The Daily Notes from Canonsburg, Pennsylvania on July 3, 1930 · Page 10
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The Daily Notes from Canonsburg, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Canonsburg, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, July 3, 1930
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Page 10
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THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1930 PAGE TEN THE CANONSBURG, PA., DAILY NOTES OFFER OF EX-KAISER MET WITH LITTLE SYMPATHY BY LEADERS Would Allow International Court Martial to Decide Upon His Personal Responsibility for the World War BERLIN, July 3. (INS) The offer of ex-kaiser "Wilhelm of Germany to allow an international court-martial to determine his personal responsibility for. the sequence of events which led up to the world war, coming in the midst of the great national celebrations over liberation of the Rhineland, met with little sympathy among' political and military leaders here. Most members of a dslinguished group of leaders, interviewed by International News Service expressed downright opposi-r- tion to the proposal as a futile "typi- phere whIch maAe war possible The cally wilhelmesque" gesture. Virtual- resuit of the kaiser's trial could not ly all agreed the proposed internation- affect Germany. It is a question for ni trini irnnifi T.A nf Tin benefit whit- historians ever to Gei-many. News of the Ex-Kaiser's desire to stand trial was brought to New York '" by Poultney Bigelow, American his torian and publicist, on his return from Doom, Holland, where he visited "Wilhelm at his place ot exile. It. is generally felt here that it is too late for the court-martial to do any good. The ex-kaiser rejected the proposal . "when urged upon him re peatedly by his generals and friends before the Dawes and Young plans were put into operation, and now, through his long quiescence, the ex-kaiser has eliminated himself from Germany's life while events have rolled far beyond him. The former Crown Prince, who usually opposes his father in questions of policy, and General Von. , Macken-sen, his staunchest defender, refused to comment on the plan. General Erich Von Liulendori'f, Von Hindenburg's right-hand man in the war, contented himself with saying it was "a matter for the kaiser himself to decide." A very emphatic declaration on the subject was made by Siegried Von Kardorff, vice-president of the Reichstag and a presidential hope. "The kaiser's statement is interesting," Von Kardorff said, "but alleged personal guilt, the world has , long since formed a more favorable judgment of Germany's part in the Avar. The war guilt question is not with-' out decisive importance in practical politics." ' - "Germany will not think much of this international court proposal," sand Dr. Hans Bell, one of the two German signers of the Versailles treaty. "We always repudiated the extorted war guilty confession and history already has blasted it." Reaction of other important figures to thA proposal follow: Rudolf Breitscheid, socialist part spokesman: "The kaiser's offer is without practical importance. Although- nobody accused the kaiser of personal guilt, his actions helped create an atmos- Fritz Ebert, son of Germany's first president: "That is a typical Wilhelm declaration, the like of which no one takes seriously any more. Why didn't he speak up before?" Josef Goebbels, Berlin fascist leader, was the only outright supporter: "We would welcome it if the kaiser could prove his innocence before an international court," he said. "If the fascists should come into power, "we would immediately withdraw the war guilt confession. This would free us morally from reparations payments. Of course we would be forced to continue paying, but we would be "rid of the1 appearance of paying to atone for an offense." Dr. Alfred Hugenberg, noted pub lisher and nationalist leader, merely remarked that the statement was "very interesting." The general lukewarm attitude to ward the kaiser's proposal proves "be yond a shadow of doubt that "no has caused to be a dominant figure in German life, and has become merely what lie is all throughout the world an arresting but almost legendary figure of a past age and generation. HEAVILY REDUCED RECEIPTS DURING 1931 FISCAL YEAR But Treasury Must Meet Outstanding: Obligations Due City Claims Crown CENTER, Colo. (INS) Center claims to be the largest potato shipping center irf the United States. It is estimated that potato growers f throughout the San Luis valley ship ped 9,000 carloads of potatoes last season, realizing a gross income of about $5,400,000. The Center district shipped 4,960 of the total number of cars. Veteran Clerk Resigns Miss Blanche N. Brown has resigned as clerk at the Canonsburg post-office, after 12 years service. Miss Jane C. Capozzi has been appointed to fill the vacancy, effective July 1. Miss Capozzi has acted as substitute, clerk for the past three years. WASHINGTON, July 3 INS) With prospects of heavily reduced receipts during the 1931 fiscal year, the treas ury is faced with the .necessity of meeting maturing obligations amounting to $1,420,170,500 in certificates and tills. In addition three blocks of $1,61C,- 115,500 in three and one-half per cent treasury notes which may be called on six months notice at any of the tax payment periods during the year, must be retired in 1932. In the next two years there are securities of $4,979,928,250 maturing or callable, including the first liberty load of 1932-1947. The major portion of this issue bears 3 and one-half per cent but there is a iblock of over half a billion dollars with interest of 4 and one-quarter per cent, and if the "usual course is pursued, the bond market being favorable, this block would be retired and replaced with obligations bearing lower interest. Secretary Mellon carried over a big cash balance of more than $300,000,-00 from the 1930 fiscal year because of a maturing block of $51,310,000 in treasury hills July 14, another block of $104,600,000 in bills August 18, and jthe fact that large expenditures may be expected by the Federal Farm Board at any time. ' Since the Farm Board was established it has been necessary for the treasury to carry a considerably larger cash balance than at any time since the post-war reconstruction period. In September the treasury will retire $351,640,500 in 3 and one-eighth per cent certificates, in December $483,341,00 in 3 and one-quarter per cent certificates and June 15, 1931 an issue of $429,373,000 in 2 and seven-eighths per cent certificates. The present bond market Indicates the treasury would be able to reduce the rate of the new issue in September as compared with that to be retired. In operations of the public debt during the next year it is possible a substantial reduction will be possible in interest charges, from the abnormally high rates which prevailed during 1928 and 1929 when the booming, stock market absorbed most of the funds available for investment. In view of the probability of a small surplus for 1931 it is probable the reduction of the public debt will be the lowest of any year since the war. During the year ending June 30 the debt was reduced by $746,000,000 and stood at $16,1S5,209,000. This was a reduction of $10,411,000,000 since the debt was at its peak August 31, 1919. I? nil urn. W - ii-im La 3 w Thursday Next to Alhambra Saturday FILM DEVELOPING AND PRINTING, 24 HOUR SERVICE THE BEST POSSIBLE PICTUR E FROM EVERY NEGATIVE Have your Snapshots Enlarged and Framed. Try a Box of Delicious Romance Milk Chocolates. The New Vitalex 89c Konjola .. 83c Modess V---- 33c Toilet Needs Powdered Bath Salts 25c 35c Mum 28c 60c Mum 48c 50c Dew 43c $1.00 Dew 83c 50c Nonspi 39c $1.00 Neet 89c 60c Neet 48c $1.00 Pond's Creams 85c 65c Pond's Creams 43c 35c Pond's Creams 21c Deodo Powder 43c Houbigant Bath Soap50c Dusting Powder 69c 60c Odorono 48c 35c Odorono 28c Wave Set 48c-69c Lanolin tube , 23c First Ai New first aid antiseptic solu-tion. Kills all germs on 15 seconds contact. Solution S. T. 37. Take a bottle with you on your trips. 3 Sizes 23c, 43c, $1.39 50c Listerine Shaving Cream Special 25c Eastman and AGFA Camera Films Kozak Auto Dry Wash Perfect for furniture and hard wood floors 89c Radox j 59c SQUIBB 'S Arom. Spt's Ammonia 39c Cod Liver Oil 89c Mineral Oil, 1 pt. 79c Dental Cream 33c Epsom Salts, Special 19c White Pine & Tar 33c Rhubarb & Soda 33c Aspirin 15c-24c Boric Acid Oint : 15c Milk Magnesia ; 39c Cold Cream 50c Viosterol 79c Tastless Castor Oil 21c For Picnics Paper Luncheon Sets Napkins, spoons, cups, forks, plates, table cloth. Set contains 49 pieces, all packed in a handy box, set 23c Hoopsee Jugler 10c Toilet Creams 50c Woodbury's 45c D. & R. Cream 27c-45c Tangee 89c 60c Pompeian Cream 43c Squibb 49c Princess Pat Cold 43c 65c Pon's Creams 43c Mercirex 63c Lanolin 23c Noxzema 29c Face Powders $1.00 Finesse 89c 60c Pompeian 39c Three Flowers 63c $1.00 Coty's 89c 50c Tre Jur 43c 75c Glebeas 69c $1.00 Princess Pat 89c $1.00 Aszurea 83c Houbigant 55c-$1.00 Cheramy Trial Size 15c $1.00 Peggy Page 89c Armand 50c-$l 50c Stein's 43c 25c Black & White 21c Chocolate Covered Cordial Cherries, 1 lb. box, , special 39c CLOSED ALL DAY FRIDAY, JULY 4. OPEN UNTIL 10 :00 THURSDAY PLAN CONFERENCE ON CHILD WELFARE Seventh Institute Will be Held at Birmingham In July HARRISBURG The seventh summer institute for institution workers engaged in the State in child welfare work will be held this year at Birmingham, July 15, 1G and 17. according to a tentative program of the institute prepared by the bureau of children, State department of Welfare and made public today by Mrs. E. S. II. McCauley, State Secretary of Welfare. Suggestions of institution superintendents have been followed in the preparation of the program. Most of the sessions will be devoted to open discussion of the subjects. Out of the State workers who will attend the institute and take paTts in. the program are: Everett W. Du-Vall of the New Haven Orphanage and Miss Myrtle Evans of the Methodist Orphanage of S. Louis. Miss Evans was associated with Pennsylvania child welfare work for a number of years. Miss Grace Abbott, chief of, the United State Children's Bureau will speak at the closing luncheon of the institute oa the Trevention of Dependency. The general public has been invited to this luncheon. Problems of child caring institutions of Pennsylvania are to be. freely discussed with a view to adopting the most practical and modern means o operating these institutions which now shelter 37.770 children according to the last census. A total number of 32,922 children are under the care of agencies and institutions entirely separated from their own relatives. Day nurseries provide day time care for 2,385 children and an additional 2.413 children are under supervision of some child welfare organizations or agencies in their own or in relatives' homes. Phonographs Aid Market WASHINGTON Iw5) Phonographs in Ceylon, are producing a promising market for American records in the island of tea, the commerce department reported today. For the most part the records used are made in Ceylon, and of inferior type, the prospects for good records therefore being promising. Homeopaths to Meet CLEVELAND (INS) The 1931 convention of the American Institute or' Homeopathy will be held in Cleveland next June, according to word received at the convention board of the chamber of commerce here. HsaacC.IPafcscIhi2t Sosts HOUSTON, PA. GOOD USED CARS Save your family car ny purchasing one of our used cars. Big lot to select from. New State Building MADISON, Wis. IKS) State Architect Arthur Peabody has announced that cornerstonelaying ceremonies for the capitol annex building probably will be held in October. The structure, which will give additional office space for state employes and officials, is to be situated on a piece of ground that slopes in Lake Monona. Longfellow said that in this world a man must be either anvil or hammer. But some are neither, they are merely bellows. When in need of Building Material Remember Canonsburg Lumber Company Phone 651 Notes Classified Ads bring results. ICirby's Where Good Shoes ARE NOT Expensive. BLUE RIBBON MAYONNAISE 15c . Burg's Quality Mkt 20 E. PIKE ST. mOSE 94 for better groceries Value! Costs yon less becanse we bake It onrselreg. Our Home Made IB E E A HD Large Wrapped Hardy & Rankin Co. Lumber Coal Builden Supplies 40 Murdock St. Phone 68 111 a secretary it's Capability 11 in a cigarette it's Taste .HROUGH COMPETENCE, the individual rises to positions of responsibility and respect. Through dependability of taste, a cigarette attains ever greater popularity. INCREASING MILLIONS of Chesterfields are lighted each day because smokers find that in this cigarette good taste is unfailing. CHESTERFIELDS ARE RICH IN AROMA, flavor and fragrance which come from the right selection of choice tobaccos, blended and cross-blended to a rare cigarette goodness. They offer the utmost in smoking enjoyment . . . "TASTE above everything". IK I IK36EIU HVEWTOWCtOCtt I We state it as our honest belief that the tobaccos used in Chesterfield cigarettes are of finer quality and hence of better taste than in any other cigarette at the price. LIGGETT & MYERS TOB JtcCO CO. erfield 1930, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.

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