The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 6, 1930 · Page 4
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January 6, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, January 6, 1930
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PAGE FOUtt. DAILY COURIER, CONNELI/S VII-LE), PA. 'MONDAY, JANUARY 6, 1030. THE COUIUKR CO., HENRY P. SNYIXER, President and Editor, 1870-1010. 5tRS. K. President.. 1010-1022. "i JAMKS J. pBISOOUU prcaldont and Cieneral Manage'. P. C. KOMUNDSON, Vluo-Prcsldont. MISS K. A. DONEOAN, Secretary ami Treasurer. JOHC* U OANS, Managing Editor. WAX/TEH S. STIMMEK City Editor. MISS UTKNE B. KINCELL, Society Editor. .. MEMBER OF American Nowspaper Publisher* AMsoclatlon, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper PublUhors Association. Two cents per copy; 60c per month; S5.00 por year by mall II paid In advance. 12c por week by carrier. Entared aa second class matter at the postofflce, ConnaUsville. MONDAY ETMTCNO, JAJf. 6, 1030. OtFIl NEW CIl'Y ADMUVISTIIATIOX. There will bo no withholding ot generous good wishes lor the new City Administration that assumed charge' o£ municipal affairs today. There are some real problems to be faced, but tho belief is prevalent that those who havo taken upon, themselves the responsibilities will face their duties with courage and a determination to do their best In meeting tho situations as they arise. The personnel o£ the City Government represents the choice o£ the majority of the citizens, or more properly speaking a majority o£ the voting portion, as expressed at the polls last November. Their election was a means whereby the votern indicated their preferences and also their confidence in the capabilities of the successful candidates to act as public servants. Equally was their election an expression of laith In thc-ir integrity and bollf that they are loyal to the city and havo a vory active concern In the welfare ot all its inhabitants. ' Convinced, as the voters are, that these qualities will bo exemplified in their conduct on all matters and things coming within their purview as members ot the City Council, there will bo very general disposition to accord them sincere and hearty well- wishes for successful administrations. Failing in these essentials they will suffer the losa =! confidence, sympathy and good wishes. Upon their induction into office there ought to be a torgettulness of the fact that w© are divided into political parties. The best government that it is possible to provide for Con- ncllsvllle should be the wish of all citizens, as It is believed is the ardent desire o£ the members of City Council. With these assurances the citizens should be ready at oil times to cooperate on all measures intended to make Conneilsvillo the kind of a city it is hoped it may become, through the agency of tho now administration, the Hoard of Trade and an energetic and loyal citizenship. PASSING 01' OLIVER SXYDER ST.KJKL COJirAJKY. Tho eurrouder of the lease undor which tho Oliver Snyder Steel Company hat) operated tho Thaw coal noar Uuiontown, removes an Important and historical' factor from tho ConnellevilkA Coke Region. For more than 40 years tlvte company has been intimately Id-entiflod with tho production of beehive coke o£ excellent quality. In lator yeare Us uctivify has been confined to tho production of raw coal. Under its contract with the Hudson Vailoy By-Products Corporation at Troy, N. Y., It hae buppllod that company tho coal used In its by-product coking operations. Ovlgiually a part owner of thfe plant the Oliver Snyder Stool Company hul aldd. in a solution of the problem arising from the 'decrea demand for beehive coke due to tho growth of the by-product industry. Having recently confined its operations to coal production exclusively tho 1,108 ovens at tho Oliver Noe. 1, 2 and 3 plants havo been idle. Operating under a royalty agreement with the Thaw estate tho company was subjected to rather rigid restrictions as to tho tonnage mined por aero and the aggregate production por year. Tho royalty was on a fllld- ing scale, Increasee In the amount taking placo at stated Intervale, which must have reached a high figure by January 1, tho date- upon which tho loaees wore surrendered. Whether this had any influence in the abandonment of tho lease is not known. It was under tho euporlntendoncy o£ the late Fred C. Keighley that the Oliver plants were built and operated until his death about 20 yoare ago. Mine Inept-ctor Chauncey B. Ross, dean of the bituminous mine inspectors, was mine foreman at Oliver When ho entered tho inspection service. Jjioutenant Colonel Bver- hardt Blow, late of the 10th Regiment. Pennsylvania Volunteer In- f a n t r y , In 'ho Spfl.n1/i^-American War and tho PI lllpplno Insurrection, was engineer o.' Oliver plants prior to his rnjjagtmicnt ;is onjrineer by tho Coii- iipllhvlllo Coke Company, tho pioneer coking cU vis pmuit in S'pringhill t o w n s h i p , yrou.v-.icd by the late John If, Atchefon. Following this engagement C'oloi e-l Blerer became identified w i t h coal production lit tho Preston county, W. Va., flcM, where ho hews t;e- roiiio 11 jn i m i n e n t operator. Other men, active in the management of oral and cofce operations, had tliMr trait'lng at th'i Oliver plants, hence the) will over be Intimately as- sucialed v i i ' h tlio history and development oC t'.io Couuellsvllle Region. A note of regret will bo experienced at the poasirg of the company so long \viUi iU alteration. THE LATEST IN ROM) BUILDING. The peo.ple ot the fii'dlaii Crook Valley, in seciirltujc 'the [new roads from NwnvalvUlo to ltvrtitui Hand and Mill Ilhin reBpetolively, w i l l gv'l more th-am ha.rd'-iSiui'Jac-et! highways. Tiro adY»nce4' practices oC tho State Highway] Department in correcting curvatu'DO and girade i of old Toads, are (resulting? in the laying out o-f routes that wtlil give a who! ly new «.HgtmveiU.. In rttoo okrller Toad wwk i!h-e rule waa to follow the old locaUan®, littip thought being given to improving thp .road to. any other ionse tlvau matoJiiK its -wearing "surface wnioofh. As ihe ant has advavDcod itiie teii'd-ency has been to inak-e revlst d location.* before the roads are built, rather than afterward. Tho method i i not only more in corid with good engineering .prln- ·ci'ples, but it Is much more ·oconanid- ea1. The 'people of the ViUl-ey Jiavo 'hati' to ex-erclao muwh. parti Mice in seciwlng their much ne-edi'd' imiprovemeu'te. Now that -there ar-e on Iho point ot bo- iivg begum'the lorog BUft*ring citlaems will have 'the «dde 1 Kfutiafiietton O'f knowing that the roads will be the very latest exaniplis of modern highway construction, securely built and on the best locations between the terminel; points. A SFHMEK CAMP FOB PBISOJTEBS. Tie .pa-opo-sal to ^stablish a'^umnKKr camp for cou.nity prison era should 1e very carefully com idered. Unloas the i'nm-ut-es a.re ito te employed on (tho roaiU it is .doubtCuJ if isucfh a. 'provision should lo antwle. The county cannot afford to go into the bustoess 1 of ostahlialiiug a oaniip to be ijeoploil by klle It "wooikl IXIIKVX all ih-o corrective;. value of iniwisonni ant i£ *he ipa'laoowjiwi werie allowed to spen'd tilieir tim« without leimg «ni ployed under tho oou'dltioiis that would 'iwovaii. Bxpetrloncea of'j-fevions years .prove ·that a work camp tor prlsoiMsna earvc-H a very good piu-a.osio, but th^a-* ia «r»vo doubt as iLo .t» vjiilito it u»ed. «« Bin aecomonodabiou tor the overflorw in Ihe couiuly Jaii, £\nsh a taaitp liber-ties prisoii'orB do not eujoy conflnod in.- the c Hnvt.y jail. Vtoeute should not be givei' wRliout somij form of coinpoii'saitioii 111 ivtna-n, «ucli as work on 'the I'OWI'H. If tho cam'p bo 'g-lven ifcliat ciharactar its establteliment ·can well bo ainde 1 taikeu, but not ii' it will .be niwely a, .place wji«r* are fcept unoccupied. If Presridejit You H in deaberg speaks for the G-ernvan peo.pl'O', when, declai-img arc- r-oatly an-1 wiiliog- to use "all means to mako waa- ou-t of tlie question," 'tho cha'Uig,o that has beau wrought in ^heir uttitude will bo welcomed as a most wholesome rfgn of the ·eftecis of th'' l«avenhvg of tho spirit for peace ith it Is bexminig wide- sitroad in its influence. Tho Junkers miay mot give -th-jdr ^niUuisiastk; eu- dorsoin«mt of Von i-HiKdiiinbarg's vtew-s, jiind tho Fr«nc;h may bo iu'dinod to regaird them as a variance with wJmt th«y aldego are ^var preparations of th-e Genin'ans on i large eiual to their y\\ u "Uefenslvo" urea. Had Cosi'sress lieon in sess-'ioa thoro iiitgh't 'have 'bo-en susiplciMi tliat some of. the Hot spoe( hos expected to be made during tho ivet-dry debates had, by spontaneous i ombution, been the sou-rce ot the Capitol Hi 1 *. "Uncle Tommy" Keaip, tho 118-year Mteeourlan, has a philosophy of life that is no doubt Hhocklng to the modern food faddlet'i, He oata what ho wants and in ample quantity to satisfy hio needs. Generally he doew an ho pleases, but ie ccroful to refrain from interfering with tho Tights and prlv- ilegee of his fellow men. These are rules the obsorv mce of which entitle any person to long life. Roes Borchrse of Liquor lake Buyer A Conspirator? Is Question t h e Supreme Court Will Be Asked to Judicially Determine. By DAVID I^A.WRENCH! (Copyright 10JO by Tho Courier.) WASHINGTON, Jan. 8.--Is tho purchaser of Intoxicating liquor guilty of conspiracy to violate tho national prohibition lawV , ( The D^partnvcin.t of JufAco has illed with the Supreme Court of tho United States a petition for an appeal trom a recent decision In a lower court to the effect that the purchaser was not guilty. Tho facts ot the case are not unlike thouaanda of other transactions except that tho order oE purchase in- eluded an ordir to transport from Philadelphia to Now York. The district court held that a conviction may be had of a buyer and seller for conspiracy whero the agreement Is that the- delivery of tho liquor sold "is to be r f f e e t u d by transportation trom the H' llor !o the buyer," and that an order by i purchaser to a bootlegger loca'c-cl ut a distance wlion followed by U auaportation, delivery and payment it. sufficient evidence of such an agreement. But tho Circ'ail Court reversed tho lower tribunal by e'eclaring that the purchaser could not be found guilty of conspiracy of transport, arguing that under the ISlh Amendment "tbe purchase of liquor is not an offense,' and that the Indictment of a put chaser for conspiracy with a seller ' s an attempt to make_ the purchaser .ndirectly liable i'or an act which Congress has refused to mako an offons-o." The Circuit ourt f u r t h e r contended that in tho ca e of buyer and seller, transportation by the seller is u "mere incident of tlio «a.lt" and Unit a charm; of conspiracy could not be nude against tho purchaser for that phase 01 tht) t r a n s a c t i o n . The Circuit C o u r t hHil that "the- degs'i-e of eroper.ition to vou-itltute i no a conspirator m u s t bo moro than that involved in the moro aiding a-id a b e t t i n g of the com- ni'.sslon of tho s u b s t a n t i v e offense." J aim Guviirai IOU.L takes tiK» ousitioii. THE FIRE WORSHIPER Dry Law Storm May Mean Begimiing of Real Cyclone By CHARDES P. STKWART Central Press Staff Writer. WASHINGTON, Jan. 6--For a long time it hae been evkl07it t h a t a prohi- blUon showdown was coming sooner or lulor. Right BOW we may be on the verge of it. No ono can havo miseed sensing tho fact that tlie air "became elocli'iu with the recent issuance of Senator .Borah's nillhant dry manifesto, Tho present storm may blow itself out without, demolishing any ftkyscrap- ere, us a good many oimilar and mighty vicious-looking atorms have dono hitherto; but there are quite a fow indications that tliia is the beginning; of the real cyclone. tt » a Inasmuch as good drye, like Sona- tore Borah, Brookhart, Harris and Norrls, h«.ve eald so already, tliero can be no harm in. repeating that we havo not liad genuine prohibition in the lost ten yoara. Probably Iho country could d u h along indefinitely under a counterfeit dry regime. Finally, however, th-e drye sliow Kigiie of having lost all patience. i!' so, and they actually are on the point of starting to tighten up tho thumbscrews until thoy hurt like everything, tho natural conclusion is that the wots aro going to turn deeper ate. t # » It will not be as funny as lote of however, that the case involves a conspiracy to transport and that It did' not argue that tho ott'enso was a conspiracy to sell. Jn other words, the Government Is stressing tho idea that the order to transport was moro important than the purchase itself because, under tho law, transportation ot liquor is an offenses arid that tho purchaser indirectly seeks to do through Bdme one elso that wliicu Is prohibited by law. . There is eomo question in Congress us to whether tho existing law is strong enough to convict purchasers who do not order transportation. "Under tho 13th Amendment Congress would havo tho right to make tho purchaser guilty o£ an offense, be-. cause the amendment prohibits tho salo and both parties to the transaction could be included by Congress if it so desired. The dry«, however, are ux)t in agreement as to the wisdom of asking for clarifying legislation at this time, believing that I'.io Supreme Court of tho United States first should rule on the case which tho Government is appealing, because in most instances an order to a bootlegger is accompanied by an order lo deliver. The existing law makes tho trans-por- ta'-ion of unlawfully acquired liquor an offense. The wliolo point is whether when one individual asks another to pcrtorm a s«rvico which is in violation oi' law such request constitutes A conspiracy. The Supreme Court, of course, could fiud technical reasons lor not wishing to review t h e ' c s j s o and this would Jo.ive the matter unsettled, but the highest court has not hesitated in tho past to go i n t o the merits of prohibition violation and tho- hope is expressed that tlie famous Morris ease, at the pending appeal Is failed, will b- a guido to Congress no matter w h i c h way the decision is rendered. 11 cxisiiug law la sulHuieni Congress \ s i l l , t h e t e f o r e , not ftnd iiselil reciulred lo take any f u r t h e r ,teps. If the Supremo Court on the. cither hand n / o i d s a decision, tho (iry.s w i l l see-k a ithority from C o n ^ u -,-, I'or pro:,eui- tiuu 01" tliu buyer. folk, wete and dryii alike, seem to Imajfine-. T'.io drys have tha advar taga of a dry national administration, a big dry majority in Congress, the la v on their side and quite likely tnor than 50 per cent o£ drys among the rank and file ot the people throiif hout the country. But that is not all there la to the question^ by all me ins. The truth ib that i h e pro! ibltlon ·en- forcement problem lias not eon aclon- tlflcaJIy analyzed. Tho mo6t. that has been lone, is *.o try to- hueb matters up, by f ach mein6 as President Hoov-er'e anti- niruo com- mleslon--tho moet ambltio is attempt at hushing undertaken by a tyone t h i i H far. Now tho lid hae beer blown off from that, tiud the drye bVe ,v it off. t t r Undoubtedly a few hundr id or maybe a few thousand mon ca i bo found who will miiko un iionet · effort to enforce prohibition. However, that te not eno igh. ' A great many more mi at bo employed and afi soon ae tho c uforcument officiate numbers begin io multiply if, becomes no longer poseibl i to aecure enough honest ones. There J« t)io eseential rifflcuHy--if ontorcemont in honest it ie inixdo- tiiiate; if adequate, it is ci aoketi. * * » An to eourccfl o)' Ilciuoi supplies-when one Is plugged up ; nothn % one opens. If diversions o£ leglttm de etuff to illegitimate purposen a r e stopped) smuggling ie resorted to; if. smuggling is suppressed, dom stic moon- ehiue comes into its own If a quart of .hooch i s captured, someone goes thirsty ov might, biU the next day lie ift all th-· readier to pay a still higher price or a quart from somewhere etee, wh ch automatically increise3 the premi mi on bootlegging, tempting a new recruit bu- yoml his strength, to join i he traffic. · - » Prohibition oau bo BID lo effective in sympathetic spots, cert ilnly, but it la a commonplace that not ail spots ero sympathetic. If this Is to bo a national drlvf, it muet include the wet ones. On that supposition supposing also that it ie destined to be a drive with a euro-enough kick behind it, it promisee fireworks. Adopt a Slogan to Raise Your Spirits Slogans are- advocated as an aid to a healthy mental outlook by Jamee D. Wc-lnlnnd, who considers (heir effect and lists a n u m b e r in an article iti Ilygcla. A govd (slogan can brighten our whole horizon, fill ue with courage and bo an emotional s t i m u l u s , IL directs and holds Uio attention to a bracing thought. For instance when a man ie down Jn tho clumps it is comforting to think that "the men who try to do something and fail are infinitely better than thofie who try to do nothing and flucceed," or that "there are-more chances and opportunities in lifo than we know." There are slog-ana hidden away in the world's literature, that fit almost any mood or desire, says Mr.-Woin- 3and. Proverbs aro ricli in them. Maoh person must select the ones thai mean, most to him. Used at tho right time tho worrte can penetrate like a sharp dart into a mood and dissipate it. They act like a bugle call marshaling tlie forces of our resolution and ordering them into action. Towed Cur Injures Girl. WICKWART5, Wte., Jan. 6---Miss Alice Quoderer will be partially par- alysed i'or the remainder of her life, physicians euy, as a result of being r u n down by an automobile that wna being towed by a team of horses. Mies Quaderer was riding on a farm eled behind which tho automobile woa I being tow-ed when the motoi- started ' suddenly and Uio horses became frightened and ran away. She was thrown from the sled and the automobile ran over her body. Abe Martin H thor's a n y l n i n g In !- i g g e s t l o n w? c r - r t a i n l y b.iU a H'ci 1 s t e w il C h i l s l n n i s , j f c r a b o u t i"V-r' w i n d o w a i s p i a v I n | tn\vii s h o w oil d i - i n l i l u ' f Is, l i i ' j h b a i ! goblets. W H I P ffl.'Hfes, i im c . i b i n e t s , flasks, cot-kt.ill !.li ik-r=i. ,' i' l i e tiilj.s H e t w o r ' i In i l f f i !Ci' ,inKi:i «onu iiomes dro inn ti' u , I ' d 111 STRAY TIIOU(}»TS By S. M. J ' m not a-shamed to relate --Or p u b l l c J y state That I keep ;uy a y r s gluod on the clock W l i i l o J'm )io!pl»o Uio Missus , With the e v e n i n g - meal dishei As over our w o i r l o s wo talk. Maybe tilings d i d n ' t ero w e l l ( l i t the job--10 i loll Her my troubles--a.ml hear all about How It t u r n e d in .UKI r u i n e d A f t e r she'd tusked 'and H l r a l n e d To get the w e e k ' s w a s h i n g liui'f? out. But JUKI, t h e m o m e n t that clock Starts l u w l i l u c , wheeze a n d knot'k Off tiio h o u r of 7 P. M. r r|iilt d r y hi/* c l i s h o h ; Tass t i n 1 t m v e l I n t h e M i s s i i M A n d Lo u i y w o r r i e s and i-iire H h o u t Amen: I'vo seen p l c t n r e s -- in o i l , Of. f e a f i . i n t s t l l l i n f i r t l i r " soil-In l a n d ' , r u l e d by eni'rora a n d khiRS -- \Vlio b t o p w h a t t l i ' n d ' l I n R -'Die t.-fn-s t l u v ' r o p i i r n i l n n - - T!i« i n o i n e n l . t h o A n ^ o l u s i l n j ? « And r i g h t over h e r e -At a c u r t a i n h o x u , each year-Wo paiiHO in our w n r k and our plaj'. It's a day I n Kovi niber-- One w i l l a l w a y s r e m e m b e r , And k n o w as A i - j n i s l k e Day. A n d !.--- \ v l l h nil- I t ' s ( h e fam-- A n i l 1 H'i ,'. w i t l i ' i n L K l i . i i r n ' . W h e n "Ih-'i- T h e y A n ! " I O I I K S o u t oC l h ( .11 r. t d r o p i l i f - l n I n l n a n d r u n . f Fii fC^t in o 11 i- o n i , I u n Thn IN \s l]o!e-..]|iu ch . i n - r n t .md t i n 1 . And t h r r e n i o i - u l l i o n s l i l v i ir,-. S t i f k h i R ' n n i n d . \ nM k n r i \ \ , .iii t of h . i m l j AH s e t , v, , u t u i « u, 'K .11 ·|'!i i l ! I H L : | I - : I I . H ! . ' I | i ·. i t First: For Strength rnad and analyze their published statements. Second: For Service i n q u i r e of some of the dc- pjositors as to tho k i n d of service they'a IP- receiving. Third: Por Conservative Management look over tho numcH of the Officers and Directors, inquire as to their financial ftrongth and their reputation as business men 'in the community. Tho Second National Bank of Oonnellsville solicits your business. Thirty-nine years of successful banking with Capital and Surplus over $375,000.00. Directors: Worth Kilpnlrick William J. B ivldson Grant Dull James (J. JtFuason Dr. Louis P. McCormiok "Dr. Thomas, B. Kchnrd David Wertholmer OfHcers: Worth Kilpotrick, 1'rosidcnt, William ,T, Davidson, Vice-Presldenl. Alex P'. Hood, On'Klifer. J, C. "Whiieley, A.s«Istnnt Cushlcr. Condensed Statement, December 31, 1929 RESOURCES L-oans, Bonds t.nd Investments $2,453,504.81. 0 verdraftn 00 U.;S. BonclB ani Certificates 245,660.00 Banking House and Real-Estate 100,000.00 Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 9,000.00 Cash and Duo from Banks and U, S. Treas. 472,008.51 $3,280,163.12 LIABILITIES Capital ,, $ 50,000.00 Surplus - i 250,000.00 Undivided Profits ! ' 75,277.08 Reserve for Interest and Taxes 10,000.00 Circulating Notes .'. : 00,000.00 Deposits :...: ,,.. 2,844,885.14 $3,280,163.12 Organized 1890. Oiliest Bank In City. ' Memfeer Federal Beservo System Is a limited States Depository. Seemnci National Bank Oonnellsyille, Pa. Welc It will be our aim, during the ccrairig year, to ha of greater service to our customers than ever before. Our prices will be as low aa the lowest. Our service will not be excelled by nnyone. Our merchandise will be standard, or better. Qnallty will -not be sacrificed for .price. We will continue to handle a high grade line of meats and provision,? in our Meat Markets. In our Grocery Line you will find besfi to be had and all the nationally advertised goods. FURNITURE--A larger line at a saving to you. CLOTHING, FOOTWEAR--Larger assortment at very moderai e prices. , LADIES READY TO WEAR GARMENTS--Many patterns to pick from,and the prices are right. IJRY GOODS--Large assortment of piece goods and. all the staples you need. Here, too, is quite a saving. DAIRY AND CHICKEN PEED--The best brands at reasonable prices. Save money during 1930 by purchasing all your merchandise from the Sixty Stores in Wine Counties of Pennsylvania. "Help Yourself/' Said Stevens Proffering Wig to Lock Hunter Though ThaddeiiF Stevens was a hero o£ the forum ha never appeared in "Washington eocli-ty, fiey« W. 13. Woodward in tho Mentor Magazine. Stevens was conscious of lite own luck of charm. His single-track personality would have been rather out of place among ilic mild pleasantries o£ Washington drawing-rooms. Whenever he spoil i In t h e llotieo tho galleries were filled with his admirerH. They delighted in hJs drawling, bai-sh drolleries--in hie I'oinpact, stabbing sonianccs tho cletc«ied verbal flowers oi- rhetoric of any k i n d ) -- i n tho downright, cruel force of him ideas. On ono occasion ].» was way! H id by a lady as he emerged from Iho Jlouhu. "Mr. Stevens, I mu-it havo a lock of y o u r hair ae a kcei'sakc," eho oaid. Stevens made- a deep bow. "Very well," ho agreed. Ucmovin? his wig, ho handed it to h e - and said: "Help Hire Bun. TOKVO, Jan. (!--'''he I m p e r i a l Ordinance promulgated in 1!I2S for tlnj re- tUriction of i m p o r t s of fori'ign rid 1 - h;ii boeti oxteuded for one your by Imperial Order. The Ordinance wa 0 to bavo oxpired DeceinJjor :it. Owner Sella Fortune In Sand for "A Song" ABKRDKBN, Wash., Jan. 6--PaHu». to pick the right kitil of Umsinctt, when ho found a huge b l u f f of sand 01 his lands cost G. H. jiabnr, Aburdee; machinist, a fortune. Two year« ago JLtiuor pur chased n tract of l a n d . I 'e «lecid(xl to utilieo a huge bluff of tsand on Iho e«tat.i and wont- into (lip flllimr busiuea*. Hundreds of lotj were lilled with HIM a p a r l y of T;ronj;i foiin d r y m c n , vlowiuj; the pioporty, disco \ · crei ( h a t Iho H n m l u^cd in iilliug lot? was u high g r a d e i i t o l d i n g ssinrl nn 1 \ \ o r l h a i'orluin 1 . If "-o, ut The i'or Bargains 1 Iho a iv«rlislng i--olumns Uour or Eyebrow Plucking Is Not New Fad There in n o t h i n g new umlc»r the sun. Eyebrow p l u c k i n g was pi noticed Uin a thouband ytar.s ago and i n i e r m i t t e n U y t h r o u g h o u t the agc^s. A l i p lotion « recommended in an old iniok jiubliei ed in Vonii« in ]oir,, "nsJio-i of ha):,-! plucked from a himvAi inil mixed i v i ' h ·in equal portion ol |.on'.v." l'"ar Kaelern lioautie K at ,1)] tujj.,, have f o u n d and still Hud a s u b s t i t i i ·· tor Iheiuucli-iiKUigticd Himtick cif t h v t w i u t i c f t h ci,'imry (Upnei in Lhiscarlv'i ]nice of pi-L-jiai-od b^iel n u t , which th y c h o w W ) ( ) i |Jio ))(iifii^f/)lcry of .,u American gum addict.

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