The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 12, 1930 · Page 4
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March 12, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, March 12, 1930
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PAGE FOUR, THE DALL,Y U O U K J K K , COWiNKJ JUSVi jLJS, if A. WEDNESDAY 1 , MARCH 32, 1930. Sttj* dnitrtfr THE COURIER CO, BNTDBR. Pr«8i4«nt and Kdltor. 1879-1918. . MRS. K. M. BNTDER. President, 1916-1922. JAMES J DRISCJOLU P i e s l d e n t and (lenoral Manager. I MISS R A tKWECJAN. Secretary a i J Treasurer, JOHN L. QAN3, Managing Editor. WALTER S. STIMMEU City Editor. MJSS L.TNX3J B Society Editor. MEMBER OF American Newspaper Publisher* ~ Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. I'onnaylvatila Newspaper Publl»h*r» Aia delation. T n o c-onts p«r copy; 50c p«r m o n f h : t' 00 pei year by mall If paid In »d- vam e. lie per week by carrier. Kntcrcd ns second class matter at th« postolflcc, Connellsvllle, W K D N E S W A Y EVK'U, JIAK. 12, 1930. WM11D OF TKAIlE'S FlttfcT TKAll. Tltoae citizens \vlvo expected the oi-RuiiiJsation o f - a Boaul of Trade* to he f o l l o w e d w l t h m a s h o t t time by the ·uldiiloTi it ono ot more Indus'.-.-!"* to the i t t y ' s r o m p U m e n t »C theac odtao- I t a h m c n t s , Ui-k ,,u essential quallflet'- i.oii ot rn.c-mbci-.liip In such boil'n. Tltcy do not possess the virtue ot patience which IwoBteis nuiat have in ,i Im-fio degtce It they hope to be winners, in the gunw of community buiid- iiK Thole \\Uo have had the most ex- poiu-iice. 01 h i \ e been willing to profit by the e-cperlence ot our own «intl other towiw, well know that results, are not possible to be- immediately attained. They realize the imith time is lequlred to perfect an 01 sanitation, outline Its policiee, and eninp It for in work. They know t^iat contacts cannot be established · w i t h prospective new industries In a K'w, days, or even months. Even after sui h contacts have been made there 10 an infinity of detail to bo given attention. Industries must be investi- Kaied to ast-citum It their acquisition v o u l d jeally be tliwlrable. Al 1 this takes time if the work is performed w i i h anv degree ol thoroughness The Hist year ot the local Boai',1 of Tiade is f a i i l y typical of similar 01- ganizattons in this and other respe-cts. Considerable time was consumed In peifecUns the organization, holding group meetings, and the final selection of the w o r k i n g committees. This has been done and tho body may now be sud to be 1u bhapo to take up its mission In the community in earnest. Several committees already have been busy and mui.li piogiess haa been uiufu. Tho Voughugheuy River improvement pio\ositloit demanded much tiino and vttoci in advance It to its present itage. But this hab not halted the activities y{ tho boaid. "It has,' aayt, President Kejmer, "created and encouraged a new Interest in the city. It it bus done nothing else, that much s u r t i y la \ \ o r t h while." In thCBS at lomphshments alone the Board ot Tin do lias become a real to ConiiPllsviHe. When inquiry rettH ad from any s-ource respect- in;; t!ia c l t 01 Its facilities as a niuiiHfaotuini}; center, we have an 01- gunUatlon tint can furnish the In- loniiallon "When problems arise that ic'ate to community betterment, and wo a"e iiiv-Ued to participate, we have au olHclai who can represent the city of C'onnellbville, and creditably, too Secretary Blake proved thie at the several meat ngs in tho Interests ot jive:- improvement The publicity C o n n e l l s v l l l e acquired by tills means v,it greatei 1'ian could be obtained by a campaign i ( paid advertising. The truth is that comparatively few people expected much to be accomplished during the first year ot' the tioaid of T r a d e s organization. It has surprised oen the doubting. It is positioned to euttr upon its second year with niucn valuable data and ex- ptMience to nilde it in its work. Tho most helpful HSTVU,«) can be performed onl wltf-n ibe people of the com- mtuiity are standing squarely behind tho bodUtl a i d giving it their suppoit w i t h o u t ' hefcltation or wavering. It that Is done consistently and in entire good Uith the organization can ba expected t produce -Increasingly f u i i t l u i Vosults with each succeeding year of Us existence. trusting to the protection tho elgn? afford may not bejexpecting to turn, onto tho highway d n e c l l y in front of him. If this is done collisions are almost certain to T'-eult witii con- s«iucnt damage and j i e t h a p s lose of life. It win pay to heed the "et-op" signe, even If to do so appeal t to bc x corue an annoyance to drive*a Dveranxious Lo reach their destinations;,. INTEREST OF YOUTHFUL BALL PL AY EH S. A state of eager exp ctancy prevails among the boys of the city us the time draws near when fui her stops will In* taken in the organization ot the teams that will comimae '.he Junior baseball league 15very bit of information that is available is being dei^Mi upon by the piospectlve playctt. v iio have fond hopes ot securing a i»lace on one of ( h e four tfiulis that v.ill le recruited from the many eligible that wll| be ready to "tilgn up" foe Ihe season. Tiie eerlfil publication by" The Courier of the rules by which the junior gaoiea will le governed is creating much Intei^et among the lads. Jt can be expected that by the opening of tho season tho students of theie rules will bo found to be well vcrswi in tho of'lclal regulations by which the gamee will bo played They may even be ale to give their elders many hints on the fine points ot the game YOUR 1KCO »IE TAX. Bud fi«M$ and Loan«. Bad debts may IH deducted from gioss income In comiuting net incom® only for the jear in v-hich they are ascertained to fo» worthlosB and charged off tho books of th* taxpayer. The taxpayer should attach to his return a statement showing the propriety of any deductions claim«d for bad liobte. WheTo the surround'ng circumstances show that a d«bt is worthless and un- collectible, and that legal action, In all probability, would not avail, proof ot these facts is aufflclt nt of their worth- Iessiies3. Unpaid loans niudo to relatives or friends with little 01 no expectation of their return are not deductible, but ar« regarded as gift . If a debt is forgiven, it cau not be claimed. A valid debt prov d to be worthless is not always a proi er deduction. For example, unpaid am Hints 'representing wages, salaries, or rentals, or similar items of taxable Income, me not allowed as 'Jeductloi s unlfiss lnclud«d in the- creditors ii?t irn for the year or in the previous year. The fact that expected income wan not received doss not decrease tho amount ot taxable income. The C. H S. debaters must not lose heart simply because Dunbar won in the second round ot the series. A failure Often Is thi beat Incentive to success next time. Hoover Must Soon Choose Between the Old and New Guard Believed Davis Enters Senator* ial Knee With Endorsement Of President. "STOi" 8U1A8 FOB PROTECTION Ofc" THROUGH TRAFFIC. The ilrse evidence »of the Satle Highway Department's control ot Crawford avenue, Morrell avenue and Snyder strtet, will become apparent ·when the "Htop" s eigns are- erected at till intersecting streets and alleys which wilt j;lve notice to the motoring public thfct in approaching the "through" lighwaya their vehickw miust be bi ought to a otop. iA-fter .iHcortnluini; that entrance Upon or i rousing tho high wave, would be riafe, f h o drivers may go ahead Falling to obey these signs la a punishable of- wljlel the Motor Patrol hae been Jiotlued to enforce. These precautions are made necessary by t h o fact that traffic on tha t h i o u g h highways has the right' ot \\ay ove-i- that approaching from In- teiueuthiH roads This ie baaed upon the assumption that (ravel on the main high v ays in of mortt importance than that oit side streets or highways, or ( h u t it !uunt not be impeded tu UH prog!".m by th« unregulated entrane-a- f t t n f f i c irom ctinuectitig roadii and Ta« t«g.ilutUm to HKMX* in the Int ere»t ot i)u-r«aa«(l safety, however. and for that purpose the "stop" «lgn« plawl on tha intersecting ptreets and alley* muni be obeyed by drivers as ihvy approach. The habit tan be readily acquired by drivers if they but pay ,utent on to the sfgtu- Dtaregaru- , ing them will not only subject 'the offender 1 1 arrest and nne,. but may imperil t i e safety of himself and motorists on the main highway who, By DAVID ( C o p y i l g h t 10JO by The Courier.) WASHINGTON, March 12.--President Hoover will have to choose very toon between the old guard and the* groups in the Senate w h o have btrayed from th* leadership of the so-called ultra conservative wing of tho Republican p.irty. The break, if it can be called by that name, between Senator Grundy and Mr. Hoover has had its sequel in the annouacc'in! nt that Secretary Da-vis of the Depn rtment of Labor will leave the Hoovei Cabinet to combat Senator Grundy iu tho senatorial primaries tor the Republican nomination. Mr. Grundy expressed his opinion of Mr. Hoover's luttewarmnesa on the taiiff before thi extra session was cn!!c«I and it is bolng inferred that his remarks did nol sit wall with the Hoover regime. In fact, the drive to get a higher tailff haa its origin-in the -rlews of the Grundy elements in the Republican party which wrote the House bill ol which the President indirectly express* d his disapproval. Secretary Davis is a close friend of Mr. Mellon, It is assumed he would not enter the li»ts without the tacit endorsement ot Mr. Hoover and Mr. Mellon. It so happens, too, that Mr. Vare was 'a Hoover supporter In the first instance at Kansas City, BO the line up means outspoken opposition by the Admlnis'ration to tho re-turn of Grundy to thi Senate, AH this would be decidedly a local affair were it not for the fact that Senator Grundy personifies high protectionism and she old guard idea of tariff revision. The Democratic cpall- tlon -ty'th the insurgent Republicans has been rawrlt ng the House bill and with some' fow exceptions it is generally understood the President likes the bill, they h ive be$n drafting. It is not known what his - attitude is toward some of tho recent changes which broke up the coalition, but his viewpoint will r.ave to b» asoertalned when the mea tire gets Into conference. Meanwhile t i e bieak In. the ranks of the coalltlo i may not be permanent Tho IOK rolling w h i c h lesuited in changes- of \ o t e H by »lght Senators Is ou« of ttiosti tilings which Senators tuUy nodorstai d and while tht? practice Is frowned upon, It has HO much lii do with the »pf»oi tunlttes ot Sena- toijj tor be- ie-i lected that the excuse mnuUly given s. that ot one member who remarked that it wa» hettei for a Senator to c langu his vote than lor a Mate, to KO t the trouble of changing its S e n a t o i . Mr iloovei 3 political leadership hangs in tho I ilaiu e lu what he does on the tariff d nd in the Pennsylvania primaries, It 1 a deserts'the old, guard uml rearrange i the Republican party with the new jtxani m control ot the ANOTHER PARTY APT TO "FAW DOWN AND GO BOOM"! Women's Invasion of Business He Of Good Manners, One for Wo The invasion of business hy 'ho new army of creating employed women and girls double standard of good Bettering Conditions of Life for New Generation By H. E. Barnhard, M. D., Dlre«tor, Whlta Houst* Conference on Child Health. Our mo?t valuable a^set In our children. They 'are the material from' which civilization will build a finer structure. ] What do we know of them? Ar«i they living normal lives under the| inteniso conditions of modern society?) We a« parents are certainly maintaining homes far different from those of a ft-w decades ago. Already we ar« talking of life in the days betore the great war ae if that period BO shortly past \vare an earlier century. In terms of life today, we were Indeed living simply then, and our children grew up without th« benefits an4 disad%antpgee of many of the thing! which are now accepted as essential*. But oar ideas of child value* then and today are but gue««ea based on observations instead of factn Many believe that the present crop of children is Inferior to the group ol which v»e were a part, in its appreciation ot moral and social obligations. Them can be no doubt but that they have a different outlook on life. But le it hopeful or despairing? Child life ha« to fit modern conditions far more felosely than aduH life. We can live in r-easonable liappinees, work with reasonable success, and still maintain our childhood point of view Wt learned, as children, "by doing. Our chores were our obligation*). An unfilled wood hox, housework undone, impceed both physical and mental stimuli. There are no wood boxes to fill today, f«r*er lawns to. cut, smaller homes to care for. So definite tasks cannot be assigned to Jim or Mary. In opita of violently changed environment children are doing their job of growing up rather well. Our children are mentally more alert, phyfdcally aiorftvUt. educationally better trained for. life than we were at their age. 'At least we believe these are fact*. · Tae White House conference on child health and protection is being organized to go below the surface ot thltge as we observe them, and to etudy every condition which has any part in (shaping the lite of the chiltj. We hope that, having found the facts which determine the physical health Ot the child, Its mental well-being, and its social life in homes and society, we may better the lives oi our children. Our President te an engineer. Today he is working with human materials. He has called the White House conference- in the hope that as a result ot its findings a bridge can be "built for humanity to crosb the stream ot life. The «tream is filled with, wreck- ago, with poverty, with distress, and with disease. Must i our children struggle through it or cixjse a bridge to new heights of happiness, health and hope tor the centuries to com«? Our engineer President believes' the bridge can be built. He has asked tho great body of experts which hae been brought togathei by the con- f«i-euce to survey the needs of ehil- Senate, IIP will have .'icconnplish'cd something which Harding and Cool- Id^e could not achieve The Western Republicans would 11K* to see Wfr, Hoover lean toward them rather than toward the east--a bit toward thu left, so to speak, and the tariff may give the opportunity. As for Pennsylvania it represents a buttle not between le.ft and right but between two degrees of conservatism with the Administration inclined to believe James J. Davis \vi)l be an easier ma.» to get along with in the upper House than the staunch and s'rong-wllled Joseph Orundy. dren, and to determine the i eed for the bridge; to estimate tho cost of building it in terim? of betu r medical care, more intelligent e ucatlon, closer etudy of the raw materl 1 which mucit be shaped to fit its plac In life, and then, having collected t le data, to set about preparing the plan*, assembling the materials, ar 1 build* ing the structure over wli eh our children, and generations I * come, may safely move forward. \ y Lenten Devotion "A Hero's World." SCRIPTURE Memory V-oree. B' 3tron ; and of good courage.' (Jofhua 1: ). Read: Joshua, 1:1-0. MEDITATION Tha promise of "?ood si ccees" is made only to the strong. Only the courageous can come to t rms with life. Brav-p people only o n feel at home* in thi«,vorld and rojo coin life, for this k a lieio'e world. It IB not amlabJo or indulgent,- it ( ddles no one. The timid aul thos* who are afraid of (struggle and wt unda find life difficult. It is these w o are the peseimtets. The end of crea Ion eeome to be the m a k i n g of gr-oat si uls. This world is fitted to make uoi Is of that sort. It ie to the courag' oue heart that God promises Hta sin agtli. PRAYER Grant, O Father; that tHs day we may take our full share in he world's work and hazards. Help ue to be faithful In those useful t ilnge that are difficult and trying, . nd accept them as a challongo to oui sou IB. In Jesus' name Amen. \ READ-THE-LABEL CLUES WILL AID IN MAKING FOOD LAWS EFFECTIVE Final responsibility for making the Federal Food and Drug« Act effective in all its provisions rests upon the the consuming public, W, ' R. M. Wharton ot the United Statee Department of Agriculture told the radio audience ot a network ot 13 stations in hie weekly talk on "Safe-Quardiug Your Food and Drug Supplies." Mr. Wharton, who its chief of the eastern district, Food, Drug and Insecticide Administration, suggested that the house-wive* of the Nation form "read-the-Iabel»" committees in their community clubs, to the end that they as coneumcra may enjoy the f u l l protection ot the governmental effort to Insure purity and honesty ot labeling in food and drug product* "Pledge the members ot your cluba," he urged, "to read labele and to apply the principles ot economice to the information obtained by label reading. If we could develop a wide-epread movement for intelligent label reading in this country, and for the intelligent application of the information obtained by label reading, the coneumera of the Nation would save millions of dollars a year, and the cause of truthful labeling of foods would lie promoted more effectively than in any other way. /'The Federal Food and Druge Act operates in your Jute rest, Mr, and Mrs. Consumer, to protect your food supply, to prevent the eale to you of poisonous or deleterious, or adulterated or mtsbrtvuded foods and drugs. The Federal Government has had the closest cooporatkin of city and State food and drug control departments. I/ hug hod the whole-hearted and effective cooperation of reputable manufacturers in the food and drugs trades, but it has not had complete codpera- tlon of thoee most vitally interested-- tha consuming public, "The consuming public can co6per- ate to insure honeety of labeling ol foofle and drugs hy reading labels-by reading labels intelligently and by Insisting on being supplied with the exact commodity dealred." nmnnera-l-ona code for offiwi hours, the oth}i for social purpoeoft. Business women today do not expect a man to lemove Hie hat in u crowded office "blinding elevator because he only takes up more room and inconveniences hte fellow 1 passengers; fetlll, in a hotel or apartment elevator, I hey have the right to expect tins mark of courtesy. Nor should a inan. be expected to rlee when a feminine follow worker enters his office-, although he would quickly otaerve this convention toward her outelde office hours. Helen Hathaway points out this interesting evolu^on of the social code in an article written for 1he current issue ot Smart Set magazine Aftoi Interviewing .ten leading women busi- ne?6 executive!? for their views ehe saye: "Woman in business should expect from men only that kind of courtesy which one high grade busings man pays to another. Thie, If we stop to consider it, is a rather fine type of courtesy." Thousands ot girls entering business today are confused a t to the d«- portmwjt expected of ihew, Mie« Hathaway finds, and make bad impree- slons either 'by expecting the same con»lderation they would receive In a drawing room or by taking liberties s Created Two Codes k, One for Society which are allowed them at homo but are taboo In an ofCiot*. To these tho Smart Set w liter points out a few provisions of the new code: ' II in bad mnniK'is to use the office phono for personal calls. T^w employers object to short, Infrequent personal calls to make appointments. What annoys tliem le the Jong-Winded g(^6lp t h a t Ue« up the wirew, "It :s had manners to use office Htationory for personal correepon- i-ourlosy frona mal» busl- a- «oeiatc«, but don't demand, pei- sonal .itientioa of them. Don't look on eveiy man you meet in Imsinese as a polfiiiial hunband, or ·ci'on, a pros- jKctlvo lunclieon or theatre date. The girl who considers h«\r office a matrl- , monlal hureau ueuaiiy finds hwself * looking for another Jol' "He h u i t a h l y dressed. TO be ovcr- drotned is just as bad taste as to be fchabby. "Clood liiwiriees maiinors are shown In t h e tone of the teiepbono voice. A rasping volco dteturbs overrone In the office, and agonizes the person calling. "Good manners nre tho greatest U6s-et a. juslj]pw9 woman can Iwve today, Of courae, she muat produce on the job, but it is her pleasant way ot approaching others, her pleasing voice, her agreeable/ manner that puts her on thj pay roll first." ENGLISH WOMEN FAVOR GAS FOR SUICIDES QAB M the favorite poteen ot Mnglleh women who commit suicide but IB much l«»e popular among .'ilnglleh men. Of the English suicides by opium or morphine, on tho otl(W hand, more thap two thirds are awn and lw» than' on* third wom«m. Two recent announcements In London supply tbe«e facts about auicide atutlstics, a branch of human biology, aow attracting more and mote attention from psychologists and public health experts becauee of the rtpid 'increase of suicides In nearly all dvllifeed countries. Figures for the Englteli sutc^dee by gna are from the repoit of a committee of the Board of Trade appointed to consider recent Jncrems in death by gae, both known uicld-es and supposed accidente. Virtually all of the recent increase in fern'fine auicides consists, thia committee^ reports, in suicide* by ga«. To tuin on the gae has become the favorite method cf suicide in England, without reference to eex. Formerly most of the euicldes were by drowning. Facts about the suicides by morphine or other drugs obtained from opium WT» n-.ale public recently in the Hou«» of Commons by the hotee secretary. la England and Waief between 1921 and 1928, he s,aid, 57 men committed suicide by opium, but o.iiy ,V'! women. The eaeier avaiiaollity of gas in homes and the psychological conUtgiou of reading about co many gas suicide* in tha newepapers are blamed by the committee for the increase of suicides by thie route; especially among women for that eex is aeeumed more responsive to suggestion than the men. It is admitted, however, that more statistical facts like h»»e- must DO collected before the peychology of suicide can be clear. Eight Poisoned liy Ins ctlcide. -, TJAIU3Z, Max., March 12 --A family of eight were poisoned her here last night when they ate tort lllas made with insecticide . Hospile attaches said the condition of all eight was serious. Abe Martin The Sinltliain!a i Instil ite IB lookln fer tho man "v\hn · oamffi his planet at tlia beffiflP'ri' d 1 histon when Constable Pluw c a n ' t ovou nd the three men who held up the Sloora Center bank twenty m J n u t n j a.g . What's become o' the o e time workman who spit on hia hai d»t Only Economic Pressure Can Stop Soviet Union Coffltrienting on the church's cru- fiade agalnot the anti-religious activities of Soviet Russia, Time makes ithe following: pertinent remarks: In the modern fashion ot preferring the economic truth to the spiritual truth, there is little doubt that the buBln«63 leaders of the We«t quietly thought to themselves last week that their clergy and few poll- licians had gone off, half cocked. Prayew must be numerous and fervent, indeed to stop Stalin, "The Man of Steel," but he can be stopped the moment business unites with the church in au economic boycott oi the Soviet Union. 'For Stalin's whole program Is based on importing Ford tractors and United Statee technicians, .exporting grain and raw materials. Nowhere- last week, wa« the economic weapon drawn, nor was any plan afoot to draw it. In Belgium one of that little coun- try'a largeBt match factories went bankrupt last week, 'because the Soviet Government Match Works is now dumping matcheti in the Belgian market at a price ao low that local oom- peititoie are smothered. When colossal Red Russia beglna to dump automobiles in the United States, Britain, France and Italy, the church may count on business for help in tho Crusade--perlmpn too late. Use our classified advertisement Daughter of Lincoln's Friend Dies in Montana PLAINS, Mont, March 12 -- Many years ago, a little gill climbed onto the knee of a fall, uiry gaunt man and listened wl)e-ey«i while he conversed at length with her father. The other day, thie little girl -who attained the ago of 87 and acquired the namo of Mr.s. Martha Avory, died a v , her Plains home. .nd the man wa« Abraham Lincoln who, when practicing law in Illinois. frequently called at tlie homo of Mre. Avery s father, in Wyoming, 111. NEW QUARTZ TELESCOPE TO BE WORLD'S LARGEST The 2^0-lncli quartz telescope mirror which Bllnu Thomson plan» to make for the California Institute of Technology will be twice act wide and six or eight times a« heavy as the Mount Wilson glass mirror (world's largest )of the Carnegie Institution. It will reflect four tlmea oa much light and proTe «Ight tlmtw 118 lar into space. Consequently, with it astronomers wi'l be aisle ta Infer many new things a'out tha structure o£ the universe, the composition of gtars, whether or not life exist* on Mara. In such A'siat mtrrore glass thrialta or expandi'i with rr^ry little change In temper* ture. Such distQf.tten has bothercx^ the Mount Wilson obaervers. With quartz, hoiverer, greiAt temperature changes are- nucesBitJ^i- to CMIB« distortion. Dr. Tlvomeom developed tlie method of fusing cl«4a oand In the electric furnace, at 3,000 degrees Fahrenheit. California Tech's tel««- cope, which, -will probably l» set up somewhere within 100 miles of Pua- dena, will cost $6,000,fl'00t Bryan's Daughter Pleased at Winning Mra. Ruth Byran Owen was elected as a Rep resell tativo to OangrcMt in the Fourth Congressional District of Florida and her right to -nem'berBlilp In the House was challenged by her defeated opponent on tne ground* that sho was not ti fuli citizen of the United. Statee. Mre. Owen wae elected by a majority ot about two to one. The fact that her technical position with reference to her citizenship was clouded by her marriage 'to a foreigner, who died several years ago, did not weigh very lieavlly with the Congressmen who investigated the content Evidently they felt that the daughter of William Jennings Byran was apt to bo a pretty good American citizen even though some o£ the poculariUeis oi our old immigration lawn might have involved her title to full cltljen- ehip. However, Represenlative Owen took legal steps prior to her election to straighten out her citizenship status. On being notified of the decision ot the committee sho eald: "I am very happy that the committee- bae decided in my favor, and I am exceptionally pleased that the decision wa« unanimous." So is everybody else. Enjoy your evenings af home with --^ RADIO There's nothing like an open Are and an At water Rent these long evenings. There's nothing like an At water Kent any evening .,. Say the word and vvc'Jl prove ic for you with this womlei fully beautiful and home-like cabinet model, Home demonstration, if you HLe. We guarantee satisfaction and make the purchase ealier with liberal payment plan. Screen-Grid our UNION SUPPLY CO. Sixty Stores In Nine Countloo of PennsyIrani*.

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