The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 17, 1930 · Page 4
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1930
Page 4
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FOUR. TI-TE DAILY COTTRTTCR, CONNELL,? VTLLB, PA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17, fiatloj Cttourter. : Ct I'SU Bit CO., Piiltllshera. HKNUY I'. SNYDBR. President. and Editor, 1870-1SH6, MRS. K, SI. SNYDBB. PreaUlor t, UUO-1922. JAMKS ,r President and General Manager. P. C. i DMUNDSON, Viee-Froalcient. MISS R A. DONEJQAN, S e c r e t a r y a n d Treasurer, JOK L, OANS, Manai.ine Editor. WALTEr. S C i t y Editor. MISS L Y N V B B. KINCELI* Soctuty Editor. MB HBKR OF Ajnorlcan Newspaper Publisher* A u d i t Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper P Association. Two cents pe · copy: 5Oc p«r month; 9S.OO per year iy mall It paid In advance. l~c per Week by carrier. Entered as set ond class matter at the postofllco, Conm I t s v t t l e . MONDAY EVIMNG, FEB. 17, 1980. 1 oad, only a mile In c t l c n t , should not be overlooked. This ·onuocts djtroctly v\ itli the .north ouU o 1 I'lttsburs street and will provide a · ·iit-oft LUat can divert much truilic U'om Kast Crawford avenue and be utilized in the event that It becomes nceowsary to create- a tietour wh1l 7noro permanent rrpairs ure btMiig m ido at Uio scene ot the mine lire on th * M o u n t Pleasant road just south ot P plar G-rovo. Thts Ui a condition that i cot tain to uvlae soonov or lator, it' t o t n-mv loauired. Wo ought, to be prott cte-d against sucU an interference to I raffle, which can bo dotio by tho build ng of (he Swvuig- ertowu load. These four road p ejects afford un- usua] opportunities tor activity on the part ot UonnellvUli as ths i r l e n d oi each., iu which relal ou it 1st not conceivable wo will o negleotiful or indifferent. GETTING MORE TRADE FOE COM;LLSVILLE. H a community, having direct but unimproved roud connection with Con- nellsvUle, like ,he Layton section, now spends £rom $;!0,H)0 to ?40,000 a yoar with the merchants o£ tho city, what may bo expected when that community ia provided with a inodorn highway Chat will pivo ;,11 its citizens quick and easy acccwi ti their favorite trading center? This is a situation it is pertinent tor uiir merchant^ to inquire into with n view to improi iug tho facilities £or tho people of the J,nylon section to do still moro .tradine; 'iere. Even more, it IK a situation that demands that our merchants Rive t a p i r active ami earnest aid and cooperation to tho efforts being made to give tho pooplo residing between Dawt-on and Banning the benefits of an improved highway that will connect -s 1th roads already loading into ConnMKsvillP. Our merchants) havo be»*!i tomowhat indifffront to making fie meet oC the" opportunities for enlarged h a d e that exist in the nitty ing sections. They havo complained that business ha« de, creased, but tho;- ha-vo not made systematic ard sustained effort to get more- of what if, within their reach. The viclniti ·} o£ Dawt.on and Dickerson Run coropriee v field whoso residents naturally prefer to trado in OonnellHVille but they complain that the stociiN in Connellsville store* are not maintain xt to the *.undard» once prevailing h TO, hence they find it iiooc'ftMiry to go elsewhere. Some ot this I redo i; going to Union town; some to Monnngahel.i River towns, and to the «letriii'»nt of Connellsvillo. If Connell .villo is not getting the trades to whl h it ie entitled by virtue of lt£ locatkn and facllitiee, the matter ought U bo mfuie the subject of diligent i n q u i r y and «tudy, followed by the npplicut on of method.s thot will remely the conditions. This done there will very probably Tie found Httlo to coniplaln as to tho volume of bo! n; done. PULLING ANOTHER WILD ONE OUlt GOOD KOADS OITOETUNITIES. Thore wil bo no hesitancy on parl o£ the Boan! of Trade iu Kivlnjc will ing and eff.-ctivo cooperation to tho supporters of tho foto- good road projects no v being given consideration. ·fhe community weKare body is fully a%\art of the advantages that ·will tollov. t t o m the huilding- of fhsso road**. The des.lro lo Ue uoigh-boriy ·wilt alone rrompt the members oif tho Hoard of Tiacle lo interest themselvos in these imrovement propositions. · Tho completion o!' tho ConneUsrlHe- Uroakne-ck-vlolcroH roud will bo ot importance to Connellsville second u n ' y to t h a t of the Normalville- road and its extrusions to Indian Head and Mill Kuu. Coupled up w i t h the Now Lexington i a long planned nieann o£ commt n).catioa with Somerset touuty wili become a reality. Thoso luojcets were biiggob-ted as being draiiaWo to be included iu tho omnibus r e a d bill tit the last session o£ tho Geia rul Assembly, but. tho bills giving the u that designation, introduced by fVuatoT Hell, were not reported Croiu committee. Tho reason assigned \«is that tho Nonnalville- Jonea Mil! and the Point Marion-N'ew Geneva roi tls, the latter in Spring bill towmhip, f u l l y exhausted tlio allotment o) m luago tu Fayette county in tho ouinib is bill. These- two roads ·\vet\ acct idiuerly given that statun and Uio 1 reakueck-JiC'lcroft and tho Hill H u n - N e w Uexhtioa roads were held over. Tho Dansoii-Layton-Uannln? joad lias uof b«(»u formally proposed as an iidduiou t i UH- Suite- road system, JJCIM o it, "-1111 iM rated as a towiiohlp road. 'Thi t being tho oarie, and Lower Tyrone t o A n s h i p being uuablo to ifa- i.unio rejiponnibility £or its improvement, and tlu- i o u n t y being unable to Lake Uio load over m a county-township or a;- a (.ounty-Stato propoeltion, it would appear thut the only course ot notion remaining is to work systematical! / and cnergi'tleaUy to havo t'ao , n e t , thi' ni? ot a Ktate projci · ' ij ,u i omp!i.-U ( U I - dbjw tive it % \ i ! t tx i ' i i --,111 tu u . \ u ,t ;ntl ulcd In t h o oini.ibu- l o a i l l u l l l h a l \vill coni v bclou* tho in \l j . t ^ i f t U i u r e , uie - t i U R J.timar\, ( Now th u t h , iii(n, iMjaicur, of the roads ui t.ic s . ^ .-, i i i m » i r v system i.s »t[pi'(j, cliniy; ( o m p i c t i o n , (ind t)ir diypo-i.tio i ot the S t a t e Highway Dep a r t m e n t !-· to L-MCIK! tlh mlU v .ii;', 01 tu di V ' U i nioio a t t e n t i o n to t h f liuild- ju : i s l'!i secoaiUiry ct t o s v n b l n p roul ·. ,' \ . o u l d itpp'Mr jirob.xbliv thoso ilr. ·· prolci-t citiou b\ tht S 1 id tu tin. i.-'V ornni'i.: cniiis u casf H ,i «'! ui !h i c a n "4ocurp r«'cot,- l% iK'ini; i n c l u d e d ^ f i t ' l , nr by m h e r i« dwldwl j.ot to O i a r . n t i r .1 Mio I l l tiii 1 1 1 i t l ' H l ' I S \ i !.ii' 'i.i ,\ u HOLOLNG CUCK CY TAX I,JKTV TO 14 :HLLS, In holding the to . lory for 1930 to 14 nailla the Coun y Commissioners have pleased iiiiliiitt ly moio taxpayors than had they pro\ (led m tho budget for several improvi ment prcjeciH, or tho purchase of a ) ill comploment ot voting machine;!, ; nd incro-isod the millage so as ID c trre-spoud.nijly increase tho county's revenue. Iniproiomenta aiv desirable, in fact, thoy are ue-odod In .'arioits sections -^C the county, but ih time has; arrived and circumstances it sucb. a nai.ure exist, that there ini st bo a subsidence in tho tax-incre .ao fever. State, county and muni, ipal governments have- engaged in a orl of competitive effort in moriey-spe idiuj, which, i£ not halted, will pros* illy moan virtual bankruptcy for th so bodies as it already has caused i mch distress to b° suffered by nulivii ualb. Tiero is no moro striking il ustrahon ! ( h i - nltimato rositHs of tho orgy of spending, of thd taxpay r's money than u- given by Chicago. Tht» conditions in that city convoy a warning and a IPS son to othor and U ;s pretentious Icwal " u monts. By careful prun ag oL' estinuitod expenditures tbo i mmiss£oner8 hase Eound that it ia possible' to «ar« a litti* here and a ittlc tl't'W, the ag- gregato of whU-h stnouiils to $25,000, which will bo ut lized in making .1 b t a r t on the pur haise of voting machines, and witho it an Incwvso ' n taxes. The first machii f-s \ v i l l probably be installed ia t'oun-lU.ville a n d I'nio it o w n , the tv.o ihl-d-clas cities of t h u county. O p p o r t u t ity will thus be given to 1-avii In .v tho machines oj»- erato am, also wh it changes will h a v e to bo nude in lection districts in order to keep th-e number adequate .n accorremc-datf) th rog'.atered voters and thuu s.erve as d. gutdv 1 Jr the eQuipmont ot olh r dittricU. This arrangei vent may not be wholly acreeabl to all voters who nip^tortcd the vof ng machine propo'-l- tion at the lat-t lection, but it Ls thi»i bnst t h u t can bo docu under pxlstirfc circumstances. ) is vastly to bo preferred to increai ing i h o tax levy or the indebtedness .t tlv county ihrough a bond issue-, or by borrowing monoy merely to provii e a Cull compleme'it of voting mtichii PS for all district's a,l one and tho t-an 3 time Senator B Jer Will Open Congressional Campaign in Mass. Which May a can He Will Talte Side His S ate Favored in Last Election. By DAVID LAWRENCE (Copyright 11 JO by The Courier.) WASHING-TO *T. Feb. 17--Announcement of tho audidacy of Former Heiiator Butler of Massachusetts together with .1 j roniise t h a t ho would meet tho prohtb tion Issue ai«are3y, j s really the opei ing gun in tho congressional elect ons of 1930. M'". Butler n a candidate for the United States henato accepts prohibition a« a ma] r is me. Because he was formerly t: mirnian of tbe Bcpnb- Ucan National ( ommittee, and because lie was the c ^nipaign manager of l-'onner Presidf tit Coolldge, his entry into tho race would bo interesting anyhow, but it has extraordinary significance since Massachusetts cast its electoral votes for Alfred M. Smith in t91!8 and is kn wii to bo a wot state. What is hupi 'Hilaj; in Massachusetts is being to a I irgo extent repeated in Nw York Scat --the prohibition issue ia giving the Kepubllcan party much concern and ilding tho Democrats materially. Tl e same kind ot a tight in the Kinpitc State Inaido the Republican party has resulted in sending two Democrat to tho United States Senate. Senator Da\ d Walsh of Massachusetts, Denioer t, usually pulls a big tlepublicati vo e, not only because ho is ti wet been ise lie stand.*) for protection. The 1928 Democratic National Coiiveu Ion adopted a protectionist plank .vhtrb has been of tho greatest help lo Nortlioyn Democrats who have ht horto laea unablo 1o corral tho bti iiness vuto because of tho tarllf IESM . Mr. Hutlor is a protectionist line a. nmaofacturer who wtauds, as hig! in Massachusetts with tho business t omonts as does Senator Grundy in PC infiylvania, k It by meetl ,g the prohibition issue squarely, Mr Butler lakes the wet stdo it tho ur .unient, ho will Improve his. Uuuicet, i i AUib.viu-liUbetts o fir :is the final i intest is conierned, but il is too earl to Kay what success he would have u tho Republican primaries b « a u e undoubtedly tho wet iiiul dry isfaiie will bo reflected 1» candidates of vu ious degroen ot wi-tnet,s as well as di .-new^ ilccontly it %vas r e p o r t e d t h a t l«'ov- I'ri'sidoi ConlUlg( x would br- in- ! dxicfut t o r u i lnu u ' l « f l o i t s won t u t i l e The annouin'omfiit In M i . H u M t r rarxj- i . d i c i i t o Coolidgo s u p p o r t 01 Sciwtor Bulk r, though tho last wriif IIP ran ui l.'t-tJ (be lielji of Mr. ('ui'l ii 'c w a s no! cflfi'Otlvo in ]eri;ual- I11C t i l l 1 Y O i u l Theie- i , 10 tlo'ibt T l , c t 1'ormer I ' n ^ ' d ^ u ' t 1 ' )!n'se L o u U l « \ s . » p the / E R Y \i /DIVERTING I CONVINCING ; N v COUHTQY Premier Pilots Americans Quaker "Westminster AW ey T 1 10 »» En,;land'rt 3930 tourist season started , ably told UK parly, whea · readied whoi ( h e First GuWe of Greit Brltfiln, j .MilUm's cottdi e, of 1 OR tho poet gave Prime Minister Kainaay MacDomiM, i the m a n i i c c r i j t of 'Paratiia Lost' to rt»cen\ly piloted membcre of the Amer- his Quaker «ec rotary, Th aiaa E1I- laitgbter of th-e Prole;tor, married John Kuatirl of Chequers and brongiit to the manor mementos of her famous father. Of th«e« historic traa«raree the most important is tho mask ot Cromwell, found a few years ago in a noglected corner." Mil on urg rf binl to tha camo to ican delegation to the Naval Conior- wood, to ivad. enco on a 20-milt trip th'-otifrh soulh- ( ni«k! any ern Buckinghamshire. ' h i t , mind. "Three tliotHsaud miles separaJA tho j " 'iic asbod mo how I li «1 it White Ho«ea in Was.Siingwn irom i h e j wbj.t 1 thought of -t,' wro- Kllwexxl of Jordan*, Bii'vlslnjihajnt.hirr',", in his autihi.grapfcy, 'whi h I mod- a bulletin from the j «\ily, i, u t fredly, told him; and, after f u r t h n r discduiee 9 lout it. I nf»H J o hi n, "Thr \ hast s?«!d Geographic Society, "yd thcru can hu j tnm ruatj in th« visit to iordnnn a gvhtnre j of f r Hoover. to F'rrsidcnt IlcM-lunt miuh hero of Paradteo I/OH li,iet thoti to say of p aradia '"""he «imple, red brick mooting homo at Jordan« ha* tK«en cullod tho 'Qnukc-r's Westminster Abbny.' Iu tho graveyard Ho buried t h e ! but what Found?"' Underweight in Children Warning Of Diet Defects The -weight of a Browing, child i« Jnet as important as a baby's, declares Dr. Charles fiilrnorc Kerley, noted child epeclalist, warning- that underweight children .should be thoroughly examined. Pointing out that 75 per x»nt of malnutrition nnd underweight comes from the wrong diet. Dr. Korley wrlt-eu in the March issue of McCall'a famous Quaker leader William I'onn. a,ac\ts of Prune .Vflr fcww ai winbkl, it,; M *« azlno '' f o u r d e r o f Pennsylvania. hl« two wive'! i a c om/orarble olu manor that c:ume " II is a tact that cMWren from two and five children; Thomas Ellwcod, I to i l m Bullish jov rrmeti* in 1817 liy j lo 12 y ears of u £ e ma X «mtter from secretary to John W i l t o n ; anil HIP gin from fxrd an I Utdy I^p. The malwi trttton «« grave and far reach- Penninstone, early l3i"w oi 1 Dm! f a m i l i a r K«RJO b»s n ? lh with the ! i n s ln its offe ' tH a5 " )al which occur* .Society of Fricmte, who suft'ero.l pm - j rt-taU-'n Jiam.-. whi^i it o VPS lo the in 1hc n u r s l l »B- -Malnutrition in tbo hecrtion for their faith. , prirl«» that ac early owm-r looh in h l B i y o u n K o£ '*** as ° v***TM 6 inferiority "fordonfi, which te 1'. mile." from a p p o i n t t n e n l by IlYnry It to tho Ex-1 a l l d thte in ^rtori«y te. unfortunat«Jy, Cb-quett, the official country home- hcqut-r Tho name h a p p e n s to bo lor EngiaruJ'3 jAremlerfl, i i at the south- appropriate "ie iiihs m tin clern "Kllwood's rf-niaik, it ! l«.liovpi. prompted M i l t o n t. w r l t t 'faradiae where the, American loyalty, Diligeneo, .Good Humor May Keep Job or Husband but it's Surface Charm That Wins One First Loyalty, diligence, Intelligence and good humor arc oil ftne virtues tor the mjttincti'j girl or the youn ? wife. They aro nocewjary to make j i l b o r job a fiucccka. B u t , so long ae v omen marry men mul men dominate nismcflfi, the average girl's euccese in home or office will rest first on th' 1 fiurfaoe clmrm of a smart frock, i trim ankle, a subtle perfume, a. clov*r coiffure. Thin in tho admonition offerel by Margaret Sangstor, widely known author and editor, both U the l)u,sine«s girl who affecte plain tostumcs and manniwlj nwumers and - o tho young vv-ife who believes that ir arriage gives nor a right to neglect her niirface charms in favor ot domestic virtues. "Efficiency, and etead 'aatness, anJ honesty of purpose, t n d diligence have held jo"b« for many /oung woin-en. Bui surface attractiv-jne: 6 IIPS secured jobs for a far greater number," she ol)B'Orvep, writing in the ;urrcnt Smart Set magazine. "Heal lore hae often grovrn into beiilg l3causc of a girl'e «weoinees of nature, and kindness, good temper. Bui il took Kurfaco charm to capture tlm man's attcnfioii iu the fit-l phicc." 'J'he contention that the girl who dressce her b«st te profiting by her feminine appeal fiude no sympathy with Miss Sangetcr. Much a one, she considers, if, simply doing (ho logical thing by making henscU attractive, just as men in business havo tonc tot conturkxi. "I saw a dancer not loug ago whose whole act was ruined because he; hands were red and chapped. Kemem- ber--if you are a secretary, for Instance--that your hands arc eren mora in evidence than here," ehe warns in the Smart Set article, "We can't all be raving, tearing beauties, but wo can make ;,he beet of what wo have in tho way ot raw material. We can remember that shiny noseri do not make for success, and that run-down heels can take away from tho trimmest ankles." premieTM fre»oi ?ntly havo fr taryshlp of orn limit of the pilgrlmagt- I'-n^iar clPfsuit taken by tho do legatee. The .-^Ppod up Irom the journey over the Chtltc-ru Hills took t h e Ireasm-y; thai i the touring dcleRat«i and their fami- j ch ( l" cr to Chrqne-s. Net through Great Hampden. Hugen-j IlrilalnN "Sumraor Wlill Hotiso." often carried into adult life. "Tho ch'itrt aufforing from malnutrl- (ion ia usually underweight, that is lie normal children of the "Kx-i" 10 8amo a S° au l height. H is ira- 1 possible to name a definite number of pounds that would apply to all, as markedly underweight normal other- oE the vigor and ' *°TM * be o u m l dot, High WyeonitH-, Bcaconsllold, j "U'« location 38 miles oi . oE london , C b i U o n t St. Giles, Amcrsham and ', on tho main lino rttlrc^wl o J 3 i i m l n R - [ bade to Chequers. This district, which lioin put* Oequcif, withir eaay reach! ,° is u favorite wwft-omt rutreat for Lon- , of tho British 'While Hon. »' at No 10' f 1 * ^ rance ° c childrou wno come wlth- dor.ers, i» a b o u t 25 mile«j northwest of J D ownln K strict. In an h- or Premier! !r,.l J 0 , 0 !" 1 ^.. 1 !. 1 ^^; Bu ^ ln my v ' mk . .London. /Nearly all of tho omruunlties vititd are homes of ra-c-n wlioso tamo, wi-leapr«/id in KngUwi, nrosscs t)K* ocan: Qrojit Hampden i» the homt of Walter Hampden, ^ h o fought the ba.tle agaln«t taxation ivithout ropre-, 3t«-apo fre ti tho noleo yt thfl w y to the luMghli- of Uir CTilltorn tills whore »h" ganipn t»rra«J«» comr and a vie*. over tlu« pracofu.1. yrcon conntryHWo down to tlio Thai los River. -i a Uu . w h f l a Lh( ^ ol(] h! , ]fl «calation In England a century «nd a w , ro no t £0 peucc.'ul. Par lament before it had o l»o rofought in ularly aaBignwl a L a i l i f f w the ChtUern Amcricu; Uughe-nileu iu the homo of Hundred* tr put (Uwn the bandits and Iflrrl of Beaoonsfteld, hotter known a* ' outUaws. Tho office utill i g;ur«e prom- Disraeli, twice primo minister; Beac- , m.jntly in the proceediiiM ' ot Parlltt- ia the home of Edmund Uurko.i mont, iUthiuith tho 01 tla-wa tha Irish champion of the American - vanished. An appomtim it as have Ionics,; and Ctaifont at. Giles o£ (Tlilllern Hundre e an office modern tlio village whore John Milton took a ; w ,th no dutios enfl, u til eoUapte while tho pUgue ragod l u j f u n o s , a ht.Iary of but 20 London. Itt Chiilfont St. fri!r« he (about ?-'3o per year) pa mit« n mom- tii nipltetl 'Paradise Losr.' Tho Origrln of "Paradise Rcfwlned." 'Trimo Minister MacDouald pix)b- state himself, but as has been the ex- bar to rsitfn honoi on the ploa ; P'3rienc« of presidents in th-e past, t h e y ciinno-t tranwEer thoir own vote getting aillties to tho candiduleH t h e y favor. Tho Mas^achusoUis contOHt will havs u national iinporU-nce if Mr, Coolidgo s KHild back Senator Butler. It would |jo assumed that Mr. Butler's views on prohibition might 1» a reflection of t loso of Mr. Coolidgo. Th«-ro is no d o u b t that Maasachusotts, which ban had many a referendum on tho w o t and dry is«uo, has had iv. iflt of its f;ght within tho Republican party. Tho Democratic; party has been cousmLont.- 1.- wot. IE tho wot cJ-oraant, hist do tho Hopublican p a r t y should dominate the I riinwry -jl; will encourage tho Het ublican organizations in otiior eafet- f rn states to do likewise. New Jersey for ex-ample has a senatorial race and it is generally expected that Dwight Harrow will lean toward tho wet side in the Republican primaries, while Former Senator FrelinBh.uyfie'n will incline toward the dfy side. With President Hoover committed ( o tho dry program il will be diaiciilt jor the Ilepnblioan nominees who are .elected in tho primaries ati wets to ;o boforo the voters (n the cuatomfiry -h',v ot standing bv n Ilepiiibllcan Provident Problwms oi this Itintl are vexing the N a t i o n t i l Hopuhik'nn load- ^r? but they have been unable to applj my formula or a n a t i o n a l basis-- i ach .state orgaiiiztttton will havo to jxrrrisn its own jiu'ginetit based on local conditions iu other words, its uirh i K i n d of l o f a l option in politics, t h a t j tiost. w i l l In- i n t r o d i u o i l ni the I'HiO 0011 ' " tie crown, he cannot remain )n Parliament UH a i-opreaoj tutivo of his constitulency. "Chequers' ira.cittk»u are chiefly with Gnonrtvp!!, u l t h o u p t ho never entered Uic halls FYani ia Cromwell, Abe Mai tin of TK»ye and conio to look upon the child who ehowa a weigh of fVve pounds below average as' eub- nornval; while one of eight or ten years of age who weighs ten poun'ds (or more) below normal is a subject of concern. "Moat oaaea of definite malnutrition in older children oau lx traced back to nutritional errors. It ia surprising how many of these patients are an 'only child,' or a 'first child 1 ---all of which means that pampering or coddling are indirectly accountable for the state of affaire. What are some of the feeding errors in American families? They are unsuitable food, indifferently prepared fpode, eating between mauls, and the almost universal haoll of forcing food on the unwilling ohiW. "The average well child will thrive best after the eighteenth mouth if he i« given three meals a day with e. portion of fruit or a glace of milk ia tho mid-afternoon. The quart of milk a day so generally advocated may be a mistake for a child of email appo- Ute. Milk may bo a part of the morning and evening meal for such children, but should not be given with (.he mid-day meal. The majority of runabouts and older children thrive best, when milk is taken but twice a day; usually fruit can be given them in the raid-afternoon. With suitable intervals between mea.Ui a child :on- ennios at the propei ilme« moro cerealfi, meata, vegetables and f r u i t s which with milk and butter are a complete) diet. "Approximately 75 per cent of my malnutrition cases arc caused primarily by errors in feeding." Cannot Tell Which Girls Make Best Wives u ) L ; y ·' u n l c o r l l u s t c v ctii ]'. wilt s,t.'- i ii'jiu'd !i m. ' v M t l . i 1 M l . O t a , l o i n i . l n t i n - K i t A T l l H O J l l l l ° v I ' 1 o n ' r ' pi ( s l U ' F i f i « itli h i Marriage changed some natures BO completely, ami tlm effect of certain JniHbttnds upon certain wives, titul curtain wives upon certain luttibands, 1« rtiich t h a t it would take a bold woman to say, even when she knew a group of girls intimately, that this ono would make a good wilV, and that one would not, flays Kathleen Norri*s In Sninrt Hot Ma Wliere Switzerland ' Is Tropical Snow-capp«d Alp« ant winter Hports are BO associated will Switzerland that many people are ignorant, of that part of the country where enow ie almost unknown. IjUgino 18 a spot wh-ero no snow may b a et;«n from spi'inj; to autumn, ant infrenuently during Us brief winter. Snow is a phenomuon In Lugano. It ia unexpected and ut of place. Furthermore the fall · nd winter are almost rainteste. 'Sjiring roachee Liagf,uo before anywhr re etec, and autainii stays after it fias sairi goodbye lo every other valley in the land. Horsed at Hor c Sale. 0., Feb. ]7--"Horfiod" at « horse sale Is tho claim of S. B. Ango who reported hte automobile had been stolen only to dte-tv«r he was in error. The Auction**] used R for a platform and he did not recognize hie own car. French Women Blow Into Blue Bandana PARIS, Feb. 17.---Toe answer of tbo women ot I'aris to the craze of ret! sutpendors which is sweeping the raa«culino element o£ France, is the blue bandana. No smart French woman would think of blowing her nose in anything but a blue handkerchief these days, and the iargor the bandana file bettor. Jobs Becoming- More Plentiful The rate of industrial employment has been increasing at the rate of aixiit 3.3 per cent a week slnco the beginning of January, and tho reports, received at the White House in "Washington Indicate that increased activity in the larger industries is taking up all the elack by making jobs for everybody. LOWER TIRE PRICES PtAY SAFE. BIT ONLY IUTIOJTALLY ADYKBTltSED BRANDS Bay from jonr dame store and save money. If you prefer Brands ««4 listed behm we Trill gr«t them for y«a. FiroHtone .., U. S. Rubber or Sfae BoTnlar ftnder CUD (ioodyear Goodrlcli 28x4.75 Sdxi.75 32x6.00 1)8x6.00 Cl. O.O. H U Palli. finder $ MO 6.2K 6.40 7.45 7 .60 9.70 Vnraani Cup $ (U0 7,10 7.60 8.50 8,90 9.10 1L30 11.70 7.40 8.10 7.90 9.40 9.75 12.00 13.26 4^Sft UK) 12.10 12.75 $ 8.10 8.70 9.00 10.10 10;10 11JJO 13.00 31x4 38x456 13.70 6.00 7.00 10.00 10.60 50 11.50 Homy Duty 29x4.50 S«x4^0 28x4.75 2»x4»7ft 80x5^)0 MM 10.30 11.60 10JSO 1UO 12.00 12.75 7.10 11.80 12.JO 37.00 1UO 11.70 112J5 12.90 10.70 29x6^0 SlxiSJX) 14W) 15.60 15,70 82x4 18.15 15.40 164)0 17.00 17.75 16.00 16.40 18J6 18.50 16J0 Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores in Nine Comitfos of Penosylranla. ratioul'/.o thoso w h o ,nlv«ptl»e. DO YOU HAVE PARKINGITISf Are any of your family suffering from this malady that causes extreme nes-- vou mess and red and green spots to ap- pea i before the eyes. If so, cure yourself dt «nce by riding the electrics to and fron your shopping expeditions and avo d the nightmare of parking ten Works away from the store. "Vl/TST Rail way 9 PENN Co mpany

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