The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 28, 1938 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, January 28, 1938
Page 4
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THE DAILY COURIER, CONNEI/tSVrLLE, PA. FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1038. latlg THE COURIER COMPANY James-J: Prim-nil-:.- · R. A. Doncgan .. Walter S. Stimmel ·,, James' M. Driscoll ' J. Wyllc Driscoll ·_ Publisher . President and General Manager .. . . Secretary and Treasurer Editor ..,..:.., i.,-- · Associate Editor , Advertising and Business Manager / - MEMBER OF " · ' . . Audit Bureau of Circulations : . . , ' Pennsylvania'Newspaper Publishers' Association ' . · . - · - . - · : ..-.- .-. Bureau of Advertising, A. N. P. A. . ;'." ' " Served by United Press and International News Service . . . . : ' - . SUBSCRIPTION RATES / · -.:-;Two cents per copy;.50 cents' per. month;. S5 pcr..ycar, or 52.50: tor six months by mail If paid in advance. : ; ·" · '· : ' · .."'.. · . . . . Entered Vs second class matter at the Postofllce, '..'."'.'.''.'......' V · . " :..ConncIIsvUlc, Pa. ' ERIDAY; EVENING, JANUARY-28,-1938. u i-._ ."\VEIrLS-CALlS: ~.,.C~. President JRooseveltt.believes :the-danger': of a.-worlds:~ -···wide war crisis will reach its'peak about-the ' e n d - o f -his.;.' -' 'present;termrand-that-a younger man should -then -be in v '' ^.-·the"\Vhite House to handle'the situation, accordjng'to'H; G." ··'. AYells,-famous!.pritlsh historian,.whp.interview'ed.the Presi-" ·"-'. dent-"during'his recent visit' article'- in... .Collier's... . · .j" ; ' ; | ; - · ··" ;'-'·;, ·'-'..-. .-' · - ' · - · · ; ; - . '.-·.··-··\veiis evidently'talked very plainly to .the .Chief Execu- T.'itiye. ' He ·\yrites."very.'plainly"about,him.'..-"We. glanced at T :.- the possibility o£ a successor,", says .the-historian, "but ho , --. did-not-seem to-have-any-particular-successor or type-of ' '"·siiccessor in -mind: We agreed that the danger of'-a world- ",\vidb crisis would rise toward a maximum between 1939 and ^..'.1040.""'..".'.' ' . " ' ' . . ' . . - . · ' . ' . " . ,:..-, '.'.' ','.'. ' ' . ' , ' " , . . . ' . . . - ' " ".' . ! ··· Wells looks upon the President as an "amateur statea- · man," says he: "I wrote of him'some years ago as floating a ""'little'above..'the' level of ordinary life. I find him floating ..;.,..more than ever.',' . . , . . , ' . . . . , - " · · · " · · Summing up his impressions Wells wrote: - -'· · "He seems to me to belong to the type of Lord Balfour, Uord Grey of Falloden and Justice ITplmes, -'great independent pplltica'l figure's,"personally charming, Olympians, detached from most of the urgencies of life,.dealing in a ...jlargeV.leisufely'fa'shipn.,with| human-stresses. -The quality , their., statesmanship', has in common . Is its dignified ' -amateurishness."- · - · · · · '.... ... . . GLOBE TROTTEK AT XCTETY-FIVE Some of us, perhaps many.-wduld like to emulate John Parkhill In several ways. We'd like to lie physically' able to drive an automobile in.our 91st year. We'd like "to still have that ambition '-'at' 95"' 'Perhapslmost of kll we'd like to do ,as he's do, embark on our 95th anniversary, or ' 'th'e'day after; as ln.his'ca'se, ; on a tour of the world alone! Unfortunately most of us "will be; In the- Land Beyond. ' long before/ we. reach. strlking"dl9tance of. 90, or "even the allotted four score: and ten. : .-Far,.frbm :belng a victim, of.; any physical Impairment except slight deafness; Mr;-' Park- ··hill is able to hike it over town, 'from his home far up oh ·Morrell avenue, .any favorable day. Now -he's making ^preparations to sail from New York the morning .of Febru- '·ary 12 on a tour that -will embrace 22 countries and cover · 54 'days. His reservation has been 'made... '"The trip's -'already paid for," he told a reporter." ' " . . ' ' . . ' ' The cruise^ 16,000 miles, -will embrace. southern Europe, northern Africa and Palestine".- 'It has been.his ambition for years to tour the Holy Land. .·..· :. . , . . ·: . · -.- . - . . · ; . Mr. Parkhill's recipe for longevity? ·'-- ;; '" "Hard work is the only 'recipe for a long life, a healthy Jife.';.--". : , ^.:.;; ::; '--.v: -;. : " ' ·'..,...... " . . . · ' , . - ' ' , " '. -.-"And rest: '.'.You've got to have plenty of rest. When .^youtve .worked 'all day you'll want to rest." i,'"*" ·fteputejiiy' Mr. Parkhill Is well-to-do. Like Lincoln be'a"log cabin. ' . SCHOOL 3LVRRLVGE AII» ---- .-pUier- factors being favorable, attendance at Sunday i^ipo.l'-Sijfins-rthelage · of romance -- 18 to 25 years -- will make for happy marriage, says Ernest B. Burgess, professor of sociology at the University of Chicago. His deduction is based on a study of 525 couples In the Chicago area. Church and Sunday school relations In Connellsvillo and'the average city do not differ materially from those of . the Windy City. We have this on the authority ; of a former, resident there. It seems reasonable ' the Influence of the -Sunday school over a period of years, In a critical stage of -life, would have an uplifting Influence. It should provide opportunity for learning -each other's" characteristics and aid. In making the most Important decision. ' .-' ,'' . -Other 'factors' which Prof : Burgess lists as leading to · successful marriage -- union: In which separation or divorce' has never been contemplated-- are: A of acquaintanceship .before marriage. . A three-year period of "courtship. , : . . - , . An enga'gemenit of at l^ast' 24 months. · As Others Think ' IN WAKE OF DESTROYERS (Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.) President Roosevelt's request that he American Red Cross'seek a good vlll ottering of $1,000,000 for the reef of Chinese civilians made dcstf- ute by the Siao-Japanese war is anther reminder'that, no matter what he cause, civilization cannot ignore luman suflering. . Seldom, however, has the contrast Between civilization and barbarism een so sharply drawn as in the spce- acle of Red Cross angels of mercy ollowing to the -wake of the Japanese destroyers;'. · ' ·''. '· '· It is believed to be unprecedented n American history that- the. Chief Executive shbuld'-'appeal for/assistance to civilfahs : of one-'nation involved in a foreign .war, but- it- Is pointed out that the Japanese'..Red :ross Society stated ;last summer that it could meet the relief-needs of ts countrymen while the ..Chinese Jed Cross organizations ·.. declared themselves much; In; need ol^pulside assistance. ·· _",',,.,'."'. '.·;:'.».·, V."-. An idea of the need-Is:£ the President's reference. to."the 'extreme distress of millions'of dvlllan.people n China." More-specifically,"'Adr miral Gary T. Grayson, chairman pi the American Red.Cross,-speaks oi the depopulation of wholo cities.of n half million people! This recalls the bombing from the air, 'tlie slaughter of-women and children along with other civilians. ~ . As commented before in this column, the sympathy of other peoples shown for the Chinese may have no meaning at the moment to the military-mad Japanese, but. it constitutes an enduring Indictment:,.o: their nation for savagery. ..There has never been the. slightest doubt as to where the American sympathy lies the fund fequestcd'-by.'the President to be collected--:and. distributed through tn'eRcd Cross, will .undoubtedly be ralscd.promptly.^. PUBLICITY FOR SYPHILIS' , (Chicago" Tribune.) The educational campaign.'on thi syphilis plague "started by- tho" Tribune in 1935 has;put-the state in the lead of this great movement. The driving force Is-frank and' full publicity. While; : "the - taboo agnins mentioning the" disease {n-speech 01 print remained, no · adeauate mcos urcs to suppress the cunc could b achieved or hoped for.. .The Tribune led in breaking this taboo down in an attack on quacks in 1931. It ha printed articles and editorials with out euphemisms and evasion, the firs of the great dallies to do so, and th taboo is disappearing throughout Uv country. That Is the first long ad vahce upon the enemy. But It mus be continued. The flght Is Just begun and public education and discusiion are the first essentials to victory. We welcome, therefore, 'the an nounccmcnt that Mr. OrviUc Taylor state chairman of the American So cial Hygiene Association, will Invlt a hundred leading citizens ot th state to sponsor observance of iccia hygiene day, February 2. The stat association plans a drive for prlvnt contributions to finance the war o syphilis in Illinois and the drive wi' have n two-fold benefit. It will no only raise needed money; it will at« carry on the needed process of publi education in the terrible facts o venereal disease. The press of 1111 nois should give active support I this movement. It has the chief re sponsiblllty, for publicity is the firs essential to the conquest ol this crue blight. Instead of sending/your cash dona- ions for the Infantile paralysis fund i Unlontown, Coairman H. D. .Tinerd asks peopl(/ of Connellsville o send them to him or Treasurer ..Vincent Soisson, so that the local ommunity will get credit.. Tickets or the ball at the-pleasant Valley Country Club Saturday night may be ccurcd from - members of the ticket .ommittee, but reservations, must be made direct with the country club lahagement. . . . · . Reports say 'a member 'or members. the': Board of Education searched ho:city'and telephone directories-.In 'learn the .Identity-.of. one 'Arb j. Trate" whose communication ·ecommchdlng; name 7 John'.r I*; . Cans or the High School AthlcUc'.Stadium was published.,'In The'/..'Courier Wednesday/, How.', abaut.' it; Arb? WantVto'.reveaT yourself? : ' , : . ' / ~ "THE GREATEST OP THESE IS CirAIUTY" '/.'".".' Z- :--'.:Lack"oI theT- grace "df-chorlty was defined by a speaker- i before the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs Thursday as the ^ reasoh'fbr the 'Board" of Education's-' unusual and. allege'dly r unethical, method .of.. procedure, in .declaring, the ofllce of - school superintendent Vacant.'-' · The speaker was Prof.- c Samuel H. Williams. of theltjniverslty.iof Pittsburgh, -.who ' =' hasAknown:and admired Superintended^ B.B. Smith since" J his (Mr. .WilliamsO-sclibol-days here.-;."God knows you . r should 'have kn"OWn' years ago.' whether this was a good man' £ or not," Prof. Williams said lii "substance.- : "We ought to put r move charity- lnto£our attitude toward men- who' have given i years of 'tfielr llves-In our service." ·-.·' '-· "· ..--.". - .j.- .Many: citizens: of , the Community -- men ' and women ~ not'-plirtrculafly^frlendly- to-ihe- school -superintendent but - knowing.the fine work he has done-^take the same view-as i ?r.of. Williams regarding .the "man's Inhumanity to man" -· action of the majority group: of . the board. ' Rather than 'helping its cause the resolution has . made Mr. Smith , : . .friends. .. The members might -profit by reading what- the- .·*. New Testament says about charity. ... TEACHEBS GET DfSPIHATIOX . .Connellsville; has a -second "educational conference in its midst today-- a gathering of 150 teachers of adult educa- . tlon,' -citizenship, recreation'- and', music '-' 6"n" ' the' Fayette- Greene-Washington district WPA program..,. Tho.. conference, the;.second"o£ three.TIs -being 'held in~Eagles"T-rall, with Mary Bush Hauck of Harrisburg, State supervisor of ttoTnwslcafllvJslon ot.the WPA'.as princlparspe'aker" " ~~ - r" ~ Among the WPA's worthwhile projects, has .been .the : , educational and training :program. Hundreds 'of persons h . ave , 1 ? een S'- ven Instruction in District 16, of which our : o.wnLyell.L: Buttermore Is manager. The district : has tcen.much to the fore. Among its. active workers-are -Slodia Stewart, Samuel Caligiiir'e and' John M. Pranks. : " : " s -. fending their services and.influence in- furtherance of the-work 'there appeared-oVthe prograiti a's speakers' Mr' Buttermore, Bela B... Smith," Miss Gladys-Glaric.-'.Karle'B Curtis, Representative" Harry J. Brownfield, Norwood S/ Eloto.and .Mayor Ira D^Younkln. ,...'. _ ...... -· Eyersori's-'Dahcirig Dolls.l-'always 7 popular wherever · seen, made their usual flue .contribution. Children's'-muslcal- · groups also had parts that added zest to the- program.'-- '-' In the Day's News Brlcl Comment un ciiiicnt Evcnt« Hero and'There. ..Death yesterday ot Edgar J. Smutz, secretary of the -Board "of 'Trade, prompted President Daniel-Durie of hat body to remark that ."Connellsville has. lost a real citizens, as. Mr. Smutz wa's always 'community' minded and had exercised a' spirit that made.-for a ·better. ·Connellsville.'.' Financial-secretary also -of-"Ih'e Community - Fund "n'nd of the Credit Bureau, Mr. Smutz enjoyed a close connection with the business activity of-the city. He came of a-fine'old family. · · - . . ' · · · · - . . - · . . - . Completion of the remodeling of the former Yough Trust Building-for the Hetzcl drug. business will give the city not only fine,.mercantile quarters but its new.front will enhance the rapidly improving appearance oi! the downtown. Much of the massive granite foce will be left in- tnct, . The currara glass that will be fitted into it will convert it into thing.of beauty. '. Local honcymooners and other .visitors to.'Niagara Falls 'read with regret'ot the collapse.of Falls View bridge, below the cataract. Jus when It was believed man'had'tri- umphed over nature In his efforts to save the $750,000 structure It topplec into the gorge, late yesterday afternoon. The collapse released the huge wall of Ice and It moved down stream, carrying boats, even houses with, reports say. Two bridges remain below Falls View. Relatives and friends here were pleased over the announcement oi a former local boy, Joseph Carl Raymond of Pitcairn. had been cnrollex as a member of the Bell Telephone Company's Hundred Thousand Mile Club, which means Mr. Raymond has driven a company car not less than ten years without being rcsponsibl for an accident. What's What At a Glance -By CHARLES. P. STEWART " Central Press Columnist WASHINGTON,'D. C., Jan. 28,--Is ho Government doing too much scc- ct -work within itself?--at cross pur- oses?--more or less as a matter of nter-departmental and even in- ividual official jealousies?--with isorganizing . consequences. · all round?' · · ' To these questions many afflrma- ve answers arc to be heard from eglslators on Capitol Hill, in both ouscs of Congress. The subject is a live one by reason I the Senate Public Lands Com- littee's inquiry into the quallflca- on ,o£ Administrative Assistant ..bert'K. Burley o£ the Interior De- artment .to succeed the,late Theo- ore A. .Walters as first assistant to nterior Secretary Harold L. Ickes. '.It is on inquiry which .has de- clopcd the story that Burley was spied on by the Interior Department's Investigatorial corps, then eadcd by Louis R. Glavis,-a A vet- ran undercover man in various 'edcral capacities. Testimony has filed at wire-tapping, among other hings--even the tapping of Secrc- ary Ickes' own wire by his owr ecrct service operatives; In fact, ' lie-tapping of White House wires. ·Such- charges have not been very lilly" verified. Indeed,' tlie' White louse charge has been specifically denied by Glavis. Nevertheless, utterance has been given to tncnn suspicions. · · Secret Police. · --· . The. truth is that Uncle Sam's nvcstigatorial groups arc pretty numerous, and, in some cases, prob- ably'conflicting. . ·'. · The Justice Department has one- he, well-known G-men. The .Treasury Department has one --its equally well-known Sccre Service division. The Postofllce Department has one--Its start ol postal inspectors who are sure-enough detectives, ant mightily competent ones. In their especial lines, the Wa nd Navy Departments do some pry- ng likewise. With the New Deal's, advent thi 'nterior Department started' in on such a program o£ spending tha maybe It needed an espionage bu reau to guard against occasions financial {regularities. Anyway, i was equipped with a force, scvera lundred strong, to attend to the Job Too Many "OGFU'S" Now, here arc at least half dozen groups of sleuths sleuthing not only in general, but, to a certain extent. It appears, sleuthing mutually or contra-mutually). And likewise, it would seem, each sleuthing Intra-dcpartmentnlly. Doubtless a reasonable amount o watching is essential to keep gov ernmcntal management and cxpcn dlturcs down to a rational, lega Westmoreland county started ol the year 1838 with less than $2,00 under n half-million dollar balance according to the annual report o Controller Leonard B. Keck. In view of thi; fine condition'of the treasury the controller said he would rccora mend a reduction in the millngc from nine mills to seven. \Vestinore]an h.13 had the satisfaction ot icclng It balance grow steadily. Last year I was $308,219, the year before, $113, ·)65. Other counties might inquire o Mr. Keck how they do It. I Your Income Tax . .QUESTIONS . I lake my flll of meat and bread. Substantial Jx the coat I wear; I toundly sleep upon my bed. , . My bouse la warm -and In repair How "came the notion in mjr head haa more than these to share? Wfiy do" I fret'iny«lf to gain The df ITcrincc; twlxt · dear and. cheap? Does 'texture of- the counterpane Insure" a sweeter nlgnt 'of alccp? My roof protects me from the Tain. 'Twould do no more if twice as deep. Why do I ^ much, from care And In possession take such pride? The man with', fifty 'coats to wear Dons "only -one to" RO outside. What- more, can -any bill of -fare " Than food' and drlnfc enough provide? Facfographs ··Canning dog food now- -ranks among the foremost canning industries of the United States, with an annual retail sale totaling' approximately $30,000,000. Four 1938 holidays will be'cele- brated on Monday--Memorial Day, Fourth of July, Labor Day and Christmas. (December 25 (alls on Sunday.) Buckingham palace, London, contains one of the rarest collections of clocks in the world. Th'jy were t-s- scmbicd by George III and Gcbrga'V. The absence of earthquakes in London, England, is attributed to the fact that the city rests on a. bed of relatively soft clay. German batteries dropped' 303 shells into Paris and its subui-bs during the World War, causinfi the death of 256 persons. . :. .Liquids and semi-solid loods .travel'-from' tlie" mouth of Ihc-stomach in approximiitcfy six seconds',' physidans 'estimate.. . . . . The flag of Denmark, a red ensign bearing a white cross, camo into use in 1219. . Being a member of the Jcannettc : police force has a strong appeal. ''Fifty-four men have turned in ap- NO. 5 Personal Exemptions. In addition to the personal excmp tion of $1,000 for single persons an $2,500 for married persons living to Rcther and for heads of families, taxpayer is entitled to a credit o $400 for each dependent, defined b income-tax law and regulations as person under 18 years of age or in capable of self-support because men tally or physically defective. Th term "mentally or physically dcfcc live" means not only cripples an those mentally defective but persons in ill health and the-aged. .. In order to be entitled-to the $40 cicdit, the taxpayer must furnish th dependent his or'her chief supper The credit Is based upon actual- fin ancial dependency and not · mere legal dependency. For example, lather whose children receive half or more of their support from n trus fund or other separate source is no entitled to the credit.. v . Neither relationship nor rcsidenc is a factor In the allowance of th $400 credit for a dependent. Th taxpayer and the dependent may b residents of different cities. It hus band and wife both contribute to th support of a dependent, the $40 credit may be taken by the one con tribtiting the chief support, and ma not be divided between them. A single person who- supports-i his home an aged mother is entitle not only to the $400 credit for dependent but also to the persona exemption of $2,500 as the head o a family. A widower supportin under similar circumstances a do dependent child under 18 years age also is entitled to-the persona exemption of $2,500 as the head of family, plus the $400 credit for dependent. . · Under the revenue net ot 1336 hot the personal exemption and th credit.for dependents are require to be pi-orated where the status o tho taxpayer changed during th year. plications .to the town's civil servic commission indicating "they "-wan jobs. They, took the required tcsi lust nighl. ' . . . . High-grade ·· cc?mcnt is screenc through.a mesh so fine it will hoi water. Congressional comment, however Is to the eflect that the thing ha ;onc cuckoo. One "OGPU", critics say, woul be bad enough--but n multlpllclt) ot "GOPU's" is intolerable. Gasoline has 10 times the cxploslv power ot dynamite. Dr. George G Brown of the University of Mlchigar lias found. Today in Washington By DAVID LAWRENCE . . ' - . ·WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.--Political' ovcrnment is in a serious fix these ays. Millions ot men-are out of vork through no fault of their own, ralues are dropping, business exccu- ivcs are .fearful and the President 1 the United States otters no solu- ion, but continues by, implication to blame business men.. From toe right wing--the conserv- itlves--comes the blast that the Administration is .weakening confidence at a very time when It ought o be strengthening confidence. When he President uses the phrase, "those who believe In the profit system must recognize, etc.," there are readers in he business 1 world who think he umself ha^ lost confidence in the profit system and has moved over to lie socialistic school of "production for use." Had the President said, 'those of us who believe in the profit system must recognize, etc.," maybe the stock market on Wednesday would not have had its worst drop in many days. From the left wing--the radicalL comes another kind of blast against Mr. Roosevelt. It' is reminiscent of Hoover days. The argument is advanced that Mr. Roosevelt Is "doing nothing" and that he : should "do something." John L. Lewis taunts the Administration with the cry that it should be prepared to spend blU- iohs-of dollars more right away. In the face of these conflicting forces, the sanest and perhaps the most thoughtful and penetrating utterance that has come in many a day is.the address by Donald Richberg on Wednesday evening in New York Unlike the outbursts from Messrs Ickes and Jackson, the man who served as general counsel of the NRA expresses in persuasive' terms the problem of transition faced by work democracies. "The government of the Unltcc States and the business of the United States cannot live apart," says Mr Richberg. "Government and business, as we know them today, wil cither work together and live together or they will die together Free enterprise and free government will survive, or, in the destruction of one, both will be destroyed. 'We need , no wild alarmist, no fanatic prophet ot disaster, to.rouse us to an understanding that we live in a perilous era of transition. Nor is it helpful for anyone to try to persuade us that radical theories or radical parties arc making over the world of yesterday. "What we need is to look squarely at the fact that nation after nation is going through the terrifying birth pains of a new political economy. Some people want to hurry the process; some want to case the suffering; some Just want to complain about It; but no one can stop It. "We must face the fact that industrial and political transformation go hand In hand. We must face the fact that science, Invention, and education have been transforming the needs and desires of hundreds of millions of human beings. In greater numbers and with greater powers than ever before, these millions arc struggling for a place In the .sun. Here are the underlying causes of world-wide unrest and conflict." : Mr. Richberg lays down a program for dealing with monopolistic and unf ah- practices which Is a great im- jrovement on the present system, that tells nobody the rules and then irosecutea criminally those who try o follow governmental advice. He suggests that'ah administrative body, presumably the Federal Trade Commission,' should be' "empowered to pass on the prima fade legality of cooperativt activities (through trade associations or special agreements) so that business organizations can -, undertake a great many programs ' absolutely necessary to protect and promote business and employment, without being subject to undeserved prosecutions and penalties." : But the larger problem--how to encourage capital investment and create jobs--is one that is still vague In the public mind. Business men say, "revise tax laws, prescribe the rules, stop competing with private industry, please quit stirring up class ·*' feeling and class antagonisms in America." Government--meaning the President, because Congress is almost ' hopelessly unaware of : its responsibilities--answers back, "reduce costs and reduce prices, but don't reduce wages. Pay more for freight rates-because the railroads need it. Pay more lor 'farm products, because the farmers need it, and the Government will help peg the prices at a higher level than would be the case if the Government subsidy were withdrawn. Pay more for taxes, but don't pass the costs on to the consumer. And, last but not least, don't lay oft men but keep on paying Continued on Page Five. WITH A CASH LOAN $25 to $300 FROM US. IK LAST YtKAR'S BILLS ' ARB THIS YEAR'S PROBLEM. ? \Vlij Not Combine Them Here; . Ixt Our Cash Solve Your Problem. NO Signers Except Hiifthand And Wife. · ·- N« Kmbnmwslnc Investlpttiom. Inquire About The . Union Repayment Plan. . Small Payments. Arranged To . Soil YOUR INCOME. Dp To 18 Months to Repay. . Old Reliable-:? Yrs. In Gmmburc ' Loans Made In Westmoreland And Surrounding Counties. Call--Phooe--Or Writ*. . . . " u N I O N LOAN CO. M4--Second Floor . First National Bank Btd{. . Phone 1-3-1-3 GREENSBURG: The bite ot a human is very dan gerous because of the large numbc of infectious bacteria contained in the mouth. DAVIDSON'S New Silk Dresses . . . $2.00 "Meet Me at Davidson's" CHOICE OF ENTIRE STOCK! FUR COATS . . . at radical reductions Take your choice of our entire stock of lovely Fur Coats at 14 to Vz off the original prices. We guarantee that you'll find it impossible to buy coats that can equal these ... in quality of pelts ... in style ... in workmanship ... at such low prices. You'll need a fur coat for the'next two months.. .. and the styles will be as fashion-right next ssason as they are now. Choose from such smart furs as Muskrat, Pony, Caracul,'Leopard Cat, Russian Cat, (Lapan, Errninette, Beaverette, Sealine, Lapan all Dyed Coney). ' v · . · · . . · Remember! Our Final Clearance Ends Saturday! I ' ' 12.95 and 14.95 Cloth Coats-ahd suits ... . . $8.00

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