The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 2, 1930 · Page 4
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January 2, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, January 2, 1930
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1 PAGE FOUE.. (Emtror. ·THE DAILY COURIER/ CONNELLSt ILLE, PA. THURSDAY , JANUARY 2, '19:50. THIS COXJJUBtt CO., I1ENKY P. Sll and Editor, 1878-11)16. MRS. K. M. SNYDER, President, 101S-122. JAMES J. DIUSQOli., President and General Mansntsr. P. C. BDMUNDSON, Vico-Presldeiit. MISS R. A. DONEGAN, Secretary aril Treasurer. JOHN U QANS, Managing Editor. . WAI/TEK H. STIMMEI* City Editor. MISS t,YNNE B. KINC'ELX* Society Editor. MEMTWBR OF American Nownpapor Publishers ' Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers Aaaooiation, Two oanta par topy; 50c per month: ·55.00 for year by mall 1£ paid In ad- vnnoe. 12o per -week by carrier. Entered a» sacond class matter at the postoflice, ConnellJvllle. THURSDAY EVE'G, JAK. 2, 1D80. SOME THINGS 1VE DID IN 1989. Ju the exhaustive record of! out- fctauding events occurrUig In Con,- uollgvlllo and vicinity 'during 1029, aa presented in WMaesday's issue ^ The Courier, a omprohensivs roviow v/na given of the things ^ that have been accomplished during the twolvo months. " As the year parsed wo may not have been impressed with, the fact that we were making history that is certain. to havo signiftcpnt relation to tho developments o£ the future. Nelthr did wo realize that wo wer« doing tilings that marked th-j beginning o£ a new era in. our industrial and civlo life, Bvea yet we may not lully comprehend the eventual value of the canalization o£ the Yough, which was ono £ the major undertakings o£ the year. "We may also fail to estimate the value and significance oE tho beginning of the construction of the Plttsburg Wost Virginia Railroad, ai an integral part of the Wahash Seaboard Airtino System, one o£ the flvo trunk Hue's suggested by the Interstate Commerce Commission to servo the easUirn United ' States. Tho organization ot the Board of Trade was an event which pivea greater proml-jo than, any previous body of its kind ill the building up of our community industrially. The dedication ot The American Legion Airport Tvas a means of centering tho attention ot the aviation authorities In. "Washington on tho many splendid natural advantages Connellsville has aa a point on the proposed new all- mail route trom "Washington to Clove- laud. Th^list year's experiment in tomato growluj? on a large scale revealed to tho participating termers that a new Industry has become available which will enable them to still f u r t h e r diversify farm activities. The-se are but the principal accomplishments ot a year which appeared to bo only very ordinary aa it passed, but they are by no meane ah that we did. They are enough, Jiowover, to t.how when reviewing too past year that it was a period of real advancement This may not hate Veen true In all lines, and never is so, Hit tho results ought to bo an in- contlYQ to more- concentrated and energetic efforts during 1930. UITI.VO KEAMTY 'I'D WASHINGTON'S DREAM. That George Washington, wii-en a young 1 land surveyor who had only recently attained his majority, should conceive' tho idea of a canal system ncross the Allegheny Mountains, (from Lho Votoma-o to tho Yotighloghe'iiy Ilivhr, acorns to have b^ni a project .so far 3n advance ot tho beardless ong-Iu«er'B -t mo as to 'be an idle dream. That Joss than 200 years thereafter borious-oninded and carefully trained army engineers should be devoting thoughtful utudy to thin proposition, gives to "VVj',shingto-n'B dream of practicability it never has had. With the investigations of theao present day engluX!r having proeod- odso far that four separate routes uro being consicte-rod, lu order to make the ·project applicable to more modern conditions und needs than prevailed in Washington's time, still more serious attention la invited to a pi-obable realization of the young surveyor's plans for trans- Allegheny transportation. Of the four routes being considered the Yough ogheuy River figures tut an integral and important part of each. The point of junction of tho proposed caual system by either of the four routes vrilh the Youghiogheny River has not bten determined. It is 'presumed -that each would have a different iplace of connection, depending upon tha courses taken from Cumberland westward. Two of tho proposed retries would make Confluence tho poiut.of junction, through the Casselman River to that place. One is scheduled by way of Wills Crock to tho Casselmau; the other by -,vay of the Savage River and Plney Creak to the same objective. TJie Jhlrd would reach the headwaters of D«xvp Greek, no\r utilized lor hydroelectric power development, thence to the Youghlogheny south of Somerlield. The fonr'h is by the North Branch of i ho 1'oto nac. thence over the intervening divide to the hoachvatms of the Youghtogheny, The nioM uitlk-ult engineering 'problem Ifl onm · *n with oacti oC the four rouxMj w w u u l he the crossing of tho iiiouuteiu divide between tho trlbutiirt is ot the Potouitic on tho east anil tho Voughioshouy on the went. Whether this would be accomplished b\ an olitborato system of locks, or by tuinifl ''trough the mountain, has yot tf) he vorkcd out. In ru .' event tho- \\hoie proj-eot It. an «ngl i H-nug pOot-iWHty, less difikult of -tho accomplishment than mny ap- poar. Ii still Is in tho speculative «!,iq:o b i t It - w i l l assume more £ub- form whea a report by tlie army emgineora is spbaiiltted to Congress upon the feas-iblliiy of the "project. Meantime ConneWsvlllo can proceed with the ·waali/ation of tho Yough to thds point, justalned in its efforts in this direction fry the "hope , that 'tb* ain(3ertb,kln« when ^'completed "will form an important llni. In "the plua of the arrtay engineers ivco at present Inquiring Into. It may liappen thftt at some f u t u r e date both vill "be realized and instead of being tho head of navigation on the Yough , Consellsvllle will also be an Important isort on the Potomac-Liake Brie \vaterway. WEST PENN EXJ'AN11N«. The request oil a subsidiary of the West Fenn Electric Company for the right to develop tho voter p ; owcr of the upper Cheat River and Its trthu- j tarles, by means of a i eries of hydroelectric plants, is to be accepted as evidencp of tho expUnslon and growth ot this enterprise. Reaching out into a territory of great potontalitles as a source ot power, remote Erom largei centers of population, indicates courage essential In ouch undertakings and faith in the pos .ibllltles of enlarged power demand In modern engineering tho erection of power plants at great distances from the points of consumption is merely a matter careful planning and details in construction Line loss in transmission is largely n, nuestion ot voltage at which electrii energy Is sent out from the generating station, hence the development of water o\v- er at remote points is no longer impracticable or unproliUibie, With tho potential energy in tho vast area embraced in the flvo Louutica o£ West Virginia, which forni "the- watershed of the upper Cheat md its tributaries, transformed into power by the proposed plants, the greatct utilization of thin latent energy will ho made practicable, and tha* is genuine conservation. This area is ono of the large undeveloped souroeb of power remaining within tho area soi ved by the West Penn. Within the confines of the State of West Virginia distribution can be made to many, centers of consumption, thereby i icreaslng the importance of the W -at J'euu System. tt will add another u n i t that can bo inter-connected wlU other generating stations in West V-rghmi and* Pennsylvania, thus giving tho West Pemt System still greater flexibility and larger reserves of power, both important in its growi ti as a power gen- orating and distributing system. 1?EHIM BITEIi IMPKOT KME'T. Never before in uttompts in tho interests ot improvement of Ch^ -. treama of Western Pensylvania liiue the members of Congr »ss f r o m this area been a unit in agreeing "to stand together for special team work along systematic lines -to «ee that Western Pennsylvania rece* ves fair treatment in the adoption c£ projects and tln allocation of fund * for .such Improvements." This is the attitude expressed ia a statement .bearing the signature of tho 14 representative;, from, the southwestern, western and northwestern counties of the St ite. Aware ibal an prganized effort is tefug made in many states "to secure inoferenUal afention and preeedenco j u tho Improvement, of their waterway i," these representatives have taken tuis ··means of informing the peoplo th.it they "are alive to the situation, auu that they shall insist- on fair treatment for Pennsylvania." With this pled o of support the friends ot tlio anuHza'lioti of tho Yough -- which should includo all citizens of tho Yough Valley and adjamat territory -- can talce hold o£ the proposition with rei ewed coivrago and hopefiihiwiis In tho knowledge that. all tho i n f l u e n t i a l factors in tho business, industrial .md (public life of the terrltoiy' are- standing together on tho project, the clttzons ought to be willing to become octivo and militant in itB support. R f d d y to do -whatever may bo required of them In furthering tho objects of th i ifoughiogheny Iltvor Imiprovoment At -rociation as an organization dovoted s.oleJy to transforming the "i ough Into n, modem waterway. In view of UIA pledge made by our representatives, in Congress, ami the veal and earnesinoKs with which- they will, protect th interes-ts of Western Pennsylvania, tlie least we can do will bo to show our appreciation by giving our hoarty co6icratlon to tho that are being made. If patient a«'l persistent Jn your practice you w i l l soon bo ablo to write 11 1930. Those who i esolvod to make no now fosolutiiia for 1030 arc much moi'o likely to keep them than those who "resolutecV numerously. Candy Flavors for Postage Stamps Rumors are m the air that tho office workers of tht country are preparing to petition the Po6t Office Department Ho add candy flavoring to the DOW sweet stlckum it ha-, put on postage stamps. It s erns tlu t tho Iwys and girls who lick the Nation's stamps are unanimous Jn ivaniniy thorn flavored, but divided as to the flavoring. Most of us vil! sympathize with the stenographers and the "office- boyn. By all means 1-el ua ?ive them a tandy coating for Urn stamps. And on tho matter ot flavor wo uro rooters for peppermint, vintorgvoen, clove, Urne, licorice, ojan.-e, graiie, butterscotch, cinnamon, an- 1 about a dozen otheis. Why not ohe the situation by pleasing all t isttfi. Liino for the one cent, stunipH. pep'peiniiiH (or the twos, grape lor t h throe, butterscotch for the fours', and b on, niafcbing tho flavor to the -oloi. LiR-Uil, R I I H O two cent etempe are the- ouen most commonly tiee-,1, peppenaiut according to candy m n n u i icturers, is thu flavor that suits m re poople Uian any o t h u i . Wlntergrcen com'-e second, w i t h cinnamon, elovt and violet r u n n i n g closo thiul. SUNDAY IS THE DAY OI ? REST (But Not for the Undertaker) NOW FOR AttTTLE UPSIDE. Democrats Seek To Put President On the Defensive Connection With Actiyities Oi Counsel i'or Ctibain Sugar Interests. Classiliud Briag: it-ji.lts. Try tUeui. In By (CopyrlgrIM, 10JO by Tho Courier.) WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.--Tho first political skirmish be two an the Republican and Democratic campaign committees centers on the uctlviUca of K. P. Shatluck, coitftsel for tho Cuban sugav InterostB, who represented in his correspondence placed before thu Senate Lobby Committee that 1'reot- dcnt Hoover had asked his private secretary to esbablish a contact be- twen the Ways and Moans Oomialtteo and tho Biigur interestB in Cuba. Re.prcsntative Garner of Texas* de- mantled that the President break his sllenco and explain the opiBode. Mr. Hoover made no comment of his own but Representative Will R. Wood, chairman of tlio National Republican Congressional- Oommitteo, did tho answorlng. This is just as significant as it Mr. Hoover had made tho reply because first, it is known that Mr. Wood hardly would havo made a public statement without the knowledge of tho President and second, Iho fact that. Mr. Hoover turned tho matter over to tho Republican Campaign Committee to handle IB evidence that ho considers tho whole thing a political attack. The defense of tho President aa out- llnod by Mr. Wood IK that the ChleC ISxacntlvo has to ksep tho door open for every interest and that aa a matter of routiuo ho retera callers to the Woys and Means Committed, though in this instance it was a little difficult for foreign interests to make a direct contact with the committee of Con- gross and therefore intervention by tho Executive was apparently necessary. Usually tho Department of Suite arranges lor the trausmiaalon of any data to a Congresbional comnitt- teo for a foreign interest. What the Democrats are interested in, however, is in showing that Mr. Sliattuck was employed by tho bugar interests,because ho was a personal friend and attorney for Mr. Hoover. According to letters read into tho record of tUo Senate Lobby ConvmiUee Mr. Shattuck's fee was fixed at a large sum because of his supposed intimacy with tho President. Representative Wood declares that every President ia subject to this kind of thing and Unit the Chief Executive is not responsible for the business-setting tactics of private citizens who happen to bo his friends. As a matter of fact members of Congress themselves go beforo tho people frequently and boast about their influence with tho While Iloue sometimes exaggerating It. In this 1 istanco the question is raised wheth- c c the White House kur-w anything about Mr. Shatluck's a c t i v i t i e s . But evon i£ it did not, tho Democrats are trying to compel tho President directly to repudiate Mr. Shattuck and express publicly disapproval of the employment of attorneys al what, are considered fabulous tees to Influence ooiidiiig legislation. The late-President Wilson denounced the lobby in vigorous terms and Jrovo most of the lobbyists out dt town. Recently President Hoover him- splt deplored tho lobby activities of William Shearer lu emphatic language. The Democrats are asking why Mr. Hoover does not do the same thing now when a personal friend is involved. Indications are that the controversy will uol be stilled by the statement of Repro-sentativa Wood but I! at the Democrats will try to make a lollttcal issue, oat of the* affair. Tha- is one reason why some of tho frlem i of tho President are m-ging that ho make a statement over Ms own signa are and clear the. matte? up once for all. Tho Republicans are not .'.kely to remain silont'uitfler tho tittacl as they are arguing th it It i s - a n ffiort to liifpuga tho motives of the 1" 'efiide^ut. Mr. Hoover'fc own Inti-grlty b tt, never been questioned and ia not u w being attacked. The Democrats ir .1st that tho President oiiRht to clear up wbut happened a9 i public sorvk' because ho cannot be summoned loforo a Senate committee. Any attack on Mr. Hoove htaHolf is likely to prove a noome ang and th Republican strategists ' ope that through Mr. Wood'i. state lent the Democrats would ba made t soo thn dangers of f u r t h e r aHack 01 tho man in tho White House Repr tKuitativa Garner of Tt xasi, however, f elB ho is fully JuslUlod In d t m a n d i n ; an ex- plauatlou in view of Urn ov IOTICO he- forr« t!io y a n a t o Loboy Com nltloe. It nuiy lo th,it free re-fa i · Notvton who Is inentlont'd iti the «·( rr-espond- onco may explain w h a t happened. Anyway the l^obby ComtntUi a haa tur- ajshod/a'aothor iritoi'^tin^f lisclosuro wlslch the Democrats wouli proliablj 1 prefer lo talk about, all t b ' o u g h the 1930 campaign raUioi- llu u havo it s'liiflched ul this i l m o by the very siutoiuunls I hoy aro askitu from tho White House. It is part o» tho pollll- ca! gttiuo to koup on pcpe tig a t the Chief Bxocutivo and to p (. him on tho defensive. Th's Dem. crats are past nuisters al this kin of Uiing having learned mot oE th ir lessons from the Hf.p«bl1cin« wl did tho banie -thing when W o o d n sv WUaon was in power. UDIo Class SO Yours. MEXICO, Mo , Jaii. 2--P. r 3(j Dave C. Owen, 59, has bi4 li-rod him- «elf Sunday 3norulng« to ti idgo to the First Baptist church to itlend tho men'fl Biblo clase. Owei, began attending t h u Sunday ScHo il clahs on December 17, 18D3, aa\ oiuce has never raisol u «orvlco. Who to t'ntroni c. Those who adVM-tiee ii The Daily Courier. Abe Martin Cleanliness as A Requirement v For Graduation Sensible rather than usevere is the «tand of tho rules committee o^ the Board -of Education of Washington, D C., which 1s considering withholding diplomas from high, echool «tulente who aro uncleanly o£ parsoa or cloth- Ing. The modern yourvs man or woman who at the ago of Ls bae not passed the test of cleanlin.-«H has tailed to duality in one of tho fundamentals o£ Life. In tho majority of caees the high school graduate goet from tho vale«31c lory La tho employment office. Ho is embarked upon Ills "business caraur and if in the four yoare of his high school lifo ho has not learned the im- poi-tanco of clnanlineeis to euecosa ha is handicapped at the very fitart ot hit, business oxperlence. lOraployers, fore- mea, «hop owners, expect bodib' cleaniineea of their workmen no matter how dirty th* occupation. Tho mechanic will got gnxwy In tho course of hi« job and the stenographer will get, carbon on her hands, but the -em- ploye who gives tstgna of untidiness of Ixxly or clothing at tho beginning ot the lay will soon be replaced by one who 1« ueat. A 'dirty employe Is offenfiivo first becaufie his low RUirdarde indicate poor workmanship, ^etond ns a health moaace to co-workot«, and third as an undesirable representative of tho firm. A spruce, trim appearance, cultivated by Immaculate grooming and personal cleanliness, Is tho ilrst requirement of any job, Balanced Footwear, Not Artificial Props A foal that i» habitually used properly doea not need artificial support and will adapt Hflot better to ite functions If its fine adjjufltments aro not diminished by any props for the arches. This is tho pronouncement of Dr. Norman D. Mottlsou, who discus- flea in Hyglea the need for improved footwear that would muko for proper balance. Hes-e-iirch and eyporlmenL h a v o shown that it IK possible- 1'oria person t o develop by appropriate exorcises a eouse of balance that w i l l obviate tho iieceesity for wearing arch supports or reinforced solos. But'the modern shoo ·will not Ivelp htm licop it. At prcaont it sxm« that tho principal eu'ort, of shoe designers and inuu- utuctur-oTO has h-eeu (o nuake footweni 1 ae artificial a« poaaible^ JH Dr. M a l t i - 'jon's opinion. There in need for a shoo u t i l i t y bhow Instead of tho IH'efi-Mit style shows, to moot the needs y£ o, vast foot-eufferlng \ni1tlic. The change from prcnont a(ylis to balanced I'ooUvoiir, ho says, will come Mcady tut I'n.'at aH a p u b l i c oiHghlon-Ml (o Iho imoil demanda It. Bo,lancecl f o o t w e a r - w o u l d havo (o moot throe f u n t l a n u M i t . i l ronlreme-nts to bf 1 u copied : There muni be no radical c h u n g o e i t h r r In eotitormlly, fi))- poarance or w e i g h t ; t h e coiituiueil foot miiHl bo Crc-e from a i l t l k l a l mwh- anlcal hiippor); and, f l n a t l y t h w e iniiist bo ludut'iHl, in Iho construction of tlif nhoe, an actual d e m a n d on t l i o foot (o b a l n u e o not only it*,t»ll' but tho cd wcishl of tlio body. Beauty Culture Has Beeji Practiced by Woteea the World Over beauty culture is tho uilivotaal altar commanding the rKet and sacriflc'M of womanhood eternal and tutei national, according to Lady Drummond-Hay, writing in the Mentor Magarina. Six thousand ysars ago Egyptian and Assyrian beauUea powdered their faces, rouged their cheeks and Upi, darkened tholr oyc«, gradually complicating the eocrets of their totl-at until, OB archaeological discoveries reveal, the beauty parlor and paraphernalia o£ tho charmara of a n t i q u i t y rivaled in luxury, treatment, variety and Intention of Uneuente their twei tleth-cen- txtry prototypes in fcJurope Hi (1 tho New World. Faintly through thu mists of e« the prococatlve redoion -e of somo antique f i a g r a n c a tantallKea the Imagination with an indefinable message from tho past. It is in the harems of th' Ka«t, be- himl the purdah curtains In India, within the boundaries of Ohinee-e gar- dons, that tho old ptvrfura-e« linger and ancient secrete, wralth-lik-e, rise from flaak or jar. From trie Hp« of a gazelle-eyed princcee'in Morocco, from 6war|hy Egyptian, *pal« Turkish ha- noum, golden-sklnn-od Indian aristocrat, doll-like Chinese concubine of war lord or mandarin, f r a g i l e geteha of tho Flowery J^sind, I have learned tho beauty secrets of tho continents. , Cosmetic comes from the Greek word "I adorn," and in one form or another the «» of cosmetics can bo traced back aa far as hirtory Itself. Egyptian 'tombs, closed to ir thousand years ago, have yielded vanity roti- cuios containing all the implements of the modern nmntcuro set, rouge of brick duet, ornamental liable retaining evidences of beauty ointinents, littlo kohl pote for powdered antimony to darken the eyelids, eucl aa are in daily HBO ell over the Bast today. The art ot the perfumer has been, known stnco time immemorial. Tho book of Exodus--about 1490 H. O.--gives directions for making inc^nsis, and in many later books oC th- DM Testament mention ie mcwie of cosmetics. Scants in those times were made principally from gum resit, s, euch as frankincense and myrrh, and not until later froi hoi. In the T h o ' M a r concjrfte stop an /TO sign o Hnln stroet \f\ir knoclt tl to p m l t h c r - i eeu at an *-ar)\ h o u r I irtay, an' Cnn- Mlahlf Phini ilon'L k n o w Vliclhcr i l WUK ' hit by ·5»niiliifldy i o m i r htrtne f m m UIB c o u n t r y oluli, «r hom«.'» 10 ' B o l n ' liouio f r o m t h o tUlileth c l u b J t takob ,i m l K i t uu c o l l n K o sLiul- oiH to H i s b .in q j u c n t l n l)i \\ecn f o o t , hull U D ' biskmlin.ll seas ns Fox Qualities as ftgg 1 MlOJinilH, Twin , J a n , li.--There may be HO elK'H'iumcn in Una whenever, liut «. M»mphis pollccinait who the fctiKgi'htivc iiuino of Larry ilia IS 6U ambled f-ujg-i al one recently. He )t a i cfcoonces dieoolved in ali«- Augustan Age of Homo scent was HO Important a feature of ihc toilet t h a t *vcTy part of t h e body hai its own fipeciai porUnno; m i n i for tho arms, palm oil for the brea«te, ivy ofiHonc-a foi' the kne-«. Many \vero chosen for their aplundlbciuual cflcct euch as juamlno, amber, iuutk, viinlll.i, thyme, sundalwood, i.,aHroii--in f a i l , the very perfumes clmraclerlsseil toduy as "Eaetoin sconew," sought after and bought by travelers in the bazaum at the Orient. Ono way of perfumiufi; a room or a p a r t m e n t wa c to drench dovea in the cfeoncea and let them fly about, but tho uflual nlexliums wati incense, ae it Is now. There havn always been faahlona in HCOU(B, junl a^ there are today. Nero Is said' to havo eot Jhe fabhiou for rase water, Jxjiiii XIV mudu orange blossoms Iho rag«', the Empress .Tofcephine' introduced niuek from her exotic birthplace to Francs. Japauoso indulge in a oolemn oorr- mony co.l!el "kiklko," or iuconwJ eniffing, which can only bo describe! as a kind of game played at a gather- Ing Invited, for tha occasion; tho burning of precious perfumes forme pnrt of every ceremonial, and that curio«« "Japane-sc smoll," Inncparable from one''? earliest recollection of toys from tho Far East, le indefinably ever present. Chinese perfumce and iuccbbo oorne chiefly from Araby Hie Blw.t aurt Sandalwood Islands (Sandwich Islands). Plnlippino belles c-uvolou themselvea in a cloud o£ pungent «,am- paguitn, the delicate white flower with which they ornament ttioir ebon tressE6. United States Largest Soap User CHICAGO, Jen. 2--Monday washdays and Saturday night bathn have combined to place- Americans at the top of t*io Hoan consuming nations. This is In epite of the rrlucUuice ot little junior to havo hla earo watlipd. Higher cleanliness (standards inculcated into our ppojile by phyhiciaiw, public health authorities p.ml educators have mude necessary the o u t p u t ot 3,000,000,000 pounds of eoap each year. Compared tq OUT 25 pound per capit«, average Is the four pound average in rnorit European countries. f% to WEBSTER · mean?, visiting shtops for the purpose of purchasing or inspecting wares. In order to profit most by your shopping tours, it is necessary to hnve plenty of time to look arourd. When you come to town by electric cars, you eliminate the worry of one-hour parking, traffic congestion and a tag. You have plenty of time to look around. Rail ways It will he our aim, during the coming year, to bo of greater service to our customers than ever before. Our prices will be as low as the lowest. Our service will not be excelled by anyone. Our merchandise will be standard, or better. Quality will not be sacrificed for price. We wil 1 continue to handle a high grade l i n e of moats and provisions in our Meat Markets. In our fjrocerj Line you will find best to b! had and all the nationally advertised ftoods. F U R N I T U R E -- A larger line at a saving to you. CLOTHING, FOOTWEAR--forger asboitiiK'iit at very moder ite prices. LADIES RBADY r TO WEAR OAHMENTS--Many patterns to pick from and the prices are right. I}UY (iOOL)S--Large assortment of piece goods and all the staples you need. Tlerr, too, is guile a saving. DATRV AND CHICKMN FEED--Tho beht brands at reasonable prices. Save money during 1930 by purchasing all your merchandi so from the Sixty Stores in Jfine Counties of Pennsylvania.

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