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

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 4

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, March 15, 1930
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PAGE FOUK. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNE] ,LSVILLE, PA. SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1930. fiatltj TUG COUHUSH CO, PublUker*. HENRY P SNfDER, Prwldent and Editor, 1870-lMft MBS. K M SNr»BR. President. 1916-1022. JAMBS J URISOOLI* President and General Manager. Miaa n. A DONKOAN, Secretary and Treasurer. JOHN U OANS. Managing Editor. WAI/TBK S STIMMBU City Editor. 'KI3S r.TKNH B K1NCBUU Society Editor, MEMBER OF American JJ»w«pap»r Publisher* Association, , Audit Bureau ot Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper Publl»h«r« Association. Two cent* p»r copy; SOc per month; ·6.00 per y««r by mall 1C paid 1 Q ·*· Vance. lie par w«ek by carrier. Entered an second olais matter at the poitofllc*. ConnelUvill*. SATURDAY EVENING, MAR. IB, 1030. JOINT MEETINGS OF FAHMERS AND lOVfy PEOPLE. "The toniiCTi* of better understanding Is one o£ -sjommon understanding which is eeseatlal to the development of a community," was the happy expression used by a speaker At the re- oent Faraors' Dinner, held in conjunction with the annual meeting of the Fayette County Agricultural Extension Avxclation at Unlontown, in speaking o£ the decisive trend in tihe relations of th* farm and city people Another speaker expressed the same thought diiterently when he sold, "Most of the- (.rouble in the world today Is attributable to misunderstanding. The more we mingle and meet together, the closer we come to unl- Tertral peace" It has been demonstrated that such understanding can be reached During the World War it was exemplified in a. conspicuous degree throughout the land. This was made possible because "we learned that we had one purpose -- our country." Why not the same (purpose now?" asked the speaker. During tho war our purpose was to eerve the cause of common deteiise. The emergency that existed then does not exist now, but there are equally Impelling reasons why there should be a spirit of better cooperation between the people of tho farms and tho towns. There has been a mutual forgetful ness of many things that formerly held the town and farm people apart The farmer is no longer classified by the city man as n "hayseed"; the farmers do not regard all city dwllers as "sllckera " "The old way, "between the classes," said Mr Bayard at the Farmers' (Mnnor, "was for one to get tho better of tho other However, today, the 10 Is an appreciation and interest in tho w o l f n i e of one in the othei . ' This COT dltion, and tho increasing readings w i t h nhli-h tho farm and town folk l m p i o \ o tnelr opportunties to tomo in clo.,or contact, Is a sure sign that both h a v e di vested thorn- solves oi tl i bilh pre in (Hoes they once entertalnei It shows bo4h aie coming to apjietia.U tho fict that their respective businesses and their common community can advance and prosper only as each has faith in the ot/her and in the tutu re, and both give expression to their d-esire to be fall- in their relations with each other Most happily Connellsville and the ·farm people of the neighboring section havo given the entire county a stimulating example in the efforts that have made t! reach that cordiality of relationship that is the result of more frequent mingling together. Through the, medium of the Faitcoer-Klwanis dinner and the exchange courtesy extended by the farmers by their entertainment of the town people by Curfew Grange, a feeling ot maitual trust and confidence is being created that iralght otherwise not have beon possible of cultivation. Through the annual Farmers' dinner in Unlontown no less splendid ·service is being performed on behalf of the county and the towns as a ·whole. In these respects Fayette county is contributing in a most useful manner to a restoration of farming to its formor place ot leaden-ship an!d Importance, J,oA broadening the sympathies and outlook of the people of the farms and of towns--a truly helpful service and which, is destined to be fruitful in results. HINTS BY A MASTER FISHERMAN, Kenneth A. Reid would probably object to being rated as a pldneer, but «s a master · fisherman he cannot demur to being classified as among our most experienced, hence duly qualified to speak with authority on almost every phase of the alluring art In his lecent talk before the Kl- wanls Club, and more recently before the Unity Fraternity, he spc-ke ex cathedra on different methods of angling and Incidentally gave expression to some interesting views on certain aspects of the fishing laws and practices which he regarded as important to a greater conservation of game JUtu For instance, he gave expression to the opinion, in which many fishermen ·will concur, that the protection of fts'i already in the streams la ieall o\ more Importance than stocking, necessaiy and valuable as that activity has proven to be, lie IH out of patience with that class of fishermen whose sole object is to catch tho 1-egai limit In numbe. w i t h o u t regard to the size, just so lo»eS *u they come within the minimum requn ement. The real fisherman ia the one who exerclaob dlscrimtna Ing choice in the selection of his cat:h, never hesitating 10 10- turn to thi streams, by the most careful method, the fish that do not nv as- nre up to tho si^e limit the fisherman may himself ebUiblixh, w h i c h Is ibovu the minimum uml i the law. /n an aid in m a k i n g s t u h a afleetton of fine. specimens Mr. Held urges tho UDO ·£ large** ho ks which the smaller Hsh «annot aw illow Ajiolher pi act ice UiU does uot iiuU liivor with flsh i\ pe is the r,ldctt eiles in tho stre to the opening Huvdiig become journ in the nu rnien of Mr. Reid's ig of trout fiom nurn- ims 4 fp-w d'ns piloi £ the Halting ume during theii ao- sery they easily tail victims to tlte ttshertnen wlio late t h p i r prowess bj the. numiber, not I h e atzc, of tlielr ( a t i h Mi Reid hah i;ivou these amt ituei umoly hints which In t h e i n t e i o n , of genuine sportsmanship It would be desirable for fishermen to heed To do so may not result In. as many fish being taken, but it -nil! aftoid iho small flsh a better chance to attain a e that will msike Ili-e-m attVdctivo to those anglers who prisso the physical rather than the numerical sue o£ thoii catch. LAKE OARUO COAL RATE CASK The Lake CarKO Coal Rate Case- has been reopened i)y the action ol the Western Pennsylvania Coa! TiafBc Bureau In its complaint filed with, the Interstate Commerce Commission, requesting that body to order the railroads to "cease and desist from undue and unreasonable preference" shown southern coal operators on coal shipped from West Virginia, Virginia, Kentucky and Tennessee to lake ports for tvane-shlptnant as vessel cargo coal. This action will revive the rate controversy which has occupied the attention of the commission for many years, and apparently was settled De- cemTer 31, 192\ when the so-called "compromise" tariffe became effective. These tariffs pjovld^d 35-cent differential In favor ot the northern fields, including Connellsville, PIttsburg, Freeport, Butler and Mercer districts. The original differential favoring the northern fl Ids was 25 cents, per ton, but this wne later "changed to 45 cents. The southern operators set up a spirited and determined fight, which waa finally taken into the courts, and the railroads agieed upon a differential of 3C Cents. This hae beon In effect since the cloae of 1928, but the present petition filed, by the northern operators eeek^ a return to the 45 cents differential. The Interstate Commerce Commission decided on December 31, 192S, not to extend beyond that date the tariffs, filed during Auguet, 1928, under which rntes were increased by 20 cents a ton to a maximum of 46 cents. The ,J5- ent differential therefore became effective January 1, 1929 and over the vigorous protest of the northern operators, which rate still Is effective. In 1927 the ommlsdion established rates -which gave 'the northern districts a differential ot 45 cento under the rates from the southern districts, after which tho southern railroads sought to re-establish the former differential of 26 cents by reducing tUeir rates 20 ente a ton. After £n- ve~etlgatlon tlu commission ordered cancellation of this "proposed reduction, whereupon the southern operators obtained a court injunction restraining enfornement of the commission's order of ancollatlon The caee 'was appealed 'o the Supreme Court of the United States, but the proceed. ing was dropp d when the southern railroads agreed to the fixing of the 36 cent differential. The 20 cent j er ton lednctton made by the southern carriers In defiance of the order of th« Interstate Commerce Commission, and fcuatalned by a court injunction, wot- met by the northern roads, which Also reduced rates 20 cents, thus re-establishing the 45 cent differential on, an even lower level of rates thaa that required by the commission. AH a consequence a rate-cutting war loomed between the rival sections. During the summer of 1928, however, the matter was apparently settled with the filing, by the southern carriers, of the 35 cent differential, to which the northern road* objected, The northern operators never havti bnen satsfled % ith this forfti of settlement and have been biding their time and making preparation* Tor offensive action +0 bring about a revision tHat will jestore to them the equitable rights to which they are entitled ' reaeon of theii geographical location which makes the markets reached by way of the Lake Brie ports of vital importance to them. The outcome will naturally W viewed with much interest In all northern fields, includ ing the Connellsville region. ANNUAL BAKD CONCERT. The annual concert given by the Connellsvill-e- Military Band is always, an even' in which the people of the city ha\e much interest. It Js one of the home talent eutei bailments which have boen popular among our people. This year an Unusual program is to be provided with sufficient variety to please more than the ordinary numb»r_af music-lovers. The band, Itself will present a pro- cram that will afford opportunity to display the talent and ekill of the members and the results of careful instruction, and i raining. Other features will add novelty and provide »plendid entertainment Tho event of Monday evening at tlu High School Auditorium is certain to atfi act a capacity house Luckily the D. U V. Volunteer Fire Departm nt will not have to await Oongree itonal a,pprova{ before It begins its sluckwatering of Dickerson Run for purposes of providing better fire projection. ' Trooper Prevents Suicide. Mrs Hosie Watria, 30, v,as saved from sell desti uction and Private W. J. WlUel of tho State Police is being lauded for hit. heroic effort in preventing the woman from jumo'ng off the 'Monougal ela River bridge at Masontown Friday afternoon. She had been badiy »burned fiom acid wli ch she is said to aave^taken in a bu.cide attempt. Mount Plwsant Woman 111. Mrs M. M. Homer Of Mount Pleasant who is In the Wcnzel Hospital, Meyoibtiale, fo tieatment, is repotted to be getting i!ong nicely. Us-o uui ula sUi-od acbveitisenient. ANOTHER TRIP INTO THE POLAR REGIONS Wet-Dry Poll WU1 Be Center of Much Warm Controversy Among Respective Adherents; May Lead to Efforts to Attempt Revision. By DAVID LAWRENCE fCopyrlght 1080 by The C o u r i e r ) WASHINGTON, March 15.--The nationwide poll on prohibition being taken by the- Idieiary Dfg^t will probably be the center ot more controversy in tho next several weeks thin, the testimony of the many wi nesses being heard by congressional committees If the poll jshould prove that there is more wot sentiment lecorded In the ballots than dry, It will tend to strengthen the pressure for a national leJerendum to be conducted by specially cieated legal machinery. The drys who have not been altogether ftiendly to the referendum lp.i would criticize informal polls as not BUffl.- clontly comprehensive In fact there are already indication that the dry Je.iders are urging thlr cohorts in ·some states not to vote The general expectation here is that th* Literary Digest poll will reveal a widespread dissatisfaction with conditions as they exist, and that the wet sentiment will be- divided between those who favor repeal and those who would be satisfied with modification along the lines with light wines and beer. One ot the many questions that will be asked is how fie returns from tho rural dlstiicts coiaparo with those of ths cities. The backbone of diy sup- pjjrt is in tho country sections so that ntx analysis ot the ballots from farm arfcas will be soucht. Hwetofoie the referendum idea has been confined to particular states and with only a few eieutions the wet stales liavo generally voted wot, while the dry states have also followed tradition. The important thing which will be looked fof in the poll is whether any/of the diy- states are- changing to tho wet side, and whether in. the dry states an accurate reflection ot ruial sentiment hue been attained. j Generally speaking the accuracy of »the Literary Digest polls in pre^i- dential election! has cheated a confluence in the fairness with which the balloting is conducted, but there Is no way of telling how /responsive are the rural districts unUl all the statistics aie available wfcen the Literary Digest publishes the'total nunvbr ot ballots sent to each sU.te and the percentage ot replies. It is a foregone conclusion that tho poll will be taken more seriously bj omeial Washiugton than any straw vote or referendum since the Volstead Act was adopted. Naturally the hearings before the House Committee o£ the Judiciary Is fodusing attention on prohibition and its' merits entirely apart from the work tho Wickerslwm Commission is Mitfpobed to be doing on the question ol administration When all the ballots have been counted th6 wets may be encouraged to attempt a leviston ot existing laws, 01' at least to press further the referendum idea. This would happen even if they did not win in the poll The diys on the other hand are 6n the defensive Just now because the wets ate in the middle of an organization campaign which is aheady stirring uji more adverse sentiment than the drys have experienced in a decade, Te poll will have a significant beai- ing on the debate in Congress and is likely to lead to further efforts to poll public sentiment .. One of the reasons why a special refeiendum on prohibition is being uiged in bills now ponding is because In a presidential or congressional election so many extraneous conditions or personalities ave injected Juto the campaigns that no deal cut 01 decisive test on the merits of Ihe wet and d i y isbiio can ujutUlj be obtained. Coach Stagg Declares a Small Percentage. Of Students Use Intoxicating Liquors Before the Judiclaiy C mm!ttee of the House of Represents Ive* Alonzo M Stagg, ihe famous o iach of the football tcamH at the I, alverelty of Chicago deolaied, In an wer to Inquiries, that Uio offset o liquors on athletes is very prououm ed, because, be eaht, an athleto must tava a clear head, and any man who drinks can not keep a clear head. 1 r e said that this applied to e-*en i temperate drinVer His statement follows in full text: " M r homo training in comparative poveity wa« nil that ooul I ba desired but tlie environment In wl Ich I played WHS far from helpful Th rendezvous of myiBolf and playmates ^ ere close by I the four saloons of that mail neighborhood where the atnn sphere was chemically prepared for m explosion and for exciting episode*- i "Tho children ot most f the families of our block giew i p under the uhadow of these iocurrii:j debauches in whiisto they awl their Mothers ran ( the chance of a beating. J "Although most ot the ol housed are! still there, the nolghbor ood Is now clean tin'., respectable aid the children o't the new familiw which now occupy them are not sub acted to the handicaps IUK! unfair d nditkma of preprohlbitiou daje. "For ever 38 your* I ha TO been connected with the Unlverslt f of Ch'eago and T have happened to ) ve near one of the main thoroughfare i "The children are goii g to school and getting a reasonably fair start in life and getting it wlthot t being sub- "Hlglrnny fo H»ppln«8». w , SCRIPTURE Memoiy Verse: '%ie tli it loSeth his ll£o . shall find it." (Ma thew 10:30.) Read: Matthew 16-21-37. , MEDITATION To lose one'» 31fe is 'iflt to throw it away, but to give It a my.. Life IB too valuable to be sold it any price. We do not sell our most rectouB pos- fiions. If we part with t iese we give them away Life's best i awards come iw we invest oursel .-es without thought of gain in some g reat cause or in the welfare ot huma t beings, A atory was recently tol« me of a wealthy man who offerei -hie services to a hospital board say ng: "I have spent enough time and e Tort In making money and in gettli g things lor myself, I should like DOT to have the pleasure of doing so nothing v lor nothing " The way to t le enjoyment of life is: Something- in- somebody for nothing. PRAYEU Deliver UB, O God, fi )m the self- centered life Lead u= forth from solicitous and anxious , thoughts of self to the wider fields "f service. In Christ, Thou hast shown us the way; help us to walk in it, f r Hie Bake. Amen. Abe Mm tin CHANGING FASHIONS IN FAIRS I The opening of tn«j spring inclUB- i r a l fair fn Lefp/ig', Germany, where irfide fair« ot gome *ort have been hf Id a n n u a l l y for 760 yeare, em- pliUuUen at onco Hi i ugo Of this m?fhod of carrying r ^ad*, and the changes that have been made under modern ponditloas of mass production, molern 'trnnsporlatkm, and wide distribution, 1 nays a bulletin from the National Geographic Soceity. Goods Fajrs Vi-re Medieval Necessity. "Faita, aa devices Hi rough which to dispose, of goods, were In use In Europe during the early centuries of the Christian era, ai d became important in the Middle A^PB," the bulletin declare*. "It wae then that two of the moat outstanding fains of today took shape, that at Lyons, France, and that at Leipzig. The latter dates from about U70, One of the best known fairs, that at Nizhnll Novgorod, Ruse la, i/a* not founded until the seventeenth century, but rtlnce that time It ha« been of great Importance to the diversified people from the Orient who gathered there to exchange their wares. "These and the many similar fairs that existed in Europe were at first 'goods fairs,' to which were brought great quantities .of the actual goods to be bartered or old. There was no standardization of products in those days and no cheap and efficient transportation systems; tnd tho standards of buelnesti ethics were low. It was essential that the a fual goods to be bought should be hind led, examined, and haggled over. IS'ow It Is tiie Sample Fnlr. "After tho railroads criss-crossed Europe and 'cample* runners' (the European version of 'drummers' or commercial ealesmea) were sent out in increasing numbers by manufacturers, the goods fairs were no longer neceesary la the commercial echeme ot thinge A number o£ the old faltf went out of existence under thes* conditions Others, notably the Leip alg and Lyons fairs, modified theii methods and have become of ovei more Importance Instead of assemb ling good« in great warehouse*- foi sale, fairs now bring together nun dreds and thousands of articles af sample/;. Would-be buyers come frotr nil parte of the world, examine thi sample*, confidently accept the won of agents that goods furnished by th factories will be as represented, am place their orders. "The rise of the aample fair ha* been moet pronounced since the Worli War. Among the leading one« -now operating. In addition to those a Leipzig and Lyons, are fairs at Paris London, Birmingham, Vienna, Pragm? Qu'enberg, Salonica and Valencia, ix mention Only a few "While some modern sample fair deal with a practically unlimited va riety of products, others specialize ii certain classifications, Leipzig i probably the greatest of the broa( fairs, Lyons, too, has a variety o products, but emphasizes silks. Tin Paris fair concerns Iteelf largely wltli French goods, and the London anil Birmingham faim are exclusively fot British products. , The sample fair in its broadc · aspects has not yet become established in the United States, but may be OH the way. Certain cities maintain permanent industrial exhibits; an*I numerous industries have periodical 'shows' for their particular good« Automobiles, radio devices, ceratnicf, fabrics, gift articles, and the like and again, at conventions, such -, that of the National Education Asso elation, materials and devices of pai titular interest to the assembled dele gates are displayed by hundreds c( manufacturers and distributers." Author of Graustark Romances Had Never Visited Scenes of Stories jected to tho deprivations and handicaps which most ot my playmates suffered because of drunken lathery. "There has been a tremendous gain in social and economic conditions among the poorer classes as a result of prohibition and the children have profited thereby The children are growing up with a much fairer chance to bridge the span between childhood and manhood. "Failure to build a strong bridge ta not due to prohibition or the lack of it' The failure is due to the bad examples set by the fathers and mothers; to the relaxation of home discipline. If our boys and girls go Wrong we parents are to blame, not prohibition. The faithlessneea of parents to their duty to their children has greatly magnified the excess of young manhood and womanhood. It Is absurd to lay it to prohibition. "Last Saturday the athletic directors of the Intercollegiate Western Conference met at Minneapolis. We got into an informal discussion in regard to drinking conditions in our respective institutions. "These men are well informed on student life in their communities. We all agreed that there were small groups of men whij drank, and some of them to excess, but we were unanimous that conditions were -* getting better each year and the great mass' of students were sensible and self- disciplined. "Undoubtedly there is a variation In our respective universities, but several directors stated that drinking was not a real problem In their institu- tloiM. I can state with absolute confidence that it is not a problem at the University of Chicago that only a very small percentage of the students c}rink at all. There always will lie some men who are jackasses enough to take chances of ruining their health and their future success in life by drinking. "I am convinced that in -most cities of 10,0000 to 26,000 and lees, there IB no serious prohibition problem. That doea not mean there is no drinking nor bootlegging. We shall never be able to stop thorn completely, no more than the QoverumentJe able to stop the bootlegging of opium. The big cities present the big problem for pro-1 hlbltlon, tho same as they present the) big problem for crime of all sorts. "AA I see it, the prohibition law is not observed, first, by 'the Idle rich, 1 second, by 'the ne'er-do-wells' as Westbrook, Pegler calls them, third, by the class who demand Special privileges for themselves, and fourth, by the follow-tails, that is the weak ones who just go along." Remember the (iraustark novels, those tales of rose-tinted romance and prodiioua chivalry in an Imaginary European kingdom that swept like a flood over the America of the early 1900'H? Well, the man who wrote them, George Barr McCutcheon, had never been nearer Europe than Chicago when they carried him over night into the ranks of th* beat sellers. He knew far less of princesses and kingly courts In real life than he did of boarding house landladies and police courts. Hamlin Garland, author and critic, writing in the cunent issue of The Bookman, tells the itory of McCutch- As individuals wo have a responsibility to ourselve* to get the most and best out of lif«, but in so doing we need to guard against becoming individualists engrossed only In promoting our own success at the expense ot moiw significant opportunities. Ae. women we huve a definite responsibility to th} whole woman movement. We need to consider carefully what contribution we have made to the progress of women and what tasks still challenge our efforts to advance their cause and position. Much has been done but much more needs to be done, in view of the lingering prejudices which continue to work against women, and the unnecessary hardships which fell to the lot of many employed women today. Foem on Tobacco The author* of tho time of Elisabeth and Jamei I often fuva quaint and ridiculous titles to their book*. Among others 1» found Joshua Sylvester, a puritanical poet, who wrote a poem ngalnst tobacco, which bears title title: "Tobacco bartered, and the Pipes shattered about their Kara that Idly tdollm so loathsome a Vatity, by a Volley of holv Shot thundered from Mount Helicon." PatroulM thoa* woo eon's meteoric riae to fame and tho · ensuing avalanche, of vlvjd and sentimental romances from (lithe pens of his contemporary Middle Westerners which was perhaps the moat amazln,' phenomenon of American literary hie- tory. McCutcheon, born on an Indian i farm, w*e a reporter for a Ohicagj newspaper when he launched into the Graustark series. "He had never been abroad, but he nad the faculty of imagining Balkan kings and queens In the terms ot Cock and Brown counties, and this was the kind of fiction Americans understood and lored," says Mr. Garland, who himself was an aspiring writer in tlie Chicago of that era. ' The romantic output of McCutcheon and his colleagues waa a result ot tbe psychological reaction of writers ami readers of the times to their sui rounding*!, he avere, and justified J self by affording hundreds of thou ands of readers an escape from a drab everyday life. , "What an amazing outbreak of sentimental romance that was," says tlio Bookman writer. "Those author wrote of what interested them. Bored by their surroundings they took tl e lands that were farthest from tlie prairie and flimsy town* of the r dally experience. Lew Wallace with his 'Ben Hur,' Charles Major with 'Wh«n Knighthood Was In Flowei,' McCutoheon with his 'Grauetart ,' v Maurice Thompson with 'AllOe ot Old VIncennes,' and Mary Hartwell Catherwood with 'Rose of Old New France,' all dressed to the outwardly commonplace- cJtiswne of the dull and prosperous midland, to whom these etorhe brought Joy, They supplied a definite Jmnger, and while I resented them them and scoffed at them, I now ere that they were a natural reaction from dusty rofcds and weedy fence-comer % Just as today millions seek relief in jany music and love affairs. Only a few want the wholesome truth «ven whwi expressed In the beat Uttnwy form." Both poles hai c been d scoverad, fer- foictden Tlbot has boeu p netratcd, an' t l i e Gobi JtMMt l i a a Hpen i msaekeil, but nobiidd over H has rea htcl tho p o i n t u l i e r p Jia onld »'aj to h* --j wUi o% ei 'bitiWT " 1 d no mare aspire to t ic presidency o M e x i c o DIPT id i-llrnb In a s c h o o l , bus h a \ s Hon. 13x-cfIH u Calt F l u - I WOMEN IN BUSINESS WARNED OF PREJUDICE Prejudices still l i n g e r againet women In ousiness, and many employed women suffer unnecessary hardships, according to a statement by Ml8« Mary Anderson, director of the Women'e Bureau of the Department of Labor. The statement was made in connection with "busineBtJ women'fl week" spon«oied by the National Federation of Bueinebe and Professional Women's ClUbs. This appointed time for the consideration of tne whole question of womens' achievements, opportunitiee, and responeibiiitles teude to make us retroape'cUve, introspective, and cir- cumspective all at the same time. The business o£ being business womeri becoming more important each year with the constantly in- ci easing suceose, of women, jn every avenue ot employment cnteied upon Our New Spring Line in Ladies;' Ready-to-Wear Dept. Now Being Shown at Our Store* The line of ladle?' and misses' dresses is the finest we hftve evor shown. They range in price from $8.75 to $5.00 in silks, rayons, fiaqneJs and wash materials. Another complete line in all materials--variety of patterns--at $9.75. The $15.75 )ine includes the most remarkable array of mate rials, patterns and styles that we have ever shown; All sizes--juniors, misses, ladies, including half sizes.' Another group from the best garment builder* in New York City--prices $29.50, $32.50, $39.50, $42.50 and $59.5p. ' * · ' We are also showing a complete line of afternoon and evening i gowns, including graduation dresses. COATS, ENSEMBLES AND JACKET SUITS-from $16.50 to $59.50. HATS Our children's, misses' and ladies' hat line this year is larger and better than ever before. The price range will surprise you. We can show you hats from $2.25 to $12.00 . Children's hats from 7Bc up. Additional shipments arriving daily. See oui- nearest store for^schedulo of this line. Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores In Nine Counties of

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