The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 15, 1930 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 15, 1930
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVI JL.E, PA. CEimrtrr. TflK COL'IU fiB. CO., rubll.nlif r», HKNRY P S^YDDtt. President arid r,dl or, 1870-tfflO MRS K. M. SSYDEOR. President, l«l«-1022. JAMBS J D1MSOOLJ,, President and Gen Tal Manager, P. C. BtMTJ NTOSON. VSee-PreslJfint. MISS R. A. DONE01AN. Secretary and Treasurer. JOHN I* (JANS, Jficlltor. WA1/TE-R 8 ETIMMEL, City Kdltor. MISS I.YN"NE B KINCEIJU Society Bailor. MEMBKR OF American Newspaper Publishers Asaoclat on, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newiipipor Publishers Aasorlal on. Trro cents per copy 50o p«r month; $6.00 par year by ma 1 If paid In advance. I2't jcr we** by eai-rler, Ente.-ed as second clias matter at tb*, ConncllsvlU". FEB. 01TR OBLIGATIONS TO CAPSTAN GLASS COMPAHT. 'Hiat ttu vluo of U o Capbtan Glass Company to Connetlsvllle is not limited by tho fact that it is a largo employer of labor and that it operates tho cit^r, chief industrial ostabHsh- mcn% has recently been demon- straiftd in a most significant and striking manner. In acting as tho negotiator with the Fort Wayno Corrusa ed Paper Corn- pan), a-d with a fai h in the f u t u r e of Connell^villo that never has faltered, the Capstan GU.SS Company has porformod a aervice tliat exalts it to a high ratint; as one of the most helpful and useful agencies it. community np- buikilng. Although Interested ns a customer of t*io new industiy that is to be adjacent to lt-5 p'.aut iu South Con- nells-villc, and realiz ng the txmoftts (hat will result from its location here, · ho Capstan Company did not give first or sole consldos atlon to these feature* in the condiw t of its iiegotia- nonc A broader ,tud leas selfiah purpose was sought to bt served The offlefals, havlm; upon repeated occasions and in diverse manner ]rovm that they have a genuine interest and pride in ConnellsviUe and i t s expansion, and njvcr have hesitated to plve expression to their sentiments in this respect, saw in the estaMishment c-f the eastern branch tactcry of tho carton company much that \M!. be of permanent benefit, and valui to the city and its p»opla. They were, therefore, very solicitous to secure tho new industry, not atono as an auxiliary to their own ostahUsbtneiU, bat also to appreciably augment aud diversify tbe city's industrial cquipmenh la their quest for an industry of thib character the oBl- c tals yf Capstan exerc Bed wise discretion and discriminating care. They were not content w i t h securing a carte n iietory that had not firmly estafchb'h-Mt itelf in tho trade, or was without adequate eqripment, or one whoeo financial bnckL g was not secuie or substantial, or whose management did not include- capable, e* peneaced and efficient men. Had securing "just another factory" been the only object at tholr search, that end could hav. been accomplished much oarlio · and perhaps more easily. It was not until Capstan oftlci ila were fully satisfied from their own knowledge gainc i through bu»i- noss relations and by information obtained from other dependable sources of tho merits of the factories m the carton field, that it was deteimined to seek tho consent of t h e Fort Wayno Coinigated Paper Company to consider locating a bram U factory hen-. Th it the effortfa u this direction liavo been successful, t.wl that the lo- tatioi of the plant 1. to bo upon a budirosa baals so essentially sound, revests the care witb which the details have been work ad out and the exceptional foresight (splayed in cou- eludiiK tho negotiations. T h now Industry it an illustration of tho recognized fac. in community milld ng t u a t eataHisbod plants are A draw ng po\ver when an enlargement of tin industrial euulimont is sought. Kntei prisi s that are lo a certain extent lopemient upon others, or those m a n u f a c t u r i n g procUuts t^at can be used us semi-nnishe'l, can bo grouped more easily than i-«,t iblishments en- sjagect in wholly unri latod lines. A t,ucccs^ful, goiut' entc -prise like Cap- 'lau, invariably attrarts attention to t!u town where it it. located. The ttit.t of Its 8UCL,easftu operation appeals to others as indicating the- ex- isiem e of favo'-able -ocal conditions relating to labur sup sly, transportation and other faUltt es that are ao osseatlal aud neceasai y to Indiiatries M'eki ig low cott of production and distribution. Investigation by tho Fort Wayne Company tonviiued tlir officials that these and other conditions prevail hero fo such an cxten that Connellsville will bo an ideal ocatiou for tho estab Uhinont of their eastern factory. Kxcojit for the kindlj oflices of the Capstin Company such a contact inighi not have bo«n .'dtabllshcd and we w iuld have been w thout this very impot tant addition to our Industrie*.. 1'or the happy conclusion of the negotiations conducted by Capstan tho omtouuio \till uot fo get the c-bliga- uon !. owes to tlua conpany. Grateful appreciation sfrumld be continued to bo dhottit for tho HpltHnhd eorvico thac nas i icon ao i f f i u i l l y performed In our b thalf. Th ro luis been HO nnn h jkcuaiit woattoi 1 during the »·· K tliut ,i tout H jt wlutor ousht mt i i lu-'p , i i i \ o t n . Uome from c h u i c h Iu ' omniK i n t o its ov n ('otautHs.jlio ' will i ot ab}i». l to the lono-s o£ Iwul- »rabi]i being utcou'.ou 10 South Con- · u iiu'.Uh.ry Its oflKltlt ot I «!a leltsvilU" and »! *ho t n t i r t * tj w ' t h o u J i r v u f l l 1 ' Mii'vii LUCK OF THE P. * W. YA. Thr. luck that has al tended the IMttbburg Woat Virglt la Railroad suico tho prowtlon oL t « C'unnollb- \ i l l o Kxt^nslo i, siiows in (lisp-o.Hition to ilCKort thl.s railwav -nl r p t i ^ p Th«* latent 10 i ol UiTor is tta* deoisioii of tho I n U Comm o i c o Commission g r a u l i bmg · Virginia ' uiciko an cxieiision th it t physical i-onncftion ot tho Donora K o u t h e i n lUi u i l l p r o v W e means of a ig tho Pittw- '10 iit;ht to w i l l piovid?- Is lino- w i t h road, w h i i . l i t o t h e .ste«l ami ·fithei i n d i i n t i i e i at Donora und MoneHS-«ri N'otwith6ta.uiin£j tho v oioiu pio- tests of the Pennsylvania ikulioad tho Interstate- Commorco Coi un'^Mon is ot the- opinion that t h e i ^ tail be a more equitable div'sioi of traffic orginating in t h o Monons ihela Valley than is at prebont posaiulo with the facilitieb provided b\ t u x Pe-nnsyl- vania The new outlet will si orteii by 71 miles the distance traffic an bo trant- ported by way of Connellt viWo to oaat- orn points. In these- dayb when trunh- portdtioii hah btcomo so impuitaut an item in the cost ol the di .tribution !' products, every i-eductio-i iu mileage in reduhmg oonsuming oint.s is an advantage no shrewd miuwtaeturer can overlook The coustruetion of tho Pittt.burg Weat Virginia to Conna Isvllle will provide much needed reh 'E to the industries of the- Monongahx la Valley by diverting traffic from 1 'ie present circuitous ro-uU) neceBaar to reach many eastern points AHCHABBOTT ST1 HLK. The death of Archabb"t Aurellu? Stehle constitutes a li ss that is aluired not only by the Church ol which he waa so distingu abed a prelate, and of the education. I institution of which lie was the dir wtltig head but by tne entire community hi which tho benofi«mt influences of his lite and services and of Sa nt Vincent have been felt. He was t h e object of veneration bv his c -tetiglouisttt everywhere, ant of reBp -ct and admiration by those not of ils religious faith Although but 52 years of s?ge lio had crowded iuto hia c mparativelv brief sp m of years a hievementa honors and services iu behalf ol human welfare it is se-loom, If ever, the lot of a man- to acco npllsh. This- fruitful labor Iu behalf f his lellow man was made possible 1 y hln untiring euetgy, exceptional mental endowments and rapacity, 1 is engaging and striking pcraonalitj, and his conset ra'i©d devotion to his Church and ltd affiliated entenri es ConuellsvUle and ScotU al\ as well as other communities u \Vestern Pennsylrania, are deeply touched by his early passing. It h. d been the happy privilege cf aiany people here to have known xVrchabb t Stchlei In th.- dayti of hii vigor and young manhood and la havn heard him In tie discharge of tho duties o tbe pHert- ly offices. They had felt themselves brought under the infliu ace of his magnetic qualities* of mlrnl and henrt and lears-ed to apprecUt his extraordinary capabilities a 1 * « servant of tho Church. Much as hia death will be mourned hi° momory will be one -islierl as a priceless heritage by tho thousands who fesl Inexpressible t tdness because ho passed out irom unions thi»m forever. TOUK INCOME TO: Salaries us DeduotJblii Itom. Sularieti paid employe* constitute one of the Jergest items of business expenses which are dedi ctlble from gross income. To be all wed ench', claime muet conform cJcJsoly to tho words of the revenue act, which provide* lor the. deduction o "a reasonable allowance for perao lal services actually rendered." The test of de- ductitility Is whether Uve a nounts paid aro reasonable and wheth «· they are, in fact, purely for personal eorvice*. Money paid en officer o a corporation for which no servlc s are rendered, or for services ih idequato to tho compensalton, te not 1 nluctlble as salary. Reaeonable coinj eneatlon ie held to be the amount thiit ordinarily te paid oy like -enterprise* In lik-e circumstances for like eervic is. For example, an officer ot a cor xxration received in 1929 oompeneation in excos-e of the amount ordinarily j aid for services such as h« rendered and which bore u relationship to tin amount of hte Block holdings, Tho cvcess would not be treated ae salary, 1 at afj a dls- trlbntion of earnings ot tlie corporation, and the amount of mch excess would not be considered deductible item. Today's indications are that Bre'er Groundhog is planning to wake up for lost tim« during th« first two weeks of his reign. Woman, 23, Obfctins Freedom Third Time SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. what is believed tho rec vorcea at. 23 yeara oi age, Spellman, walked from sti here freed from her tbiid She sought an interlocu from Joan W. Spellman, an man, because he anewerei tlone with blows wh-en hq late at night 5-- Holding rd for di- Mre. Kelcn erior xurt I ANOTHER CHICAGO "I OOP" Confirmation of Hughes Hastened Byjariff Bill Whleh the Senate Is flow Try. ing to Get Into Conference by Marcli 1. Why Machinery Is ' Another evidence of the macliir«ry is reported in Roy Davidson, west Texas using a hide-delivery rake, and power press, Davids* more hay with a crew ot thie year than with 20 to in previouB seasons. ory decree auto saleu- har (jues- canve homo 'heap. economy of he cafte of former. By liay loaders n handled ei?ht men 25 helpers Beads Instead oi' 1 ! 11s. PORTLAND, Me., Feb. T. - When Ha which a doctor htwl p r e s c r i b e d ! to break up hts (,ol , a lormor I deputy sheriff of Caeoo i ^callod tho l;Uj-iuun to find out why thure -was no improvement in hia oi lltiin li\- %estlK*Hon (iisi lofceft r h i l hi' " i Mont bead*. By BAVID iUA-WRBNCB! (Copyright 1030 by Tho C o u r i e r ) WASHINGTON, Feb. 15--Two thii.^6 forced an early vote on. the confn mutton ot Charles Evans Hughes. One was tlie fact that practically two- thirds o£ the Senate, a? revealed by the final vote, etood hehind Mr. Hughes. Tie other waa that tlie pressure 1'or action on the tariff bill ift daily growing moro intense. Congress 33 realty trying nov to get tho tariff hill Into oaaferencu bo- fore the end ol the present month and all collateral proposals or resoluHotia which do no, relata to tho tariff aro being sidetracked. If the Hughes nomination liad been discueeed another day It might have meant tho opening up c f linos ot attack reiuir- ng a fortnight or more ot leidte. Certainly the proposal that tbe nomination be ro'erred back to the Judi- 'ilary Commute* would have been em- Ijarraesing to those who were trying to get Mr. Hujhee confirmed. It would have probably meant tho examination ·of witnesses before th-e committee end prolonged debate In the Senate. ·Incidentally the discussion of the nomination iu open cession Jrne boon a "Ulprlse to ·.hose who thought that executive eessdons constitutad the better way to handle personalities. Practically all tb.3 comments by Senators in the debate paid high tribute to Mr. Hughee as a lawyer and as a public servant, and the attack was centered entiiely on. his conservatism on economic questions. Had there been an executive sefrslon the wh-ald 'country would have (e3n in the dark as to tfhat waa being said and there would have been much more doubt as to the strength of the- opposition. As It is everything tbat was caid pro and con about tho t'Ughee nomination is a matter ol record and those who intended the debate as a warning to Mr, Ilughofc have made their points in tbe open. It is doubtful whether an important nomination will ever be considered/ again in executive session I s There ie another oE the maiter which was commented on today, namely, the fact that every member of the Senatt had to j u s t i f y his -vote before his constituents, lomo oE the Democrats might have jolnM with tho opposition if tho vote had not been made public. As it is the- legal tra- ternity and u large number of constituents of the Democratic senators favored the confirmation of Mr. Ifughos Umler the old system oC a secret sessio-p it would h a % e been tin- ne-cos.sary to explain a \ o t f In this instance, theiefor-e, tho open session worked out in favor of the c onservative groups who have always, boon inclined to opixvse opon sessions. It is considered significant that the two Democra ic Senators tr-oui the State of New York wero outepokeu iu their approva of the Hughes nomina- t i o n , not merely because of tho higli regard in which Mr. Hughoa has been held bv the liwyers in the Kinpiro fTUite, but his own popularity with tlio people of N't'V York who twice cle toil him Governor Tho debate over the Hughes con- firmntion Avill have 1 a Uniting efteci. It Jtif-aris ilia* l u h i r p j u s t K f s oi i he conn w i l l ha c u uniloij;' 1 i i e v r i * Father and Son Tradition in American Politics Is Firmly Established By THOMAS U STOKES United Press Staff Oo-rre^itondent WASHINGTON, Feb ir--The f a t h j and eon tradition in American politi s seenifi j-uct as nnly eutablisiied tod y as whon It began In tho country'sMtr y history with the Adama family--ai d there is an Adams HOV/ in tbe cabin t of th« famous old Ilae. \Vheu Charles Bvans IJi* fr h« w B appointed Chief Jufctico of tho Unit d StaU's, t!ie cotuitry i\aa remiaded th t his son, Charles Huj;h-os, J ., was occupying at tlio time one of t) e ·mo«t important legul po«itioa« In tl e governnent, solicitor ,;euera1. The eoliciior genorU hamlk* go - ornment litigation before the Supren o Court, and in that rapacity, tl e yonuger Hughes would hay*' be«n n the position ot" pleading bofore b a father So he announced 3ie wow d , give up hi* position. wh«n Ma fath r 1 became Chief Justice. Now b.3 la beii g talked of ae a candidate for govern, r of New York, the position in which h s father began a national career. When epeeulation began ji« to h a successor, attention WM directed fro a the first to the son or the former chi f Justice-- Claoj-tee P. TsjCt, who gnii d quite, a reputation as a governme- t pioeecutor out in Cincinnati, his mo t tan\ou6 case, perhaps, bevne th. t against George Remus, so-eell d "bootleg king." It was then remetnborod tbat your 5 Taft hal boon considered for the poi t scrutiny end that persona xetive a | politics will haveJ.ittl-0 chance to w i i confirmation. In fact were it not f r Mr. IIugh«i outstanding logs! abllit , the fact that he ran for the Presides /' after he lott tlie boncli would ha^ e | -weighed heavily against him The-) a ' may be other vacanciue on tho Si - jpreme Court during Mr Hbovor' 1 ! ten i. In fact it has been Raid that lie wi 1 nave it in hie power to- remake* tl e court in the next two or three year i. Tlw eigntt all point to this a! «, pro ability Tmt it Ic moro than evjr appa - ent that when the Supreme Court a remade the United Staten Senate wi 1 have ft good d-eal to aay about the m, « terlal with winch it shall be remade. lately held hy tho son of the new chief justice, bnt In that case, as in the later one, the father-and-son connection intervened. Hte lather wae chief justice. The father of 'William Howard Taft was, himself, Secretary of War and Attorney General, among other things. The eon was Secretary of War, then President, then Chief Justice of the United States. Taft and Hughea are two of the most prominent names in recent American history. Pick out a few of the others--Roosevelt, Bryan, lette. A large part of recent political history revolves about these five. Tlite accentuates further the father and son tradition. Theodove Roosevelt, Jr., haa figured in netionti] politics. Ho was a familiar flgure about tho capital as Assistant Secretary o£ the Navy under President Harding and QoolMgo. He left that position to run for governor of New York, being defeated by Alfred K, Smith. He h«e returned in the present administration. At thte time he is governor of Porto Rico, u difficult and responsible position. Young Bob La Police at 35 is a fixture in the Senate. His friends predict he will go far In the footsteps of MB famous father, "Fighting Bob," who brought his career to a cloee with an independent race for the Presidency that diecloaed 5,Oofr,QOO voters who favored, his candidacy. - With the increase of women in political activity, a father and daughter, or even mother aud daugh- tbr, tradition may grow up. It has started. Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen, e daughter of William Jennings Bryan, is an active member of the House of Representatives from Florida. She haa a colleague on the opposite side of the aisle, Mrs. Ruth Hanna McCormick, daughter of Mark Hanna, who is casting her ey«s beyond th« House to the Senate where her __. wae a prominent figure yeare ago. Abe Martin The H'\i»rl»h d e m i n d f r I i f t u a l n . a l i u h o l ilon'L look much t l k o biibiiu" \\ uf l e l l l n ' do vi n I In 101) pi i . - l i t . i l l - i H l l t i c V r t l . i r l i r ' i i i l ( i \ C l u b i«. n i f t n n d i t n n mi\!i-- ! j * l i " t i I l i J l i ' 'In ( l t d i m i n things. No one Icnowe about that. Probably no one ever- will luu w. Cook tried nuuiftilly to bout back. For year* lio traveled to and Cio and ii| anil down I hit l o u n t r y , J c i l u r i n g , taiking, to n i l who would Jistei , maintaining that his (.laimw wei ' just. Thousands ,tanio- to believe n him again. Bui ( h e r e ,amc aiiolher t u n t ilo, «nl a lixigic one CVuik A\(Mit i n t o 31! 7ro- mottuns in Tt'x.i^ I f e wib oithor crooked or raiele«B -- he ' eoemfcl crooked.'" Ife was convictel o "using ilio ntailu to dclraml" and fh 3 year? ago pitlleHb Uncle Sam put hira in jail. T5von there In? has tried to be it back to respectability again He hai edited the prison paper, eeeklng to ch-aor and help other prisoners, doing goo 1 work, Now he is to gain release. And he may be heard from ' again, though grown old and iniirm. There's an unquenchable spirit in the man joined possibly with some curious nxntal or moral twist that came with h i m into the world. He remain*) a human mystery of whom u master ptycholo- gist might write a great novel. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1930. ajul f,i Strict Discipline Assurance in Safety Writing in the Baltimore Ohio Magazine, C. W. Burke, generU foreman, at Grafton, TV. Ya., stales that hie long experience iu charge of railroad worfcers shows that rlgM discipline Is needed to enforce Baletf rules. He repudiates the Idea that a foreman ehoutd be tpliitarkitia In his administration of office, but polite out the "eateut and mowt effective jang o£ men is the gang ·Which »ta,nH In respectful awe of the fair bui firm, discipline of the foreman ft r dangerous wild Itvwleefi practices oo iducive to pemiual Injuries to th-emsel rce and othere." That among all workers is a :laae of unr*a«onablfi men who need a firm hand in Safety enforcement, IH b i« fixed belief, and these are in most leed of discipline. The careless worker needs severe jolts at times to be made to realise that unsafe practices Jeopardize not only hte personal safety but that of his fellow employes. Mr. Burke declares that a good foreman knows that men don't care a hoot how severe ho is, so long te be IB honest aful fair. He Tx»lieves that roe* are unconsciously more attracted to and much more lo they respect, I good disciplinarian, und Uia( Hie gon, oral who would b" a pow« for Safely will discipline severely 1b Safety law \iolalor, realizing th« tht'ro i* much at stako. A most unsual record for safety had resulted from Mr. Burkc't method*, aj Oration, find the omployps of the time O'uo fihops at (haf place hav» entered A'bole-heartedly Jnto even phase of safety campaigns. Fingerprint'« Banks. DETROIT, Feb. 15--Michigan bankj may ^ooii require fingerprint endome» ment in cashing the checks of aU strangers if they subscribe to a lecent suggestion of the Michigan Hankers association. "No honcad stranger will object to this method and no crook will comply as they reeR nizo it Je positive identification," th« recent bulletin points out Petrified Forest Found. DUFUR, Ore., Pet. IB--A depoell oi petrif Ki. tropical fruits has "been discovered near Clarno, Ore., by W. U, Hanna. The collection includes pertl- fled tropical nuts. Among the eamploa were prickly pears, Brasil nuts, walnuts, peeana and dates. All wore found imbedded in rocke. Where Men Differ Ralph Kc-islor A. man may work for years and yea i s pnrfettitiB; naiiM great plan, Ho m iv work nlft-ht and dny rlcnyitm h l n i s c I C the plIwBui'ea of man. Jle may bo a. tcle itlsf srivliiff his tluio to conquer aon:e menacing- Rprm That tho world may be more Ucaltuy and life liavo a longer term. Risking- the danjfep ot unknown that the human race may live, DprivlnR- pleasure from the knowledge of JidpplnesB hi^ work will «-ive. Patiently trylnf? plodding along:, discouraged, but trying ag-aln, Slowly, but surply vanquishing tho fear of disease and pain. What a contrast to other men T\!U spend the passing daya Po*fecting- plans to cheat their fcllo-u- men In various ways Blind to the rules of honesty, deaf ti» a nation's pain, Whose only thought a« they pro thru lifo is a grreedy desire for gain. Unquenchable Spirit Of Dr. Frederick Cook, Discredited Explorer It brings up old times -when the Fodeio.1 parole board rocomniende letting Dr. Frederick A. Cook out of prison. Pre-war memory makes vivid again the thrill that ran through the world 21 years ago when word came Crom the Arctic that Cook had been to tho North Pole and wae commg home to tell the tale. Then came the nasty controversy between Cool^ and Peary, with Cook's failure and Peary's t i i u m p h and 'the -world turned againbt Cooli, eeys the Fairmont Times. First hailed as a world hero, then condemned and -caet out, Cool: suffered a great fall. The woild is sensitive in its hero worship, aud resents being footed. And those old etorles came out, ot hie questioned oonriueet o-t Mounl MeKialey. Yet there were some who believed in Cook--beliMred that he might have found the pole, or that at least he thought ho did. A eolitary man in the far north t*o years, eadni ing the long, lonely Arctic night, in A stupor of hunger, roli and wparinasH, might be honestly mMflkrri, mighl LOWER TIRE PRICES PLAT 8AFJE. BFY ONLV NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS Bny from your home store and dave money. If you prefer Brands not listed b«low we will get them for yon. Bejrniar Pathfinder !J 6.70 Y»emnn Cop 30x4*9 28i4.76 7.40 7.60 30x5.00 30x6.26 a»is,6i» 32x6J» 7.60 aao 0.70 ias 9.40 11.80 11.70 ' 30x8W CI. * 80x8*4 C1.0.S. " 31x4 « iJBb 5,00 18.70 6.00 7.00 10.60 Heavy Duty * 30x4^0 38x4.76 30x4.76 9JM 10JKJ 10.20 Firestone U. 8. Bobber or Goodyear Goodrien $ 7.14) $ 8.10 8.10 8.70 TM 9.00 9.10 10.10 9.76 10.10 1O35 11^0 18.10 18.00 12.75 18.05 14*50 15.85 16JW 16,30 fl.60 7,10 10.00 11.80' 12.70 17.00 1130 11.70 13.10 12J25 31x6.36 18.15 15.60 14.00 12.00 12.75 14.00 15.40 83x0.00 88x6U0 82x4 16.70 16JO 18.15 17.00 17.75 13.70 15JH) lft.00 16.40 18.1-, 18.50 Union Supply Co. Sixty Store* in Wine Counties of Pennsylvania. DO YOU HAVE PARKINGITIS? Are any of your family suffering from this malady that causes extreme nervousness and i-ed and green spots to appear before th s eyes. If s.o, cure yourself at once by riding the electric.'* to and from your shopping expeditions and avoid the nightmare of parking ten blocks away from the store. » WEST Railways PENN Company

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