The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 1, 1930 · Page 4
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February 1, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, February 1, 1930
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FACJE FGTJlt, DAILY COtriUEJl/ CO! fNELIfiYILLB, PA. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, TSUB COVK.IER CO, EtEJNRY j nd Editor, 1870-1916. . K. S£. StfTDBR. Preaident, 18J6-1022. JAMBS J. President and General Manager. I', C. Vlce-JPrqsldent, . MISS B. Sea -etary 'atofl JOHN U GANS, Managing BelUor. B.'- ST1MMEJ* Editor. · MISS tiTNKEJ .B..KINCJEU* Society Editor. , MEMBER OF \ Amerlam Newspaper Ptibliabera Association, , Aadlt Bureau of Cirt?al»«on« P«mn«ylv«i.nla Newspaper J*«bllsb*ra Association, Two c«nta per copy; Boe V** month; 40.00 por year by^mall It paid in aa- vancc. I2c por weekly carrier. Entered an second class matter at the post Dints, Connollsvllle. EVENING, EBB. SPEAKER SCHU^LTE ANfl TUB CHAIN STQBft; , In Ms udtdross on the chain Store -situation at the Sigh School on Thursday evening, George J. Schulte of Saint Louis, made local support of homo tdwn establishments the strongest features ' . Ho illustrated hia point in this respect by referrhxs to the tact that Oonnellsvllle's baking plants are not patronized to the extent it is -within the, ^owor of the people to do. He placed' the larger share 6t tha blame upon the housewives of thi city. Ho satct they s-how a preference for breads ma do cutaid'e of Oonneltsville, hence tho local establishments arc not able to run to (.heir maximum capacity nor arc they Justified 'In making enlargements, which would give employment to more people and benefit the town ih tho same sense that a. new industry would do] - / The attitude or the consumers of broad has apparently been assumed without giving any thought to the results that would follow their insistent · demand for homo town products. Were they to so express their preference the scores handling broad would be obliged to keep the brands ot bread raado in Connellsvllle establishments to tho exclusion ol those made .outside. Falling to thus act the bakeries ol Pltt»bu"g, Greensburg, Unlontown and other plaeos have built up a trade which tho housewives of the, city help to maintain to the detriment of the local establishments. ,It is not a .Question ot quality or price. The home bakers are making just as good bread and selling. It at as fair prices as the out of town bakers. Tho principle . involved In the patronage of home establishments in respect to bread ifl precisely the same that makes possible the, continued success of the chain stores that have been established here. It is a question of giving fade to them in preference to the stores owned and operated by Connellsville people. Air. Schulte's charges that the chain store does not display any Interest iu the upbuilding of tho town, does not contribute to cfvlc causes of any nature, dot-s not ; leave its money on deposit in the local bank^s, pays low wages and engages in trejde practiced not countenanced by home dealers, and does n}t adhere to accepted! standards ofi Qualify and- su,a»U'ly of V ep - tain goods, constitute a severe ar- raingtnent of", this type of i establishments. * - , * Tf they were to clo business dn th'£ same basiii us-vhome town 1 establishments, moe'. their full aharoVot obligations to the community life, aitf in the support ol local government, the schools and institutions, compete'fair- ly extend limited credit to good customers, and give- equitl ciuantity, (luaiity and service, the.ro would be less vigorous opposition to them by hqm,e mofreltants. Iif-they. did'h-usinoss according to those standards the claim would doubtless be made that it -would not, be possible to fjecurc the volume of trade by which their usefulness to the chain management la measured. Their elimination would follow, volume of business being the criterion by which tho value of the links in tha chain is measured. 1 'fhe chain store has become a .factor of'largo Importance iu tlie community llle.of the country nt large. Its management and methods are very likely busineati is on in which thflrre is wry keen corn-petition. To jtain^its hold on the market , while reafchiag out into new fields and enlarging business, attests th« tact of the company's importance in m tikes and its ability to', serve Its cut tomers. ' i f / l All ot this Is mdst encouraging 'tp Connellaville and ito the friend's ;oi CJapatan, among "Whom aH .our;/ residents aro pleat.ed lo be MOUNT PLKASAHT TO ( The farmeya' intitute;tjfj.djat Pleasant on 7;uursday ·w^,8^apor i just a gatheTij»s at ·whieb^tne; people of the farroa we.re ..cordtftfly, by the buqlnot ^ mon The event, had planned in 1 ; ail its of diverse fenturea, addresses on topics of farmws, their wive? and; £ho i business, men. There ·vvus'a''jnor'ning,ji^B8lon', a noonday, dinner and ^aH att^iSfon session. Ample opportunity jpafctfivp. tor social inte,rcou'rse'vVli'lch 'was doubtless one pi v the most p1e«saut aspects ot th'e % gath\oring. The s-HOcejBe of the 1 affair was , greater, than had been anticipated. 1 The B.ttendanca, which, included ?O t O ' farmers aad their remarkable anl .exhibited' a" deiifree of interelst by tho farm folks that 'Is bowed them to be thoroughly appreciative ol the 'opportunity that was glvM thenii The. committee in. charge bW every reason to feel gratified at the 1 success achieved in, thlr,eftorta to promote a better/ feeling between, the tsxtn, and town groups. . | ,F«ar of seeing your shado^ 1 -should nob t3«ter yon from attending church ' L ' Federal Reserve Is Said to Plan Making i« Gold Depsits Aboard Expansion of- -Foreign Trade Makes Such, an Arrange- ' ' "meni By IAVID LA.WKESNCB (Copyright 1030 ty The Courier.) reports that tho r i.-federal Board plan* to put on dopos v it an Europe a miffleknt amount of gold to makq unneoes sary gold , shipments Irom'New YorK, are wholly within th« realm of general discussion /arid there are nodndicatdons sis yet that; such a plan can be carried 'out if_indeed it Is legal to do BO- For several weeks the gold movd- ment from, tht United^tatos to JEu- rope has been tmzling' economtls-ts and has received consid^rabl-e attention here. Jn ( tho l.ist',week th0,anoveanen.t has b"oen* 'slowed up and there lias been a drop iu the ' discoitnt rates 'of European central .banks. This ias diminished th« value of foreign currencies on this side of the Atlantic and for the European purchaser of ^American products- "t nan acted exactly as if it were a rhe in prices. Coming at' a tinie' when' the Qovern- uie»t 'hero is t triving in all possible ways, tp stimulate ^export trade in order to keep American factorOos going and offset some of the -effects of the business depression, It is natural that ways and means of stabilizing the value of foreign' currencies should be surveyed. Any plkn, "however, that Involves the ear-marking of American g^old in .foreign, countries is Likely to come in for" severe* · i cji!ic 1 ism, ' Judging 'front. the attacks which were made on the Federal Revere Board , about 'three' , year s"aigo -When conferences, wereiielcf between,, 4;he darectlng heads )t,Bu-' rope^n central bdnks and the .Federal ,Res'wVe-.Bank of/New 1 "Yoxk. Some of the members of Congress tiavo never, gotten' it out "o 1 ' their h-eads even at this "date that" one of the early causes' of the cre'dft di faculties of the United 1 States nvJgh-t be traced' to the generousi use of gold crerlit by the Federal servo, System, when » European reticles wore bcln^ stablized and a ro^ turn to the gold standard was boing arranged abroad. There is always a conflict between" those who wanted to ee credit con' served for domestic uses and who feel that America has outgrown ' her provinfjiatlifcm and must take 'into account the broader fields of interf national trade. Certainly tlie value of the export trad- is growing' annually anil tlie school of thought* which believes in 'assiBthig foreign purchasers due to tin investigation by Congress , by extension of credit (fact'lities which with eorrecUvo legislation among the j will ta'cp down the cost of the buyer; possibilities It has apparently reached ' " - thp"peak ol' its strength and power, ft'|s'being forced by public sentiment to make lertaiu modifications in Jts pollcjicb and practices. By giving more ticed to tho objections raised against it as a mci chandlsing factor it may ameliorate many of tho conditions 'wltioh form reasonable cause for complaint. Olh-rwiso opposition to it certain force. to continue with . gr,o'lug CALl'STAS'S PBOSPJKCT FOJl 130. /Tho prospects of Increased produo- tiott.'at the Capstan Crlass Company's is a logical step in American economic policy. There is anotuer way b,y which the Federal Reserve Board can keep gold iibroad and at the *sSmk time stay within the lottei of tbejaw. It would!' b«' by taking advantage of tho provi*- alons of exlstlci; Iaw--wnich permits establishment brapch-os of " - - the of agencies thej. _-Feclofal or thanks in Kurop^i 'wpujd'nvoau that thi fcrolgn purulia.Vra^co.uld' count on a closer coOperapoa'^otweiMi^ ttmftr own ^ ' central banks American Federal benches of the Reserve tanks,* thus perhaps meeting, the needs of, plant, which will add approximately stabliaing gold ptttf, preventing the 31J; ·JOO carloads, or nearly 20 per cent, to effects of a fluctuattnfeSpld movement; tha" output during 1930, is evidence of This plan -has bffca'ujriged from timo" the continued progress and enlarging to time in the hifct few years, but it, never had behiud.,«lt, r 'the acute need which, is seen tddayi*6f. keeping llio, success of this establishment That outgciing titiipments wi)l roach carloads this year is a measure gold supply f r o m ' ot the import unco of tho Capstan Com- pa«)|' as a freight producing euter- pi'VtMB, "Wher. there is added the raw material and other incoming ship- mouts, the volume of the plant's freight movements becomes uu Important factor t the Baltimore Ohio iUillroud, wblch servos it. This Jaot should holp to allay too complaint that the Baltimore Ohio is not getting its shara of ConneUsvilUi'a business. WUon an industry gains in the ratio abown by Capstan's prospects for tho year every proof is given of the growing 1 popularity of its products and the ofllcieucy of its sales department iii vary IAS its cnde. The slass container from country to another toll disturbing tho', export market. ^ ' '; As a matter ,ol fact there b,ave been, times of string* 1 uoy' v bef6re'-vlrhen th«f; 'need for Atnerii an JH'antihea abroad'' has been pointeil out but at no time! 1 has there been ii'.so a -domeatic situa4.j tiou ·which lookeit so anxiously to tlie;; preservation^ of Coroign trade. It as, aasnmed tliat th^'latter circumstance la the one which ia prompting the authorities now tc re-cxamino all the; po-ssibilities witl 1 the idou of eefngr what could be dune under the law tc( assist in the financing, of foreign^ trade. , There aro oth^i developments which may airt the -jituHyoit entirely aoart THE feOOK OF . ^.Mii.-r-.- ^^--' ' ' i ' "fo ' r^--- " ' ' " " - ' ' · ' " " " · " ·' "··i' !l ''*tt Ik Home Tom Grocer I FROM CONTRIBUTORS 1 i ^aa..!,.,.,,...' , , ' · . '.·!·;:" i i." ..,,..', : -=x Keslar, I /hero was a.mfliil n oui town who wtfrkod at hit job'^acll day. 'ho wiUn't Uoltjereil with hard Umos i,Jlo sjIvvuyH sot -jood pay, ·jTe bought His/fffut' I" » pfrocory atoro ^liose H'uleB were cash pa.cn ,day. if course t'h.al did) 't bother him [iS.no always Had inon«y t,o p'ay. JTor y«af)5 ho bought In that same storu, yQU'Caill iniagrlno^ihe money he apont, o;ric taam in chuifffo t o i d - h i m plainly TJiat heurus^cd no ohts for a cont. Thon,tia!nto the 'daj thlK working: man | J^lsooveircd .the, diip -essltiff fact ' '"'~\ .to hut Ihcss o,ondltlojie Id oK 'til ou8ltifess j oafmc back. fiom Federal Reserve operation. For in stance,.if as now ( anticipated there is a decided increase in the amount of borrowing in this country by foreign 'governments and enterswisos, the flow oi -gold from the United States to Bu- rip to take, care of the aale of Buro- ptian' securities' h$ro would, it Is be- bolleved, act as a Btabllixhig inftuenco ou exchange rates. T,be reparationa btmds ar^ expected to tie floated soon. Foreign securities usually attract the American investor wihea their interest rs.tes are higher than domestic fie- ciirt!ties, and while thdre aro always two points of view about tho wisdom of letting American funds go out ot tee country In the purchase of foreign- securities,' nevertheless a considerable purt of the investing public in tho United States 'has always be«n attracted by certain foreign 'tavstnrents. The market for these (securities hits in the last IS months been dull which accounts to some extent for the unusual gcJd situation existing between America and Europe. , There a-re other suggestions, too, that the Federal System could find ways of being helpful if it were so disposed, jby bringUig about closer cooperation with the, new International Bank which in itself will bo a factor in stabilizing world-wide conditions .with respect to gold. American policy 'on tho International Bank is not yet clour and there aro iu-dlcatlons tihat -broad questions on international poli- tita have as much to do With the flnal .'determination of what lh« Federal Reserve System will do about it a the 'economic factors though the latter are rap'Jdly becoming important in domestic politics, Unless some improvement 'ife the business situation is apparent by next autumn it vould not be surprising to see Republicans lose a num- '.ber of sea-la in the HOUS'B. * Everything nowadays IB becoming "so closely interwoven with the importance of improving busin-esa inside ·of the United States that if closer cooperation w-th European banking mBchinery will assist in raising the enxployment levels and consequently tho purchasing power of this countryi .tho tendency will be to ignore the past and explore the possibilities of an in- eroased foreign trade. More Light «n Married Women Workers Dp married women e* k 3obs from necessity or choice? A iproyimately nine-tenths ot tbpra worl .ottteide the home because they need to, if a cloae-up fitud^ of a sm il group of Denver -women- by" Mia* Emily C. Brown of the Women's I ureau of the United State Department of Labor be taken aa a crtxaMectlon of the problems of married women w irkerfe, This report, jutt issue 1, covers almost 4o women -were or had More than two-fifths of the women Whose ecu nee of income were ascertained hod none except their own. earnings. In isomo cases contributions from eons and daughters, house or room rent, alimony, and Insurance Were given as other sources of income. Tho presence of young children gave added reeponsihflily to many of these women. Of theniatrons who applied to the Y. W. C. A. 2flp reported on 'the husband's support.* One-half of the 221 women who'were (Without married and who app fed for/jobe' . . . . _ during the spring and eur imer/mop'thu suclf aupport had children under 16 f.V "^ftOO i f . I V . « T/j^-^**» y* ^[Xfjs ·rtAtt'rf* l*tVm*e_ , T\Mm»1ir n Af^'Ti "V\mri»tr* iitrfi ni* 'vif\t*f QUEEN ELIZABETH WAS FOND OF PERFUIES of 1928 to the Young Won«n'« t5hiie-; nearly a fifth having two or more children. Leea than 40 per cent of the widows but over 60 per cent of the women whose husbands were dl- Vorced, separated, deserting, 111, unemployed, or in, prison, had children under 16. In the o«£e of those who received some enpport from their husband*) 45 per cent had young children. Of the total number of women ap-? plicante to these two agencies for jobs during the period studies, thoee who were or had been married constituted about one-third. Jobs were secured by 3 ( 6 per cent of the-matrons applying. How tbo- rest of the married, widowed, separated, divorced women in need of wages met the economic problems vhich drove them to ask for tion Association snd to t department store in. Da'nv«r. ^ '*; "While thi data are frt gthontary"in. character," Miss Brown states, , "in th«3e times when tho mra bers of married women who' are erap jyed outside their homes bavo so 6 rlkingly, Increased, eauh pit at evid snce on the lorcee behind this phe lomenon ,is valuable," Do woniea with dusbaiu s to support them 'take ioba from elng e women in need of wovfc^ The vocift rous ·volume of public opinion prone to anawer tbliS question in,' the afCirmatiT 3 is given ju, staggering Wow' by Miss Jrown's evidence. 1 Thie ahoWB tliat dl icrlmiuation against married 'wo'njen ^ orlcers may be unjqst and work har lahip since over two-thirdts of the woi ien included work was unanswerable from the in her Investigation fitat d that they were without «, husband's Jupport, ,lri such casee the husband T a? reported aa deal, ill, physJcolly i! capacitated, unemployed, and in four netances in' prison, or tjwj wSfp was 6^ parated, divorced or deserted. The married women con itituted 45.5 per cent of the women i sporting on agencies' rjcords. Room School Sua. marital status; the eepara ed, deserted and divorced 23 per cei t; and widowed 2G.5 per cent. Of the women whosa hu ibands eon- Tho "little red school house" or the tho one-room frame school building which .took it« place- in many communities IB rapidly passing. Juet how rapidly most o£ ua have not realised; The tributed to their support, a most three- fourths stated that they w re applying ''announcement by County Super,inten- for work from economic tecessity, a!de,nt S. B. Dunlap that 38 such schools number stating that the huaband'e' have dosed in ^yearning' county in 10 earnings wero irregular 01 inadequate' years, due to lack of attendance' euf- for the family needs. ! A i jw of Itheso were seeking work in or ler to help A milestone In the history of per- 1 ,fumo in Europe was the granting of a charter to the mafitof ' pei'furners by 'Philip Augustus of France, In 1100. -Queen Elizabeth's fondness for per-' «funs-e» eneouraecjd their use in England in the sixteenth ccntoty, jbut an 'old Scottish Directory, as late As 1763, aUes no mention of any perfumers in "London ae against eighty In Parip, ' Tap use of cosmetics is more general 'today_tbap; ever before,' to judge from statistics on the subject. Millions' of 'dollars 'a week are spent in 1 ^Britain ^n woman's adornment, of which a large proportion 'goes Infco (beauty culture, powder and ooemetice. it |s estimated that one' hundred and sevonty tons of beauty aids aro, ax,'ported annually from · Germany to TSnpland, 'and W. A. Poucher, the pcr-j _ m 6 expert," claim^ t o know f of| 3ritih firms manufacturing no less 'than a ton of face powder a' week; ^America's annual beauty , bill raehea their husbande in. linan jial emergencies, and one- worked,(a help support her patents. , , Abe Martift for Gun .KNOXVILL.B, Tonn., Feb. 1-- "I was taking the pletol from my aunt to my mother," Earl DeBusk told the judge before ho was fined $60 and costs for .carrying concealed Weapons flcient to warrant malntaining'th-em-or to the construction of modern consolidated schoole, ehowa the extent to which' the littl« ( school is ceasing to be a part of rural life in this country. This situation eerros to emphasize a recommendation made by State Librarian Frederick A. ^dcharles in hla address before th« Sfat© Fcdera- liott of Illetorical Societies in Harris- bars last week that the passing of the one-room country school offered a $ubj«ct of Interest .and importance for the historian. These echoole have played euch a vital part In their day that their etory 'shoald be preserved tor future generations. - It is a part Of the past which should not, be lost. It would be a fine thing if those who attended each of the rural echoole which have been abandoned, and there is no reason why* those yrlijch continue in operation should be omitted -- would form a 'committee to prepare an historical record of the school, .There' is an interesting etory in each of these echoole, the story of the teachers who faithfully labored there and perhaps went forth to new fields to win high positions in teaching or in other professions. These ie the etory of pupils who made use of i the lessons taught them in these out' pcfits of civilization and went out into i thfe world to win fortunes or to give , loyal service to their fellow man. Each oC lhea ° Bcllools hae ;ioon And jobs, h«, fouhd, wfrr H6' jvalls^el the sin eta. J**or oat u la oile thing" ho. must t Ho. called on hj,s own ca'ail . grocor d exp(a)neaihl» ondltlqn quits p ' d' like, to g'et'HOMo thing 0^1 tt'uat 1 lhe' got on hit feet again. \ '(','' . ' ' ' t'- ' "If. you havo no oath," said .the grocer, ."ItouWoul.oe Ulih,' that*H J YaitJ Call . , intght ti-y' tho storefo 1J^*dtroet l jt u gr«t Bnine ;jack,' " c 8wlm,,'or . So lie waiilted right ln"tt fero'cary store That was own6d by a man in town tie talked^to the homo town jgropo'r, UJt^IaJHittS'tlie faoi-s HH ,thcy "stood. With teat's In, his e^«a )io asked the man Ti} w^t-him for a little Jubd. ,. That home t«Wn BiOoer was human. He said. "l )r'irl l tf ypU' A'.chiino*." Jlto filled tHe workliiff man's orde^ Artl I'o'colVod not a'ient in advance. " ^ ' ' A few -diya flater tlie working: Oncer naord entered tho' 4tpr6 To , pay for tSie- sruK Jte owod'foV, ' He Jia.4, found a grobdjojj oho.e' Moro. lesson" i won't', format," Bald tho WOrkhiit mtn'hatity oace -mOfo, "I'll atick to the iran who'll lend me ^, , , , Our own home ^rroc^ry store:. Cosi More to Live Jn 19^ Than 1928 , -- -f-- "j! , ' I IVxd prices inopoa««d;'siaorw th«i two par,- o«nt during thirlast halt of the'ttveraf» ooet' of 'living' In the United Stated advanced altaat one per '-cent daring 1 that period. One of .the Jieavj ihcreaeeff Wa of fuel and light dtie to hlgber"prioeti for ooaJl" an4- wobd. (CpmrauttlcatiopB from nuicler* accepted only when accomJJAtilisiJ b names of. the authors which will used only when consent IB firiven. editor afcBUiTi^S no responsibility fol views exprtM-scd in. such, commun) ·*« lions.) i IK CHUECHES PKB A THU GOSPEL WOUM CAUSE MORE PEOPLE TO ATTB7fW (Communicate*!) Tho Iaily Cnurl«, , ConneUuvJjStf, Pa, Mr. Johu.l* 3ans, Bdi4or: , ^ho conlrllsution pubHahed t» Courier several days p.gr°, Wbcretn hlirh school i»tud*srt failed' to 'fctaow ^Blblc, Is very Intcretlng. It '«· m .Interestjmg- ,t'! note that, us », to, such uituS.ilo'nf} 'the author would 'have the"feliHe taught In the pnfclio schools. Let us'hopB that ucb Act) on wJ)l»njA{er be talcop, ,, ,,, *The pubjic has, perhaps, .b^d atb- jeCted to as rnueli church ·' rekulatl an us H can hear. Thia public school, would not only,h« a poor plaoo. for Oitn correction but, would defeat one of t h o ·principal' reaeonai for church sela.blith- ment' in doinur 'HO. It stvome that tlia main trouble mtg-ht lie in the churcli attendance by young: p*oplo. C7l«ai !y t h e n tt6 churches should foster a n d create a desire, on the part of 'all to attend. It mlp-ht help 1C tho churches in gronerat would divest themsftlves of their assumed V.ui»iOdiaftBhl)'. ol' tho public and forgot such -'tnhigB a ce»- ·sorship pf literature, plays and movj ;s, prohibition, blue 3aw«,, and Wha.t nil. If, instead, the churcheii, could gut Tia Ic to t«-ach!ngr the Gospel something: might bo done. 1 Certainly mpre people, botli young- and old Would a.ttttiid and there would be little neod 'toi wo.rfy 01 or coming g-eneratlons atid ' the pres«iil; deollno of th8,jehwrch,\ + n, Rob I, Thomas, Jan. 20, 1930, Would Change Signs In Florida Hotel a Automobile traffic through Washln ^ ton headed for the Sunny South and Florida' ha8' becomb very heavy. Humanity Je much like tnigratory birds Iii matters of flight. lAat *year eome of tho tonriste r turning from Florida' expressed tlte opinion that signs on ' the doors ) a hotels down'' there, "havo you leEt anythlrig?" should be changed to reaJ, ''have you anything left?* TTwe ow "waart" -=r^ omen Buy Tkeir * Tie* ' A Is your huibind or brother or son one of the iong-auffering males whose tie- racks display the hideous selections of hurried women shoppers? By riding the electric cars your shopping tour affords you time and convenience to pick ou* ties for the males of your. family, that they wifr be proud to wear, ' . ^ PENN Company Third Set of Toeth BIRMINGHAM, Alii, Feb. 1-Jobn . Barker, 113, is c u t t i n g third; sat of 1 the rounds of all the varloi 3 tribunals j an' flnally glta down to t IB dov'nor, Or eat country, I "Wel'l, f won't need an c i-ercoat to- Tlie oaso makta important a part to permit its past to be unrecorded·. and forgotten. i.i,. ,,,,,,, i clay The weather man aa.\ 3 It'll drop 0 " " j t o llva below h noun ' sale I^afe Buii, Classified Adrertlsements Bring resoilta when plaowl in th-e x]- umn« of LOWER TIRE PRICES PLAX SAFE. lit'Y OWXT ' Bay from rout, fyoine store find save money. . 1£ you, prefer Frnnds not listed below iTc.lrlll irct them for yon. , i f i - t , . · . ' I Firestone l7.S.Bttbbcror Gooflyenl- Goodrich - Size 80x4.40 30x4^0 28X4.7,", ^38x4.75 , -80x5.00 303^5.25 * SOsfeiSO · 33x8.00 33xG.OO 30x3*6 CU- 80x8^ CI. 0. S. H (( Path., Under $ 5.70 7.3S -«.40 7.45 7.60 ·U u u ' .9.70 10J25 18.00 32.25 4.S5 5.00 " Cnp $ 6.90 7.40 7.60 8,50 8.00 9,40 U30 11.70 $ 7.40 8.10 7.80 !».40 ».75 $ 8.10 8.70 9.00 10.10 10.40 Heayy Duty 12,95 18.70 6.00 7.00 10JO 10.60 14,55 12.10 13.75 14050 IBM 5.85 50 10.90 11.60 15.80 18,00 I8.8 18.20 (Uft 7.10 12,70 11M 29x4.50 30x4.50 28x4.75 20x4.75 80x6.00 80x5.25 .20x5^0 81x6.00 88x(i.OO sax* 10.20 11.60 18.15 13.00 14.00 10.50 15.70 16.30 13.15 11.25 11.70 12.10 18,00 12.76 12.SO 18.70 14.90 15.'40 18.00 16,40 18.16 , 17.?5 IL25 Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores in Nino Connties of Pennsylvania.

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