or nearly u " . Nothing would be gained now by punishing the guilty persons, among whom are some of the country's leading bankers, but the federal and state governments can do some thing to prevent a repetition of this gigantic swindle and scandal. Awake to the need for regulation of the foreign investment business, the judiciary committee of the United States Senate has made a favorable report on Senator Johnson's bill providing for such regulation. Should the bill become law, it would be unlawful to sell foreign bonds in the United States without first obtaining permission from Washington and it would be unlaw ful for the government to give that permission until it had made a thorough investigation. International complications could arise from such a measure if the government did not clothe, its investigation and action with secrecy in cases where permission were re fused. And even then retaliatory steps might be taken by foreign governments resenting interference from Washington. No doubt the outside world will object to any .plan of control, but Cone-ress' first and only responsi bility is to the American people and they stand to lose more througn non-regulation than through regulation, i SO THEY SAY V-"-- - The vital need of a tax system ft that it shall fairly distribute tax I aniens. To do so it must assure jatice in assessment. The tax rate, in to far as equality "between tax-v fayers is concerned, is a matter of YnduTerence. The assessment deter-Viined whether they pay more or kiss than their fair share of the tost of operating the government. Under the circumstances, assess- i went reform should not be devoted wholly to effort to secure relief in particular cases, but that it will also embrace consideration of permanent bettermen of the system. As important as it is to correct ! inequitable assessment for purposes of taxation in individual instances, it it more important to devise reforms in a system which will work automatically to prevent injustice. For this reason the taxpayers as a whole would be benefited If property owners would undertake a study of toe system in vogue with a view to feeing if it can be improved. - Full publicity of real estate assessments, as given in many -communities, has done much to eliminate Inequalities. If every property own er had at his command information as to the value placed on other hold- tags, he would have first-hand cvi- aence as to whether he was being Justly treated. Publicity in taxation ! la a great prevention of favoritism i nd of errors of judgment. I Absence of such publicity does not. twever, relieve the property own er oi an obligation to acouaint him. y Silf with assessment records. They i m always available to him and . t Mold be studied by him at frequent I tervals. The property owner so 1 .tie interested in equality of I tsetsments that he does not keep 1 mself informed cannot expect pub-l c officials to concern themselves , ith his particular case. I conceive that our task it to bring about liberty and positive op portunity for the Indians within an undiminished responsibility for their welfare. John Collier, U. S. Commissioner of Indian Affairs. .The good will and good faith which the nations of the world have so often proclaimed must be trans lated into action. Prime Minister Richard B. Ben nett of Canada. Communism is beginning to creep into our ranks in Chicago. Mayor Edward J. Kelly of Chi cago. . The pictures are a swell racket. Tallulah Bankhead, actress, s Children . . . accept what they see on the screen quite as unques tionably as fledglings in the nest accept food from the mother bird. W. H. Short, director. Motion Pic ture Research Council. Marriage for intellectuals is out moded. Ruth St. Denis, dancer. RACKETS What is an "association?" What a "club 7" What is a "mutual The idea back of these terms is always that of a group bound to-f rther for the benefit of all mem-I trs, but for the particular profit tf none. There are thousands of legitimate associations which have adopted names like those above, and which have been doing helpful and needed work for their members. Today -they face a new menace. They stand the danger of being classed with the many modern rackets which :jtve been of late eMling themselves "associations," "dubs" and "mutual protection societies" for the mask of respect - tbility which the name gives. TODAY In the Water Now. Gang Rule or Court Rule? Omaha, Great City. Hard Work Pays. By Arthur Brisbane 1 Copyright WO S-r r .7.-r- CHICAGO, May 4. Using the language of the old "Midway," Uncle Sr may say: "rat in the water now. The House has passed the "in flation bill," so-called, and those that spend public money will be able to say, if they choose: "What's a billion among friends or tea billions?" However, there are two kinds of inflation: common sense use of the nation's credit with the backing of its gigantic wealth and foolish inflation, based on reckless spending and money printing. To the question: "What do you think of inflation?" the answer is the same as you would give to the question: "What do you think about drinking? It all depends on how much you drink. One thing is certain. Millions will conclude that the best thing to do with a dollar is to spend it. That will help business and employment. And American common sense can be trusted to use American credit wisely. HAKE UP V0U.1 LIVER DUE GITEWT CWTCEl And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Moraine Raria' to Ga CtOtl't swallow lat af saal. nl wmtr, oil. laxative eaarfv wesscvinc Cum tad expect tbn to nasi yarn audttaaiir nrMt aad buoyant and full mt mmUm. Par they ant do it. Tty eaty arm tfca bowate and a men movement ilnw'l fetat the cause. The raaaon for yaw dowiHUd-ottt fceUnff is your liver. It should pour oat two pound of Liquid bit into yaw bowel dally. tf tfaii bOe is sot flawing fraely, yov food docao't digest. It just decays in tae bowels. Gaa bloats up your atoiaach. Yoa ban a thick, bad tscta and your breath to fooL etnn often break out ia hlrtwiehw. Your bead aches and you feel dwu aad out. Your what Cystcai poiaoeed. It takes tfaoaa ml old CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER FllXS to ft these two pounds of bile flowing freely and amah yoa feel "up and up." They eootaia wonderful, hamlets, gentle vagetabfa extracts, amabag whan ft odbmc to aaakint tha bile flow finely. Rot rtnn't ask for Ibrrer nfll. Ask- for Citrrm tittle Liver Pills. Look for the naaw Csrter'a little Liver Pills on the red label. Resent a au stores, OIH1CH.U WMHD BELF Synodical Secretary Expresses Opinion That Churchman Lost His Balance. houses, which means for Omaha. In addition, Omaha is one of the country's principal grain centers, handling 75,000,000 bushels of wheat a year, and it is the largest butter manufacturing city in the world, and therefore the world's lr.rgest distributor of life-giving vitamins. It is the fourth railroad center in the United States, with ten trunk lines, bringing traffic to Omaha over 73,250 miles of track. And Omaha has money. Thirty- ninth in population among American cities, it stands nineteenth in annual bank clearings. Having rid its mind of all worry about the coming exposition, which will open on time and in full glory, Chicago turns its attention seriously to racketeers and racketeer rule. Bootleg beer profits, with inferior beer sold at fifty dollars a barrel, constituted the backbone of Chicago's racketeer finance. With beer of good quality sold legally at fifteen dollars a barrel, the mainstay of the racketeer disappears. Their plan now, as proved by numerous bomb explosions, is to make "legitimate business" provide profits formerly derived from illegitimate beer. The proposed racketeer invas ion of business reaches from labor unions to milk dealers, ice and coal merchants, cleaners and dyers and dozens of other lines. Most important, prices and pros perity are rising. Prices of Nebraska farm products on the farm have increased from 28 to 212 per cent. Corn, from 8 cents, and less, to 28 cents; wheat, from 20 cents to 55 cents; eggs, from 7 to 11 cents a dozen; oats, from 5 to 15 cents a bushel; hogs, from 2.85 to $3.65 per hundred weight. And the best of it is that far mers will get a large part of the increased values. They still hold on to their farms, unsold, and now in active demand, farm products that have increased in value by more than fifty-one million dollars, . The boldness of the gang rulers, plainly bent on public intimidation, is extraordinary. Five bombs were exploded, all within a few minutes of one other, beginning at half past two, on Monday, in "The loop," Chicago's business center. Chicago purposes to show that it cannot be so easily frightened, and its citizens, distrusting public officials that have allowed crime to continue on a bribery basis for so long, will take into their own hands the job of wiping out gang terror ism. They will get suggestions rather violent, but effective, from the his tory of San Francisco and from London's line of action, when menaced by a gang of garroters. London used the cat o' nine tails, in every case, within fifteen minutes of conviction, and garroting ceased suddenly. San Francisco s vigilance committees used the rope, without bothering about court procedure, and criminals immediately decided that San Francisco was not a de sirable residence. Chicago must make its choice between rule by gangs and rule by the citizens and their courts. A tropical toad, phyllomedusa bi- color, lays its eggs on a leaf just before a rain so that they will be carried to some pond to hatch. . Cheerful news meets you at Oma ha, on the way here, and signs of prosperity are all along the line through Nebraska. L. B. Tobin, publisher of the Omaha Bee-News, proud of his city and State, tells you that Omaha, second largest livestock market in the world Chicago first, of course has annual receipts. ranging as high as eight million seven hundred and fifty thousand head of cattle, sheep and hogs. Over three-fifths of the stock is processed in Omaha packing ANKLE SPRAINS SHOULD HAVE X-RAY PHOTOGRAPH By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Chicago knows its , "protection Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine A sprained ankle is one of the most common injuries. A slight failure of complete support throws the weight of the body unnecessarily on a group of tendons, and a sprain frequently follows. A sprain represents stretching or tearing of the tissues of the joints. It must not be confused with fracture, which is a breaking of bone. In many instances, fracture is over looked and the condition diagnosed simpy as sprain, with the result that healinx- takes place slowly, if at all. It U, therefore, exceedingly important to have an X-ray picture taken in every dounuui case, ana sometimes several pictures will be necessarv to determine the presence of verv small fractures into the surface of bones. Sometimes authorities treat sprains by putting a plaster cast on for a few days, ele vating the foot and leg, ana wen applying suitable adhesive straps to snve the foot complete rest. After some seven ' to fourteen days, when inflammation has subsided and healing has begun an employment There is money in circulation, and George Brandeis, able merchant of Omaha, knows it. With his young associate, Karl Louis, he presents interesting facts and figures, including the facts that he realizes the importance of first getting what the people want, then letting them know about it, in advertising. Says he: "I have just ordered a solid eight-page advertisement . for next Sunday, in ' the Omaha , Bee-News, which prints year articles. Mr. Louis and I read them every day. That eirht-page advertisement we shall follow ap with full page advertisements. . When yoa art ia business, do not leave too much to the public imagine-tioa. Tell them, about it." That plan is recommended to other merchants, who wonder what L wrong with business. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y, May 4. (A1) Archbishop Aftimios Ofiesh, who said God commanded him to marry Marion Namey of Wilkes- Barre, Pa, in defiance of Syrian Orthodox Catholic church law de manding celibacy of its clergy, in the opinion of the church s synodical secretary has "lost his balance." Furthermore, the secretary be lieves the archbishop unfrocked himself by his marriage. The secretary, the Rev. Boris R. Burden, in calling a church council today to meet here May 6 to 8 to consider the matter, said church law was plain in saying if priests of the Syrian church married they were to be deposed and not to be taken back into the priesthood. Father Burden said "back of his marriage question is the matter of what is the authority of the church, xxx The will of God must be tested by v its being in accord with the law of God's church, x x The church and its clergy here in Amer ica are required to follow the laws and teachings of orthodoxy rather than the individual notions of gospel evangelists, x x x Earnest and sincere, honest and devout he is, we love him, but we are confronted with an attitude on his part which convinces us that he has lost his balance." Father Burden explained ' the archbishop not only believed he had received a divine command to marry Miss Namey, but also that he had been directed to abolish the rule of celibacy. The archbishop and his bride re mained tonight on a farm near here. They were united here last week by a common law marriage agreement. Father Burden said they met when the archbishop taught a Bible class in Wilkes-Barre while visiting the parish there. Miss Namey, he explained Vas a brilliant atudent and leader" in the class. Archbishop Ofiesh is 55, his bride is in her early twenties. In connection with the proposed 30-hour week. 6-hour day, 5 days "work," Mr. Brandeis presents a theory which many young gentle men will abhor. He says hard work does not hurt anybody. , He used to work in the Chicago Boston Store for Charles Netcher, the owner, when Mr. Netcher slept every night on the hard counter, and sent out for his meals. Brandeis and Netcher used to arrange furni ture, rugs, etc on the sidewalk, in front of the store, before sunrise, to attract business. Later, when Mr. Netcher married (his widow runs the store now) Brandeis took the job of sleeping in the store. Says Brandeis: "But I was a sybarite compared with Netcher, and I ased to get blankets frost the bedding department, sleep with them on the counter, snd put them back ia the morning." Wise & Otherwise West Hazleton council Is on daylight time But the school board In' on standard Just an hour behind tha dads Who plan to lines- hold tha head- Without any courting Unless it be police courting West Hazleton they Out in do things When rules the tops break the The late Benjamin Altman, one of the greatest American merchants, used to buy goods for his tiny "first store" on Sixth ave- pay cash and carry the merchandise home on his back. elastic anklet may be worn. These anklets may be removed morning and evening for contrast bath, that is alternating baths of one minute each in hot and cold water, until the feet have been in the water ten minutes. A recent development is the application of beat through the passing of electric current through the tissues. This tends to hasten subsidization of inflammation' and recovery. A simple outline for the treatment of sprained ankle follows: 1. Put the patient at rest promptly, assuring freedom from bearing weight on the feet. 2. Elevate the leg and ankle.' 3. Apply ice-bags. 4. Call a physician. When the physician arrives, h$ will probably arrange to have A- ray pictures made, if necessary. He will arrange for. strapping the ankle with adnesive, or, if the sprain is severe, put on a plaster- of-Paris cast. In less severe cases he is likely merely to apply a snug bandage of gauze or cotton. Under no circumstances should the feet be allowed to hang for long periods, since this will tend to ac cumulate fluid and produce inflam mation with more pain and swell- All that will seem dull to many young Americans, whose motto is "Why should I kill myself?" But George Brandeis has not killed him self. At thirty-five he drives his automobile to his cattle ranch, 350 miles from Omaha, leaving home before daybreak, get there in time for lunch, rides his horse all after noon and drives back at night. And, like Netcher, Altman, Mar shall Field, Gimbel, Wanamaker and thousands of other hard workers, he has made a big fortune and is HIS OWN BOSS. That is better than being bossed by someone else all your life, if only for six hours a day. A THOUGHT Lrc:;i--'.-r Bi.ft::a , Seemeth it a small thing to you to have eaten up the good pasture, but ye must tread down with your feet the residue of your pastures, and to have drunk of the deep waters, but ye must foul the residue with your feet Ezekiel 34:18. They draw their suspension But down here in Hazleton The public is always wrong And the cops are always right They tell the chief, so it must be A line of logic we heard, was this No pancake is to thin that it can't have two tides But in this case, the public's not even the batter1 FAMOUS SAINGS. Did the feature picture start yet? Take the selfishness out of this world and there would be more happiness than we should know what to do with. H. W. Shaw. The Irish potato is really an Indian potato. It was first discovered growing in America and gets its npme from the fact that it became lar when introduced into Ire- 25 Years Ago Encouraging reports continue to be received by the executive com mittee of the local camuslof the P. O. S. of A, on the contention of the State Camp to be held in this city in August. These indicate that at least 1,100 delegates will attend, and several thousand visitors will be here on parade day. Five hundred dollars will be awarded in prizes and the competition will be spirited. May 15th has definitely been fixed upon for the debate between the teams of the Hazleton and Pottsville High Schools. Each speaker will be assigned eight minutes and a short rebuttal for each captain. The members of the Hazleton High team are: Wetterau, captain; Benner and La-mont. Nearly every sewer inlet throughout the city is eompletly blocked, due to the debris that was washed into them during. the recent heavy rain storm. William Bachman, James S. Har vey. Patrick Smith and A. A. Reed, of this city, are doing jury duty in Wilkes-Barre this week. The banns of marriage were an nounced in St. Patrick's church, Mc-Adoo, between James Smith, of Yorktown, and Miss Mary Gallagher, of HcAdoo. A new Daughters of Liberty lodge, to be known as the Pride of West Hazleton Council, is to be or ganized shortly in the borough. .Miss Pearl Wear, of this city, who is now a school teacher in New Jersey, will succeed Miss Mary Ferry in the office of the Lehigh Traction Company. Miss Ferry will carton SoU only in the Stores Where Quality Counts and Your Money Goes Furthest a in iTlTJlrLrLri Thio is BUTTER WEEK We want to acquaint you with the delicious freshness of this golden Sweet Cream Butter. Once you try it, you too, will say it's The Finest Butter in America . . . winner of over Five Hundred Prizes for Quality. Butter- e iin.'i. e?j ac vvnue or uaer ASCO Vinegar 1 Q Aged in wood for Two Years . . . Handy refrigerator bottle. Finest Norwegian . Sardines 2 cans 13c Grapefruit Juice, 1 6-oz can 5c Imported Olive Oil Vi Pt. can - pt can qt can 21c 39c 7Sc Calif. Sweet Prunes 2'n15' Bright, meaty fruit. Hitter Tomato or Vegetable Soups Pop3 Rice or Wheat :s t each A big value. Rob Roy Ginger Ale qt. bot 15c Sliced Peaches 4 small cans 25c Bird Gravel pkg, 9c Bird Seed pkg. 13c La France Powder Satina Starch Tablets Grape Nuts . Grape Nuts Flakes pkg. 9c pkg. 5e pkg. 17e pkg. 10c JV. B. C. Spend Coffee Sandwich lb. 25c ASCO Finest Quality Peas 2 cans 29c ASCO Chocolate Pudding 4 pkgs 25c Gold Seal Oats small pkg 6c Mother's Oats 2 small pki?s 15c 31c 21c : 10c Saved. Coffee I Truly the blend without a fault vacuum packed Acme Coffee lb. tin 25c A blend of the finest South American and certified Arabian Mocha and Java coffees. Victor Coffee ft. 19c ASCO Corn Meal 2 pkgs ,15c Pineapple Juice . 2 cans 25c Morton's Salt 2pkgsl7e Glenwood Apple Butter jarl5e OUR OWN BAKING Bread Wrapped and sliced. iSCO Fruited Loaf 15c Over' 1,300 luscious sun-ripened rais-mg 'n every loaf. : Bread Supreme wrapped loaf 7C Window Screens (24x33) each 39c Paring Knives . each 10c Clothes Pins pkg 6c Safety Matches doz boxes in pkg 10c Oxol Cleanser 2 bottles 25c Silver Dust (towel FREE) 2 pkgs 25c Witch Hazel bot 17c Chloride of Lime can 12c Fancy No. Strictly Fresh Fruits and Vegetables... t New Potatoes 10 lbs. 29c Crisp Iceberg LETTUCE Home-grown RHUBARB Bright, Juicy LEMONS head 7c 3 bunches 10c 5 for 10c Fancy Fresh Calif. PEAS 3 lbs. 25c Fresh Green ASPARAGUS bunch 25c Fancy Florida GRAPEFRUIT , 2 for 9c Fancy Rome Beauty APPLES 5 Tbs 25c Home-grown GREEN ONIONS 4 bun. 5c -issu ORANGES dozen 29c Sea Food Specials Strictly Fresh-caught Chesapeake Buck lb. 12c HAD Roe lb. 18c Strictly Fresh Strictly Fresh Croakers lb. 7c Mackerel lb. 7c Fresh Sliced . ' ' ! " Steals Cod lb. 12'2c State Relief and Work Orders Redeemed at Our Stores Carefully "Cheerfully 'Promptly These Prices Effective in Our Stores and Meat Markets in Hazleton and Vicinity. (mmmmxH 15 Years Ago Coal company officials stated that the production of anthracite is being maintained despite a shrinkage in the labor supply, due to the strip-pings, which furnish a large proportion of the tonnage by the aid of steam shovels and drag lines. Daniel Mulligan, of Jesnesville. constable for Bazle township, shot thirty-one more unlicensed dogs between Milnesville and Hollywood, making a total of 115 during the psst three days. For the first time in severafeyears, A Hazleton has no representative on the Bloomsburg State Normal School base ball team. ' Rev. Paul Wagner and bride, who were married at York this week, were presented with a chest of silver by the congregation to which Rev. Wagner was recently elected pastor. , George Unis and Hiss Marguerite O'Donnell, both of this city, were married at St. Anthony's church. Wilkes-Barre. f Rev. Father Fagan announced that the Easter collection at St. Gabriel's church this year amounted to $1,600 The abandoned Potod Creek Brick Co. plant was dynamited yesterday (materials. to secure a supply of fire brick for the cupola of a foundry. At one of the local industries, seventy employes left their positions in one day to take work elsewhere. J. E. Altmiller, leader of the Has-leton Liberty Band, director of the Chamber of Commerce, engineer of the Diamond Land Co, and a member of the City Planning Commission, was elected a trustee of the Haxleton Cemetery Association, succeeding the late George Schutter. Street paving work possibly will be at a standstill in this city this year, owing to the scarcity of tabor and embargoes on shipment of MM be manned shortly. ( i , '

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