Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 7, 1930 · Page 15
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 15

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Saturday, June 7, 1930
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STEEL COMMON IS DOWN TOJEW LOW Active Selling Sweeps Other Prices to Lower Levels as Exchange Opens for the Short Day. By ELMER €. WAtZER, V. F. Financial Editor. NEW YORK, June 7.—United States Steel common stock dropped to a new low for the year in the early trading on the Stock exchange today. After opening at 166 3-4 off 3-8, Steel dipped 'la 164 3-4. The previous loiV of the year was 165 3-4. Earlier in the year the issue reached a high of 198 3->4. Active selling- swept other prices clown on the Stock exchange at *the opening. Trading -picked up on the decline, some of the opening blocks running to 10,000 shares, indicating sales of weakly margined accounts. Radlo-Keith-Orpheum opened 10,000 shares at 38 1-8, off 7-8; Radio Corporation 15,000 shares at 46, off 1 7-8; Vanadium, 5,000 at 107, off 3 1-4. Leaders were down fractions to 3 points with Westlnghouse Electric at 169 5-8, off 2 7-8; American Can 138 3-4, off 2 1-4. Other heavy losers included Shubert, off 2 at 21; A. M. Byers, off 2 1-8 at 92; Auburn Auto off 4 3-4 at 145 1-4, a new 1930 low; American Rolling Mill off 7-8 at 64, a new 1930 low. . 1 A ^. > , L A ^ Today's New Vorh Uuntntloni. Quotations furnished (ot Altoona Mirror by West Ik Co., membera of Philadelphia and New York Stock exchanges, local office, First National Bank building. Open. KAILS: Atchison 22314 Baltimore and Ohio llO'/i Canadian Pacific 49% Chesapeake and Ohio 210 V4 Chicago and Northwest 79 Delaware and Hudson 171 V6 Brie 42 Vi Missouri Pacific 80!d New Haven 11011 New York Central 170 Pennsylvania 75% Reading 118 St. Paul, Com 18V4 St. Paul, Pfd 30V4 Union Pacific 224 % Western Maryland 27T4 1NDUST1UALS: Allls Chalmers 58'Xi American Can 138% American Foreign Power 80% American Locomotive 56 American T. and T 225',i A. T. and T. Rites 20 Armour, B 3 li Baldwin i 25% Bendlx Corp 39 Uoverl 18'Ji Columbia Oas 78% Columbia dramaphono 22% Congoleum , 1314 Continental Can 63 U CurtlHS-Wrlght 8% Davidson Chemical 3314 Dupont de Nemours 125 Vi Electric Storage Battery 69 ! H Electric P. and L 85% Kamous Players . i 6514 Freeport Texas 49 Vi General Foods 58% General Electric 79 Ueneral Refractories 81% General Theatres 44 Vi Goodrich 37% Goodyear 82 Intl. Combustion 6% Intl. Nickel 30 Vi Kelly-Springfield 4 V4 Kreuger and Toll 30Vj Lorlllard 22% May Dopt 50 Montgomery-Ward 43 VS National Cash 80 Vj National Dairy 58 North American 120 ',4 Public Service, N. J 108 Vi Radio • 46 Radio-Keith i 38 Vi Rcmlngton-Rand 33 U. S. Rubber 28Vi Sears, Roebuck 81 % ;-chulto, A 9% standard Oas 112% .Standard Sanitary 30 Texas Gulf 58V!i United Aircraft 99% United Corp 42 Vi United Gas and 1 41->i Utilities P. and L. A 38Vi Warner Brothers 60 Vi \Veatlnghouso Airbrake 41Vi VVcstlnghouse Electric 169% Woolworth 02 Vi MOTOHS: Auburn 14nU Chrysler 33% Continental 5 General Motors 48 Graham-Paige 7% Hudson 41 Huprnobllc 17 ->i Mack 70% Marmon 17T4 Nnsh 39% Packard 16 Vi Reo U Mtudebuker »5 In White 35 Willys-Overland 7 Yellow Cab 25 STKKI.S: Bethlehem 92'.'I Cnst Iron Pipe 34 Colorado Fuel 64 Otis 30 Reading C. and 1 2214 Republic 54 Tranaue William IB U. S. Steel 1661i Vanadium 107 Warren Foundry 37 Vi corrunss Anaconda 58 Calumet and Hecla 18 dranby 29 li Great Northern Ore 21 Vi llnwe Sound 32 Inspiration 19 Kiiiinecott 48 Vi Mugina Copper 34 K, Nevada 10 % OILS: Asphalt 47 Atlantic Kenning 41% Harnsdall 26 continental Oil 25!G Houston Oil 103 li Independent 24 Inillun Reflnlng 16»i Mexican Seaboard 27 Vi Mid Continent 27% Pan American B 00% Phillips Pete 30% Pure Oil 22 : ) 4 Illclitleld Oil 21 Shell Union 20'i Sinclair 27?,. Skelly Oil 3114 standard Oil, California 68Vi Standard Oil, N J 76',!, Standard Oil, N. Y 3614 Sun Oil B-l % Texas Company 56% Tidewater Asso 18 : Ji Transcontinental lll : !i Union Oil, California 44 C'UKB MAItKKT. Open. t.'iilcH Service 31 Vi I<'i>rd of England 18Ti I'unnroad Corp 12% New York L'roduce. NEW YORK, June 7.—Flour linn and Millet; spring patents, $u.704j $0.10 per bar- iv I. 1'ork steady; mess. $32.00 per barrel. I.ard dull; middle west spot, . 1045 (u. 1000 IIIT pound. Tallow steady: special to extra, 51ici!;5';i,c |iL>r pound. Petroleum quiet; New York n<tlned, 15c l» f gallon; Pennsylvania crude. $1.80tu$2.30 per barrel; turpentine, 47 i Uc<u.48 : iiC per gal- Inn. Hldca (common) Urm; Central America, rjo per pound; Cucutas, 15c per pound; Or- inocos, 13V£c per pound; Maracalbos. 12V£c per pound. Hides (city packer) quiet; native steers, l.'ic per pound; butt brands, Hide per pound; Culorados, 14c per pound. Potatoes easier; southern, $2.00(tt$5.50 per barrel; Bermuda, J9.00&J12.00 per barrel. Sweet poutoes steady; Jersey, basket, 75c 'rj$:i.50: southern, crate. $3.00(t>$3.25. Grease bar«ly steady; brown, 6c; yellow, .,!.•; white, 5tc(ij,5!ic. I)resi<ed poultry <cents per pound)—Steady; turkeys. 2.Vitf43u: fowls. 14cu28c; chickens, ITi'ift'^fic; il-icUa, I.OIIK Island, lOc. Live pnuliry (ci'nts pur pound) —Dull; ni'C-se, UVJiHc: ducks. HcfiMe: fuwls, 21c •iil!6c: turHeya. lfic(U'25c; roosters, 12cS/13c; Ijn.il.TH. 16c»u42c. (?ho(?se (cents per pound) - .Steady; state whole milk, fancy to .specials, 2-lcs/26c; Yiiung America, Il!c<'j25c. Butter (cents per pound) —Market dull; riv.miery extras, 33c; special market, 33V,c (a :MC. ESS* (cents per dozen)—Market cjuiot; TALK MADE BY COX 'AUTOISTS ADVISED HAS SIGNIFICANCE (Continued from Page 1.) law, and In this he must be accounted sincere." tfhe former Ohio governor has been talked of for public office again, but he has eliminated himself completely by a flat refusal to reenter contests for' any office. The fact that he has been mentioned so frequently is an Indication of the steady growth of his prestige 1 in his home state since his defeat in Id20 for the presidency. "There will ,be those who question the expediency," he said, "of prohibition being mentioned at a political gathering. I recognize the timidity of the political mind in this country. What I have said on the subject should certainly be abundant proof of my good faith in declining candidacy either for the governorship or the senate. "I speak here as a free man believing that such service is essential to working ourselves out of intolerable conditions." With the aggressive position taken by various Republican candidates in the congressional campaign who have come out for repeal or modification of the eighteenth amendment, the speech of Governor Cox is the flrst expression from an outstanding Democratic leader on prohibition since Governor Smith's campaign nearly two years ago. It means that other Democrats will not hesitate to take the same view, so that in the present campaign prohibition will cut into both parties and pave the way for further disturbance of the political equilibrium in the 1932 campaign. ISSUES WARNING TO VACATIONISTS HARRISBURG, June 7.—Doctor J. Bruce McCreary, deputy secretary of health, today issued a warning to prospective vacationists regarding summer hazards. "Too frequently recreationists and vacationists permit their enthusiasm to overcome their thoughtfulness when they are enjoying t,he outdoors," Dr. McCreary said. "Especially is this true with reference to campers, Jlshermen, bathers and hikers. "While speaking generally, the woods and nature are kindly disposed toward human beings, there are several pitfalls which should be avoided. A. bit of care and caution is all that is required to prevent untoward conditions arising from such possibilities. "One should always be on the lookout in the woods for poison ivy. This three-leaf vine, while attractive to the eye, is most damaging to the skin of some people. Indeed, in hot weather over-susceptible persons may .even contract the poison without touching the plant;'this of course being due to the pollen transferring itself to the skin and thus giving the vegetable organisms an opportunity to start their work. "Frequently persons walking in the woods, especially children, will be attracted to berries and will eat them, some of which are poisonous. "All btrries therefore whose genealogy is not well established should be avoided and children should be instructed not to eat berries of any kind unless accompanied by discriminating older persons "A constant source of danger is the drinking of water from other than approved supplies. Much typhoid fever during the summer months can bo traceable to the thirst of vacationists who have quenched it with water, the purity of which had been taken for granted. Incidentally, over-indulgence in iced water on hot days when in a superheated condition is risky business. "And dually, swimming dangers should be avoided. These involve over-conlidence In deep water and consequent drowning; middle ear infection due to swimming in dirty or polluted water in unhygienic commercial pools; and lastly, sunburn. "Organized camps should keep In .stock anti-venom serum for snake bites. While poisonous snakes in Pennsylvania are limited to copperheads and rattlers and bites from them are infrequent, this precaution Is a wise one nevertheless." ON TOURING TRIPS New Drivers Should Be Cautious and Prepared to Meet Emergencies on the Mountain Roads. nearby white fancy, 20cdf31 lie; style whites, 25c<fi28c; fresh firsts, 2214eft)23lie; Pacific coasts, 27V&cii'34c; nearby browns, 2-Hicifo) 31c. IMetuIn Kxelmnge. NEW YOHK, Juno 7.—Tin: June 31.00, offered; July 31.10, offered; August 31.20, offered; September 31.30, offered; October 31.40, offered; November 31.50, offered; December 31.66, offered. In the outside market copper for the domestic trade Is 13, for export 13.30; lead 5.50; zinc 5.00. ritlHburgh Produce. PITTSBURGH, June 7. — Butter—Nearby tubs, 92 score, extras and standards, *33!ic; I 89 score, ,'(2c; 88 score, 29'X,c. ' Eggs—Nearby firsts, second hand cases, 22'XjCi)|!23c; extra firsts, new cases, 23Vic(if 2-lc; nearby hennery whites, 2-lcCM'2'lVic. lAvti poultry—Hens, 18c{(f25e; broilers, 25c lii^iSe; roosters, 15c; ducks, 16c(M'25c; geese, 10c4(il2c; turkeys, 18c(jj)20c; fresh killed hens, 33cfai40c. 1'ltlsburgli Livestock. PITTSBURGH, Juno 7. — Hogs, receipts ROO; market barely steady; bulk 150-210 Ibs., $10.80; one load early $10.90; 220-250 Ibs., $10.-106151(1.75; pigs, $10.25&>$10.50; mast sows, SS.SOiij J8.75. Cattle, receipts 75; market unchanged. Calves, receipts 25; market steady; few vealers, $10.Oll'a $12.110. I Sheep, receipts 250; market steady; lower I grade yearlings, .$8.00 >i 50.00; choice lambs i quoted .$12.50. Philadelphia Produce. t PHILADELPHIA, June 7. — The loeal strawberry market was flrm today with moderate offerings. Pennsylvania berries ranged from $4.005j 58.00 per 32-quart crate. Mewl Jersey stock sold within the same range. , Asparagus was about steady and the demand was only moderate. Pennsylvania and 1 New Jersey stock ranged from 75c(Jf$3.00 per i dozen bunches depending on size and grade. I Spinach was steady at MeSjSOc per bushel. ! Escarole brought 15c<i!>25c. Nearby beets sold at 2c@4c per bunch. Rhubarb brought lc$i"2c. Nearby sour cherries brought 7c(jJ8c per pound. Maryland raspberries were firm ut IScGji 2r>c per pint. North Carolina potatoes brought $5.00 a harrel. i Butter—Barely steady with trading only I fair. 03 score, 25c; 92 score. 34c; 91 score, ' 33c; BO score. 31e. ' Eggs—About steady. Graded nearby whites held 25c('T'2Bc; mixed colors. 23cl/ 2-le; westerns, 21 Vic fa 25c. By ISRAEL KLEIN, Science Editor, NBA Service. The new tourist from the flatlands has a unique thrill when he strikes the mountains. The roads are steep, long and winding. They are narrow and treacherous. There's a cliff on one side, a declivity on the other and nothing ahead. It's an experience for only the best of drivers to encounter with equanimity. The new driver must be ever cautious and well prepared for any emergency. If your trip takes you through mountainous territory, see beforehand that the motor is in condition and that the brakes hold tightly. Brakes, however, should not be relied on for mountain driving. Signs at the tops of long, steep hills today warn motorists to go into low. They should be respected, or the "motorist may find himself smelling rubber, then ripping out the brake linings, and finally flying into space and destruction. Low gear makes the compression of the motor brake the car sufficiently for long steep downgrades. The ignition should be kept on, but the throttle should be almost shut. Never coast, and never turn off the ignition. It's dangerous to coast, except where 1 you know your ground and the hill is short and easy. And it's costly to turn off the ignition, because fuel Is being pumped into the cylinders anyway and isn't being burned. The result is that it works into the lubricating oil in the crankca'se, scoring the cylinders as it passes the pistons. It's easier to go up a mountain road than down. You go up usually in low, and have perfect control of your car. Going down, however, even if in low, the least mistake may cause disaster. Yet the up-going driver has the right of way on such roads. The reason is that it is he who must keep his foot on the accelerator. Therefore, the down-going driver must stop for him. He must pull over into a nook in the cliff, if the road is wide enough only for one car, and permit the up-going driver to pass. If the road is wide enough for two cars, the down-going driver takes the outside, whether to the right or left. That's the courtesy of mountain driving. Experienced mountain drivers usually take along a log or a couple of large stones or bricks. Going up hill, they find occasion to put the log or stone behind the rear wheels to hold the car, while they start the car again or ajiift into lower gear. Of course, the safe practice is to start up the climb in low gear and hold it there. But the car might stall. If it does, a passenger in the car may have time to hop out and put some rocks behind the wheels, while the driver holds the car back with the brakes. Brakes, however, can't hold very well, but just enough to keep the car from sliding too quickly. GOVERNMENT BONDS LEAD SLOW MARKET By !•'. II. BICHAKDSON, (Copyright, 1930, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK,- June 7.—Responding to the influence of the excellent price obtained by the United States government in its June financing—2 7-8 per cent or the lowest since 1925—prime bonds today were strong. Other issues with more speculative provisions were so affected by the decline in stocks that the general appearance of the Investment market was somewhat ragged. All of the active government bonds sold within a shade of their best prices of 1930, and such high-grade securities as Baltimore & Ohio first 4's, Canadian Pacific 4's, Pennsylvania General 4yj's, Frisco "A" 4's, Northern Pacific 4's, and Philadelphia Company 5's went higher also. But even in this group there were fractional losses in Atchison General 4's Great Northern 7'B, Inland Steel 4Vj's, Standard Oil of New York 4'^'s and Utilities Power & Light 5^'s. Bonds with stock privileges all had small declines. Chicago & Northwestern 4 3-4's and Warner Brothers Picture C's were heavily sold. GIIII, SAVES BA1IV. UTICA, N. Y., June 7.—Eleven-year- old Joan Rogers' cry of warning to a mother came too late for the latter to do anything when her baby fell from a second story window, so Jean ran to the scene and caught the tot in her arms. The girl and the baby fell to the sidewalk, but neither was injured. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 7.—Use of the state parks of the United States is decidedly Interstate in character, yet it is the only form of state conservation activity which is receiving no financial cooperation from the federal government, asserts the national conference on state parks In recording its approval of a proposal to create a federal fund of $5,000,000 a year for apportionment to the states and for expenditure with equal amounts of state funds for the purchase of state park areas. Legislation covering this proposal has been introduced in the United States senate by Senator McNary of Oregon and in the house of representatives by Representative Englebright of California. The national conference on state parks, while approving both the main principle of the bill and the amount which it is proposed to appropriate, has voiced its objection to several of its provisions and has recommended amendments to meet those objections'. The McNary-Englebrlght bills provide for an administrative commission to be composed of. the secretaries of labor, agriculture and the interior and two members each of the senate and house of representatives. The conference asserts that such a board would be unwieldy and recommends that the task be undertaken by some existing bureau, possibly the national park service. It also recommends a ten-year limitation on the $5,000,000 annual authorization. Area, population and extent of federal lands in each state would, according to the bills as at present written, be the bases on which the funds would be apportioned to the states. The conference recommends the retention of the first two and substitution of some other basis more fair and just for the third factor. It contends that the more federal lands a state contains, the better off it is from a standpoint of scenery and recreation, since the bulk of such lands are open for public use. The conference also recommends that no state be penalized, during the first nve years of the authorization, for failure to meet the terms of the act, but that its allotment be held for it during that time. BIG MEDICAL LIBRARY. DURHAM, N. C., June 7.—One of the largest collections of medical books in the south is located in the Duke university hospital library here. Nearly 20,000 volumes are in the collection. SWEATING OKOANISTS. KINGSTHORPE, England, June 7. —"No organization Indulges in more sweating than the Church of England does in regard to its organists," declared the Rev. J. P. de Putron. urging higher wages for organists. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. M. H. Neuwahl of Simon's shoe store is visiting in the eastern markets this week. Mrs. Bernadlnc Baker of Ridley Park, Pa., and Mrs. Agnes Downey of Huddenlielil, N. J.. are visiting ut the home ot their purents at 118 Bast Fourth avenue. DIKS SAVINd (Hll.n. 1JV10RPOOL, Juno 7. —"I urn alll right 1 have liud my day unU that little girl's day is to come." were the laat words of Mury ISmnut Davidson, iiged fiO. who was I'utally injured when she Huvetl u child from being run over by a truck. ANOTIIEll HECOKD. W1LLENHALL, England, June 7.— Miss Lily Copeland, aged 21, who broke the world's record by swinging clubs for twenty-nine hours, was accompanied during the night by gramophone jazz music. LONE LEMON IS "CHOP." BBLLA1RK, Mich., June 7.--.J. W. Thuniin recently harvested Ills lemon "crop." It consisted of one lemon lie grew on a 2-year-old tree, but it measured 13',i inches in circumference and provided lemonade for eight persons. U. S. TUEASUUV BALANCE. WASHINGTON, D. C., June 7.— The United States treasury balance announced today as of close of business June 5 was $82,413,490.17. Customs receipts for the month to day were $7,434,218.11. Total ordinary expenditures, $8.852,490.95. 1 AID SMTE PARKS Legislation Before Congress Will Provide fund of $6,000,000 for Purchase of Areas for Service. DOCTOR miS OF DISEASE CHANGES By 0. It. AftCttAMflAtFLT. Staff Cottespondent. (Copyi.ght, 193*, by New York Sun.) PARIS, June 7.—Tuberculosis is too simple and comprehensive a name for the divers manifestations of the disease which we know by that designation. Professor Albert Calmette of the Pasteur Institute, the discoverer of the B. C. G. vaccine administered to the offspring of tuberculous parents soon after birth, suggests that in future It should be known as "bacillosis," or real tuberculosis, while other forms should bfi known respectively as "pre- bacillary granutemia" and ''granular tuberculosis." Professor Calmette has made these suggestions to the French Academy of Medicine in the course of a historic summary of tuberculosis. As contemporary discoveries have shown, the Koch bacillus, isolated in 1882, is present in all forms of real tuberculosis, but before becoming a bacillus the virus undergoes a process of evolution. During this process it may produce tu- berculous Infection, which must not be contused with tuberculous disease. The virus begins as an ultravirus which may produce, among other ailments, various skin diseases and sep- ticaemia. These diseases Professor Calmette proposes to group under the name "prebaclllary granulemnla." In the next stage the virus assumes a granular form, in which may be noted the presence of much ultravirus and some baccilll. Professor Calmette would group diseases produced during this transitory period under the name "granular tuberculosis." Finally comes "bacillosis," the disease produced by the virus in its last transformation as a bacillus. PREFERRED DIVIDENDS Penn Central Light and Power Company At a meeting of the Board of Director, the regular quarterly dividends of One Dollar and Twenty-Five Cents, ($1.25). per share on the $5.00 Series Preferred Stock, and Seventy Cents, ($.70), per share on the $2.80 Series Preferred Stock were declared, both payable July 1,1930. to stockholders of record at the close of business, June 16, 1930. M. A. MILLER, Treasurer. Altoona Discount Co. 1425 13th Ave. New Aaron BIdg. Small Loans to Home Owners of Good Credit Standing oet s tioto» of PARIS, June 7.— Billy rather obscure boxer Who ha« taken It on the chin for the full count many times, has been named a Knight of the Legion 'of Honor today. Georges Carpentier, idol of France and her greatest boxer in ring history, has not the red ribbon, nor have Eugene Crlqui, Emil Plander or other Frenchmen who have fought for world titles. Balzac got his decoration more for his flying prowess during the World war than for his boxing. He had six German planes to his credit. Chit., June ?.~A year-old engagement ended nef* certtly when Miss Abfele aged 68, died, leaving her entire to Frank Sweeney, her sweetheart for nearly half a century. They nevet married, friends (raid, because of net ill health. STRENGTH LEADS TO TORONTO, Ont., June 7.—While admiring William Qulnn's muscular powers, police deprecated the method Quinn chose to show his prowess. A policeman said he found Quinn bend- Ing back the iron pickets of a school fence and arrested him for malicious damage to property. Cvfls MM urn Afl Kto* «f D«»M*U» INSURANCE W. L. NICHOLSON Mppntftfi BUff. nth A»e. «o<i mil at. "Tlie Nation'* Market Place" oA SMotion ^Picture showing in narrative form the interesting procedure, the execution of orders, and the nation-wide influence of the New York Stock Exchange To be shown in the Logan Room of the Penn Alto Hotel Monday, June 9, 1930 8.15 P. M. ADMISSION FREE limited number of tickets may be obtained from WEST &> Co. First National Bank Bldg. ALTOONA Telephone, 8118 ( New York Stock- Exchange Members 1 Philadelphia Stock E«change I New York Curb Exchange What Do You See From Your Window? TODAY'S ItANU C'LEAKANCUS. The bank clearances for the duy, announced this forenoon by the Altoona Clearing House association, amounted to $210,448.07. BANK CLEAltlNtiS. NEW YORK, bunk clearings, $1.30D,- 000,000; New York bank bulunces, $184,000,000. New York federal reserve credit balances, $176,000,000. A RE the surroundings that meet your eye an inspiration for the day that is to come? Do the wife and children who have to spend most of their time at home, see the beauties of nature, now aglow in full splendor with the rich pastel shades of early fall... a criterion of all that is good and sweet in life. If you're not offering this to your family and yourself you are not living. Leave your family the better off for your sojourn here. Leave a home as a monument to your thrift. Investing in Real Estate in Altoona and its suburbs, combines the largest element of profit and safety. You can't go wrong. A small down payment—and the rent money does the rest. Own a little piece of Altoona. Only excuses can keep you from acting. Turn now to the Real Estate columns of The Mirror—Mark the ads that attract you and go out and see them. You will never regret the day you started to own your own home. i THE MAN WHO OWNS HIS HOME SITS ON TOP OF THE WORLD BECAUSE Home ownership has made him secure against a landlord's notice to move quickly. BECAUSE Home ownership has made him realize the utter folly of the years he paid rent. BECAUSE Home ownership has given him a new identity among his friends and creditors. BECAUSE Home ownership made him a regular and persistent saver of his money. BECAUSE Home ownership has made for him a neat little profit on his investment. BECAUSE Home ownership made his own and his family's future secure. Altoona Blirror Figure it out for yourself what the rent you pay, at present-day interest, will amount to in a very few years. Why shouldn't you own a home? Per Mo. S 25 30 35 50 611 75 So 100 10 Years $ 3,95-4.20 4.745.04 5.535.SS 7,908.40 9,490.08 11,862.60 13.444.28 15.S16.SO 15 Yeara $ 6,982.73 8,379.27 9,775.82 13,963.46 1S.75S.54 20,948.19 23,741.28 27,930.92 20 Years ill, 035. 65 13.242.78 'l5.449.9J 22,071.30 26, 485.56 33,106.95 37,521.21 44.142.60 •J5 Yeara $16.459.28 19.751.14 23.042.9a 32.918.56 39,503.28 49,377.84 55,961.55 65,837.12 I

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