The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 3, 1930 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 3, 1930
Page 4
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-I 1 ! F THE DAILY COTJRIER., CONNBLliSVl L.LB, PA, MONDAY, FBBRT7AUT S, 1930. MIEI HENRY P. SNTEfflJB, Pre«ia«nt and EdUnr, 1878-aieW, BERS. K. M. President. JAMBS j. Pi oaldent and Oonern^/ P. C, Vice- Prssti lent. MXSS-R. A. DCiWESOAN, Secretary and t'.'»«*attrer. JOHN I* Managing ·WA1/TB5U 8. E . city '-£01 tor. Kates In Dttoct. ' By joint reeolntlon, adotpted open commenttetten' ^^tbe-FidWdent and Secretary 'ot t the ' TreafiuVi (dkmgreae Irna reduced bt ono^.per, cct the mal tax-6n . calendai|\y«ar l»29.vTha ar ( oiie^half " o ' first $4,000 tar, ; personnel ^ cent" on "fife". next otir per cent on. tieVenmj of J^ pei* cenVthj«eHSor » ealt, ger crntj tn S. MISS OF /.merle* n N»w|»paiier An»Gc!o.t Ion, , . . . Audit Bureati ot ClroTtlatloti. - , Poimaylvania Newspaper P-«*lt»her» Aasocittttbn. '· * Tsro cants per copv; 50 »5.05 per year by mt.n If paid-in vanoo. ' ' - lito per weQK by otirrier. n . . · ' -v Entered as second (-lass matter post office, ConnellsvlHo, MONBAY BVEFINfl, FEB. 8, 1 J, PROMOTION AMD LOSS OF I ' CONSELLSYJI/LII BOTS. ( I The regret tho maayfrlendsoSCIydo j." f ! R. Weihe will feel over the knowledge i ttmt he-will pre?««5tly cease to be a Teuldent of, Connuli.'rriUo, will in part ' ' bo tempered by tho pleasure they l\ ' ri\o from his promotion tojth"ekgeneral |, SMporintendency of the c,, v^wt Oo'ke Company, i'! The 1 merited advancement of Coni' aellsvlBe -boys a-ways brings a thrill ot piride s,ndi Joy to -their trlends, bul V when the rewards ot faithful anc "· efilcient service tal tea them from the hcone town, associates very keenly feM the lass our comraaiunlty sustains There exists the realization -Uiat tihe 5 town Is being deprived or our useful ' aitd valued, citizens -whenever they become so much appreciated by employer* elsewhere taat they are permanently taken from us. 1^ all sucl cases it Is the verj' earnest wish -that r°, tltey could be ret-iined to contribute to our community growth and better- f '. ment and the upbuilding of its in' dusrtrles. In these respect tiie town has very n«foh the same experience «s parents ' ' An their children axe reared to young man and young' womanhood), have teen educated for apodal lines, and I they are obliged' to seek otiher field's to j enter upon their careers, their breaking of tome ties is regorded aa a -di»- ! tin at loss -to Con-aeUtovDle. That we ''. cannot offer opportunities to all cm: } ' young people is to be lamented, bu J t ' i s a condJtion that has long pre- ; vailed and will doubtless continue here and in other towns having the »ame experience. N Through the operation of the psro- !- cess by which communities are tie 1 prlved of many of their youth, th« communities to which they go are strengthened by new blood:. As our j' ' young people go elsewhere otera ! come here, often /tt become permanen :*' residents. They enter Inito the busl ! - ness, industrial rund social life ot t i 1 city and make -valuable additions to the enterprises Vita wltioh,. they are associated and to the .citizenship as ' ' well. · . . . ' , . - . . It may savor 'somewhat of ealfisb. ness if we could- a* the same ton furnish placea or openinga for all oui young people waile also enrolling ;. outsiders. Unfortuiately this is sno at present possible, but -we hope that j with advancing ybarev and* Improved i conditions If nwy be Jossibe to otter ' ! more o -pportunAUes that will be at, tractive to our :roung people. So, while we regret-as we may.the i loss ot our own home, town boys, we S will flnd that--xre -are not alone ia 1 ' ifuch teprtvaUoJis,:,iior a** wo 'wKk- ' out equalising a.iSyanitage« arising 1 from the influx ot : '%yfi' residents who '' ibave broken ho-m»':ties elsewhere. It thus becomes both a privilege and a duty to wish all who participate in these changes the largest measure of ' ' success in the respective centers of \ activity whore opportunity -calls them. : ' Thus we give Go*rapeet to tha departing a-iul a cordial welcome to the , · arriving htmthte ground and 1 «fi orate® afl*- protection to the wfl« I lit* «f th* woods; fields, 'Si*d fttreattan. ( rate's . -the ·atlcftis and Educed fifomi ,'N.o change is ·m»d«'''in; 1 'ii!fttit^pfo»' telsting to the filing i£p $ttWY $6 person whose net income for the taxable year was- ?l,fi()0,or more, every married pereoa. living wlfh.husband or ·wife whose nest'income -vas 98,500 or s«ore, and every person tingle or, jnar- ' jd "whose' 'gross ifyeoma -waa 15,000 or.njore regardless ,of net income, Hus;M aM, wife' living 'together,'may each make' a separata j eturo, of the income'of .each,'or-their income may be included'in a single joint return, in nyhich «aee the tax is computed on the aggregate net, income. Under the heading of single individuals are Included dlvai oees and per^ns seoawited! by' mtttu tl coneent. A single Benaon ^ 1© head of a iamlly and. -whose net income for 1929 'w«a ?l,S60-or m6re mast file a return, e^n, though, by reason '*the personal exemption aad credit f-*-dependents, hie Income is not taxable. More then 4,000,000 individual in- come^ta^c retmrns were ftled lBt year. Many».ciontaii3*d errors Tvhicb. Jtnow- ledgo^t tho fundamentiil provisions of the revenue act would have avoided. As aa aid in the prepar vtion of eortect returns for the year l'39, the Bureau of- Internal Revenue 1 » prepared a series of, newspaper ^tatejnents, oi which tile is f he. first. Taxpayers et«o are adviesd to read a rafally the in- strqctlons oji.the forn«, copies of which have jbeon «ent to persona who filed returns for, 1328. SUNWA.Y SCDOOI; The record »t Stfliday , school attendance ia ConneUsville and ,So.uth Connellsvllle,. v-ltli o. few ,excep,tions, prWenta an unfavorable stowing compared with the records. : , of a year ago. The falling ott appears to have talcen place in the schools having the larger enrollment, presumably indicating that' parents hav) become somewhat lax in their obligations to bo present a® an incentive to tihe children to be.' more 'regular in their at- 1 tendance. , · It very often happens that after attaining a certain age children evince a disposition to cease attending Sunday school, especially when parents hav« found- it niore to the Hkirug or personal- 1 comf-wt -cm- -convenience to refrain from going themselves. '· It this ia y'ue,= as generally conceded, some parents can, do much to aid lu making belter attendance records by ree-umiug thotf former habits, IN FISH AND GAME ASSOCIATION. \ A poraon neijd not be an «nthuiastte fisherman or hunter to be eligible for membership iu ·' 'th'e OonnallsviHe branch of tho B'ayette County JTish Onmc 1'rotectli-e Association. Merely to ·!« Inteireetod ia and fond of tho great' outdoors, and b* in. sympathy with tbt oUjeots and parpoBea' of tho association to improve hunting and ilshhvg coiiditiftiia iu Payetto county, ar« the only «iualiflcatk»n a«~ Burlsg the progress of tho rtrlvo now under wt.y it should by no means bo diftleult to secure an «nrallH»aat of 5tM) or wre* as irsembera, purely thora are as many citizens, la this vicinity who are anxious to baoome Identified wit5t the association, and by that mesas li;ive a small part in.msilt- g. ideal The system,' tt jt c by that term, by. wh tags are numbered, m; the authorities in'the 1 vehicles, but, ia pract combinations threaten of th« curious to dlstr to work It out. tn bo dlgmifloil ch the license ,y be- known to urean o* motor co its treaWsth to drive soma ijtion in efforts It Is a pleeaTire to t le mraray frtonds of Edward K. Dick, long treasurer arad secretary of the Titl 'Trust Company of "Western P= nnsylva-nla, to, ·know^hat he is to ct/atiaiwj In active business in the city. With herself aad lonsr wn«''mieitttb«rs of the YanderMlt junior band, tho home of Mrs. .Taylor ought to be to hold band reheats; Is on notice. Dragons of Ancient Times and of Today An automobile, ,eieedlng along -a highway at night f with its blazing ,eyea and ' its discharge of gaees from the exhaust pipe, would have been regarded by our anci store as a fiery dragon. Sunh .a monster did not ex even, in' their -fertile imaginations. Yet to us this "dragon" Is commonpiaee. So times 'oban'go, and ideofi change Even tho giant planes which ' zoom through the sky are now accepttx!. ' eHtatolished facts. Though the Conquest ot the air still captures popular itoeglnation, already the wonder it, going out ot our atl ttude toward airplanes and dirlgfble.s. ; Dragons, today, oxiat only in the story books of children. There, moving iamidst the darter scenes of pas ages, thoy are surprising mementos o: fclio credulity of people who lived centuries ago. for no one ever saw a dragon; no -one, save in legend, ever slew a dragon. Possibly a few. intrepid adventurers met with strange beasts iu far r.oglons of the, earth which they may hava regarded as dragons. But tho fire-breathing moneter with blazing eyes did not exist unti the 'twentieth! century invented it i 'Tie wotd ^"dragon" goes /back to ancient Latin and Greek and is traceable, to the Latin "draco, 1 ' and ultimately oomes' from a Greek word meaning to look, "so" called from ite terrible "eyes." Tho exact nature of a dragon', as it was supposed to be, wee as follows: "A fubwloua anirtial, generally 'represented as a monstrous- winged and scaly serpent of lizard or eaurian with a crested he id and enormous claws, and regarded as very powerful and -fero^kras." The nearest appi oach ( to dwvgons in .nature today are probably the CPOCO- iftlee' and alligator! ; next to th'em various other lizaul^. $ snakes and (serpents are counted among [the liragons, there are such ipjouster^ as the python and the boa. In the in'sect world there ijj too dragon fly, quit harmless to huiajid beings, but \ terror to the szaa.ll insects 'which It captures on the wing and devours. Pearl Necklaces for Knee Latest Paris Fad 1 PARIS, Feb. 3.-- Pearl necklaces are now boiug worn around the knees. The fashion h«e boon net at smart afternoon ton. and cocktail parties anj Wfi« flr»t iirtrodusol by mauniTclns from eno «? tlia world's : .heat known Jewelry heueea 011 the Du* de lii .Pals, There are two oa»ln of pearls, one two inches hetow the knoa, tho other two inahea above. Doth bauda are linked by a thin ohtiln of smaller Jfc ia E«.II the new faahlon' ie a not hop avgutqea skirt, against the'longer CAN'T SEEM TO 'EM FOCUS Groundhog Is Not A Weafc Prophet, Scientist Insists Fort' $ Dry Speech Has $mn New Turn To Thought in House Hooter Was Not Conmti^L tn Adwnce Not Was He Be* for Views. Br DAVID TVASH1NOTON, Fob. 3.--. tho White HOURO denial ft^t it Inspired liepresontaOve Fort'« speech on prohibition is generally accepted, the fact remains that a member ot Congroai, intimately Identified 'With the pr'-oonTciU1oa campaign ot Herbert Hoover, thought to subject ot gnfflctent importances to address the House * otr,JU^r«Mkntattre« in.'ait ^attempt to lift tb/a whole di0co«9ion ,to a higher plane, '·'"Mr, Fort would not embusraaa itr. ·Hoover. He resigned a te day* ago his connection with the Roptjbtloari National Committee in, order thfct ho might'not embarosB his pasty. Coming jfrwa NeV Jersey a, wet state, Mr. Fort's remarks were received witii rapt attention by the entire House, While there was much criticism trom both' wata and drye as to Mr, B'ort'B conclusion, the applause he received showed that the House approved his conscientious ( eftort ty find some way out of 'the*pre6«at prohibition mix-up. The New Jerrsoy Congressman thinfes the 18th AmeHdrnent and the Volstead Law were intended to suppress the liquor trafltc, hut the making of intoxicants i^ one's home is a private .nialiter not prohibited by law, Mr, Fort" is'a 1 prohibitionjpt and Ws speech takes pn'the,, greatest significance, because 'of'ht^ft'exhortation to the eztreme drya tlo avoid- doing .things wh.ich h,e .beli^yesi will cause the -prohibition ·movement -ito - · lose grounct, 'and .perhaps 4»^pafr ,the eco- nontic .advantages which ho thinks have been.' derived from-the prohibition, laws, , ;·· · There were'drys, of-'couree, who comm3Etcd on Mr., Fort's speech as an effort to produce by dsflnition ·something -wliich' the law itself in spirit prohibit. The'Volstead Act legalises hctmjj-brew but at the 'same time, laaites it 1 unlawful for anyone to ·sell utensils or'sto distribute a recipe telline'people how to manufacture intoxicating liquor, . ,, It Congressman, Fort's ap^echj had conie at any, other · time a»di under other ^h'cumptanees it -would', pave 'gone j .a (the Congressional! as "just,another prohibition speech," But ; «vea though. Mr, -¥too\er.,-wA8 not consulted',in advance apd i s . J u , no way responsible tor, Mi'. .Fort'.s views, it is known' that he .regards highly the representative ,from .New Jersey. In fact, Gontrj'essrnan Fort is» one tof |,he outstanding men in the. House of ReproSenlativeS tdd,ay-andi he 1s being boomed for g-Syernor^^ ,of, New Jersey, a position .'whicii his fsiheri held;'more than 20 years ago, Mr, Fort's, speech .may be an indication of, how seriously the drys are taking the prohibition, discussion. There Is a tendency to divide into two camps--those who uncompromisingly Insist that the issue is the repeal or retention of the 18th Amendment, and that the word manufacture does cover tha home as well as the liquor traffic outside tho home. The other group of drys are nearer to the middle of the rotul. boin^ anxious to f-void any material niodinoaUoa of olthtr the 18th Amendment or the Volstead Law, but recognising ihnt the constant bombardment of the prohibition statutes IB having/an effect I on public sentiment and making it! more difficult to secure obssr* ance of · tho law. _ Mr, I^rt'a rmt?g« ilion waa that it the law wew* glroct d at the liquor truffle put Ms ex»nt) WouJeE TfrUy b«4tiad U, whurea- of witter that wh3B th« law seeks to Invado this pMClnct ] ubllc aenthttent wto/als. The fact of- tho matter 1 ha revcr that if tho diat1n«lkm roMci by 1 epre- gentttv* Foit were to le foj mally sanctioned It would toaci to agt Atton lor Ujo repeal c,t those ftactlo: s ot the Votetcad A«t -ffhleh InUlreof Jy interfere wJtd home maoutouttms Then tb«M-» !e the e^c| recarreat pi blem of what conaUtrutia trniifipor Button. Under existiBg law evca llquo - that i» home-brew*d camiot b« (wrlcd trom one houso fc «Uotoei- w-lt tout a permit. The moment the rest* cttoan aj;e r«inoved i in order to tafc care of home jn«uiufa}turo, the e trenia drye irurist' it will be twice a » dlfll- eaK a» it is today to utippress liquor tmffio. "What Cong:reaemim FoK, ht wever, h.fta done la' to put the discus Ion of Pirohtbitlon on such a, plane th it otli- ofc Bpe^ohes la the Houso ( aTe likely to be made, actually anfulne n any of the' vital polnta. that have I tthorto beenv obscure because extrem eie' on both.'sides have* monopolized ha de- IT WILL PAY LATI RON Speak to fcida when you, pat s them. They'll treasure that rocogni 5 Ion for years. A man loaned me Ifl'QO when I was 15 yeare old, H^ h'arU r Icnow mo. He was apjjointefl Postm tater of the old towoi n-crt lon^ ajro, [ wrote to congratulate him, «pd r»m,in Jed him of how he had. ti-nate^, mo.; He thanked me for ,tiie,'^e1;ei ; bnt said he couldn't recall tlie loa V,' My gracious! that waft the biggest hundred dollars E I eVor,fiaw ir.hadj and 'ho didn'*t" even reinember H'.' I'm glad he doesn't* know'^vep yi t,,that I wrote to' v th,e Prasldoiil j at Wa.liington asking to have him appoint d Poet- master.' 'Most kids never forgot si her -an in-jary of a kindness, *'! 'woul 1 rather have a boy or girl for tny pa! than to .be invited to dine wilh a Qn en. Abe Martiri, "KJY' expertenco has been that you ca-n't pblson an Wtig-Ush apai raw without poisonln' two o?' , thret innocent robins," cleciai-Bd Tell Blnlt cy, today, in danduncln' (ho proposal t dope industrial alcolioll, , Bs-President, CaoJWgro baa latijrlit the spirit an 1 '11 aid in ket-pln' he wheels turnln' by-wrltin' a history f tho U, b., to be carved oil stona, thus ; I v l n ' some poor stone c u t t e r a OOVIDIP o' hours work. . Hazards to Health in Harmful Cosmetics and Toilet Preparations A nsodwn feblo roigbt run «OT»«- la. not even Fiibruary '2nd to the grounfa'og"; ancl certiinly ft-' Isn't Groundhog Day, and most emphatically it has nothing'to do with A' late Spring, shadow or no ihtwioTf, inlets £r. Raymond Ditmarsf etyratj|r for many years at 'the New York Zdb,, Bu,t the auperstition w^ll not dow[h, Dr. I)itmar£| (idn^it^'deBpall'ing'ty-jin i[n article in 'the March Issue o£ McCall''e, in.whloh he writea o,{ the quo»r \vays man's helieta aboMt them. One'widespread tradition is that if the wooddhuok, or gwmn.dh.'Jir atiee hie shadow' oft.. J^ebruiary 2nd he ^fires for another s£jt,iweekB ot/wlni0r- indicating , a · belated . Spring' tor th« countryeide'; , - ^ The groundhog is the huelcy eastern relative of the, prati;ie dog. In the fall he eate until he la Bursting fat, Then he'deseende into his burrow, rolls up in a ball and falls Into a deup sloe,p. If he ^ dug out ia the winter time he may be rolled around like a ball and cannot be awakened,, unless .-warmad up. * By' the eame token t it a warm sun comes along in later- winter he may v actually fouee out and wand-er around a bit. The same JSckle aunahlne may Ctt-uee a f«w frogs to'float up from the m u d . and feebly croak or lure the blactauake from it» hibernating crevice. But the groundhog would not stir unlesfl ho felt It'; and he certainly returns fhe moment the winter chill penplvates liis tnimijngr coat of fat, "I have been, among old -woodsmen who would consider it saeri)e{(lpufl to their faith in wild a.rfmals «a prophets," says Dr, Ditmaro. "True, the coats ot fur-be.irlng and hairy ftitlmalS dft vary in thickness from year to year; and the a-ctivltiea »f others In gathering winter lood or In preparation ot their otli«--weath»r douilctlaa may also vary. 3Bu; both the jrotfective coats- and the def««ive toil seems to be Influenced far more by .ha season through which t;?o antaal i« passing than bjr Anything that Is to com*. · i "I have gone so fai' as to k«ej rec« In one autumtt I recall, there were dlattnct indications ci unueual anc Onco upon a time tbcra iroa a young- lady who Bought to Improve on the food lookK which nature had given her by widening: h«r lips, rouging cbaeht, .powdoringr her face and dyeing her hrfir, after which «b« beiifcTed htr- o*H to'bo «. beauty, 'When pnaeers-by Blared' at her she thought she was being; ,admlrel t whereas they ware wqd^rlng how ehe could make herself s«ck a fright. One, day tbe, beauty read in a magazine Vhat certain face creams, ekin bleaches and hafr dyes contain lrr(- tuiiivg and po!«oiKne chemicalB. She ·went into hyeterica and declared that one who would put pofeon in her was a beaut, * I^ator, after drying her tears giving herself over,to prolonged ttttkm, «-he decided to turn over a liew leaf and give nature a chance. She stopped using dyes and bleaches and bought only harmless toilet preparations ·Wjhich she Applied, with discretion. In due time she was married and lived happily ever after. This modern tablo IB baeed upon facts, j There are some unscrupulous manufacturers who do not heetitate to use harmful and even dau^erous chem? icals in toilet preparations, so long ae they f eau sell them at a profit. SejriQtts easoa of poisoning) have resulted from the ."uee of haJr dyes anc face creame containing lead.'' Arsenfe in hair tonic hns caueed trouble in some instances. Severe attacks of 'ill- have' been, traced to the use ot so-called rice powder containing bis- ttWtli.'"','' Qertain'face creams, skin bleqchee and 'hair dyes have been found to contain corrosive sublimate, a preparation of .mercury, . One chemical with very long name, sometimes used in haii- dyes, is eo dangeroue that'ite uee is prohibited in two or three JGkrrop- ean c6un,trleu. ' . Wood alfibho'l, which'is readily absorbed and voi'y .poisonous, has been used in some toilet preparatione. TJie repeated application of tneee poisonous preparations has resulted some- ^imea in severe and unsightly ekln Brtiptions, and at other times in mu,ph toore eerious illinese. I Unfortunately one can not tell from looking a£ toilet preparations whether th-ey are sate to use or tiol. For this rfme-on'' it is b?st to buy only th'oe4 which arc put out by flcras known to be reliable, especially- ayoiding theee fov wiii^h' extravagant claims are made. ; Many toilet preparations are both i£eanl useful. As for the use of rouges, and other preparations commonly classified by the uninitiated under the head of "powder and paint," these preparations undoubtedly have a legitimate field of usefulness. ·Nevertheless, one has but +o walk upon the "main street" of almost any city or village to discover young women who have made a signal failure iu their attempt to' improve on the handiwork of-nature and make themselves loo'k like "movie queene." Some ot them are not only defeating the efforts of nature to make them good looking and attractive, but are jeopardizing their health at the same time. i f .1 i . "Will on Bill Poster MEMPHIS, Term., Feb. 3--A love letter written on the back of a bill poeter wee probated as the will of J. H. Scalfe here. His wife, to whom the letter was written, received about $20,000. Save money--read the ads. A FEW WAYS TO SPEND WINTER HOURS ON FARIH The -farmer who' regards winter as loafing time ip likely to find himself far Mhifcd the procession - in the ftprJoE Tjotafi The Farm Journal. The modern farm Ik an all-year-round job, it observes,i anl Hats a few examples of profitable winter activity, x as follows! bntor fertilizer, Buna out the chlrieys. Spread lime on sour aoil, Teat scads for "germtaatlon, Start keeping lam aocounte, k 'Plan the garden and order seeds. Start-hotbed and make cold frame. Lay cement walks during mthl spells. i , Cha'iige automobile Urea to different wheels. , - , , 4 ,iPut la'Wn-mower and garden ottlti-i vator in shape. Grind,, valves on tractor, and feare dealer go cxver gears and bearlng«. · Plan,i'jarrttugem«nt of fteWs ' and. fences for greater economy, ·' See thstt poultry and · stock get direct suttllght or something to take ite pla«e. Breaks Wooden Log ORLEANS, La., Feb. S -7- A fell and brxk« hie iroodini leg herel preparation tor winter. Hoofed stock grffvr heavier hair, x beaverB ' stored mora food branches close to th«lr hofuses; prairie dog mounds Weft's higher; aiquinrels and chipxnuafca were busy all day carrying acorns. Y«t the winter that followed was coarparatiTB- ly mild--certainly milder than. *r»r- age! , , i "Tb« explanation of this apparent paradox seemed to lie in the type of summer we had been having that year. There was no prolonged discomfort for any of onr animals from heat, insect pests or poor food When, autumn arrived our hoofed animate w*re leee nemraB than nsiial, the beavers more enterprising and the squirrels and chipmunks so fwll of pep they aimply had to keep busy. The latter wer^ especially favored because the acorns were bigger and fatter than nsuW. So naturally all gave signs of preparing for a hard winter--which, ^didn't con*e." AH, MY FAVORITE DESSERT f s tBJs tBc /Kappy cry cf tfie home-cocning mate* " of your family *t the sight of the last course of their very enjoyable dinner? Make the evening meal a joy* oua event by preparing their favorite dessert--you will have plenty of time to do this if you complete the afternoon shopping in a comfortable and convenient electric car. , I WEST Haifa *y* PENN LOWER TIRE PRICES /PLAY SAFJG.^ BUY ONLY NATIONALLY ADYEBWSED BBAJT0S Bay froih your home' store and save money. If you prefer Brands not listed below tvo will ffet them for yon. Size 29x4.40 · 29x4.50 80x4.60 28x4.73 20x4.75 80x6.25 20x6.50 82x0.00 SSxfi.OO ^ 80x3^ Cl. UOxajis Cli 0. S. 31x4 32x4 , Pathfinder $ 5.70 7.25 0.40 7.45 7.CO 8.80 9.70 10.25 12.00 12.25 . 4.85 5.00 9.25 12.35 Cup $ !.90 7.40 7.80 8.f0 8.90 ».40 11J30 11.70 18.20 18.70 C.OO 7.00 10.00 10.QO 14.85 Ifb-estone IT. 8. Eubbcr «* Goodvetur 8oo«lr!ch $ 7.40 8.10 9.40 9.75 10J8B 12JO 12.75 14.50 JG.OO 5.85 $ 8.10 8. JO 9M 10.10 10,40 11.20 18.0Q 18.05 10.90 29i4.40 28x4^0 Hehvy Doty 7.10 11.80 12.70 13.00 10.60 38x4.75 -20x4.7.') 30x5.00 80X5J25 31x5.25 81x6.00 82xfl.OO 88x8.00 SSxi 10.20 11.6.0. 18.15 13.60 UJ)0 15.50 15.70 lft.20 mo 12.10 lOO 12.75 14.25 14,90 , 15.40 12.80 18.70 15.50 16.00 17.00* J7.75 18.15 .19.35 14.2 16.50 Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores in Wine CoWtles of Pennsylvania.

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