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PAGE POUB. DAILY COURIER, CONNEULSVTLLE, MONDAY, MARCH 17, iaÂ»u. Olmmrr THK COtmiKR CO., HENRY P. StffDKR, President and Editor, 187!-19ie. MRS. K. M. 8NYDER, President, 1916-1022. JAMES j. onisooi.u President and Genorul MIÂ«S R. A. Secretary and Treaaui sr. JOHN u CJANS. -lianas-Ins Bailor. W-AI/TER S. STIMMHSU City Editor. MISS LTNNTS B. KINCEUU Society Editor. MKMBBR OB 1 American Kawspapar Publisher* Association, Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pennsylvania Newspaper Publisher* Association. Two cents par copy: 5Oo per month: $5.00 por year by mall 1* pÂ«ld In advance. 12c per \vesk by carrier. Entered ait second claas master at th* pofctofflea. Connellsvtlle. MO1UY EVENING, MATt. 17, Â»Â»Â«. "SCOTTTULE--A3D THK FUTDBE." In a study of the "period o! recon- strucUou" now being undergone by the entire country. comMned with a forecast of the future of Its home town, O'ir energetic, eate-rprisiui; ami otherwise optimistic contemporary, the Scotfdalfr Independent-Observer, makes biÂ» rather unwelcome discover} that "there is an over production oÂ£ spinelefca persons who are ready to Me ckrwu at tho least slgu of dange'-." Apparently this destination does not describe all tlxoso wlio by virtue of certain qualities they have- developed, are rated bj our newsy Â·neighbor as ''I heard so-and-so's," "calamity howlws," and "gloom bomb throwers." These characterizations are little short oC a revelation to the non-resident triends of ScotUiale who had formed the Impresyoti that it was singularly Â£re from citizens of the types mentioned. Generally has tho favorable impression been shared that the thriving borough has not only "a number," but bhut its population aa a whole Is composed oÂ£ "men who are broadmluded and courageous, enough to carry on iu spite, of malicious rumors and 'lÂ£a.' " Our contemporary very properly laments that complaints still are being made about tho loss of some oE the town's Industries, and as justly excoriate* the "glorm dispensers" Â·who Jail to recognize (hat these lossa have been more than compensated by the nuxaber and dlvenilty oÂ£ new industries that have takon the placo ot tho departed and forgotten. These conditions have caused Scottdale to faro "a great deal better during 'the adjustment period than a numbe-r oÂ£ other towns In this section," a situation the neighbors are most happy to note, and for which they trust they maj be permitted to extend most cordial congratulations. S"ottdalers have been ranked, in Connellsvllle at least, as a iine- Bpirited body of citizens, who have consistently and constantly displayed pardonable pride- In their town, have on frea.u-.aat occasion exhibited the team Bplrit and cooperation In a splendid manner, have been nloH and active in f h o upbuilding of theii community, and hav shown in aa un- mi3takabliÂ» way, a id whenev* r the neKl has ariseu, their willingness to place their town's bast Interests above thair own. It,has been believed that the dominant note IB their lives as citizens has been liope, not despair; light, not gloom; courage, not spine- leisness. and tba* They are facing tho f u t u r e with the- faith and confidence that befits those wbo have a-cheerful outlook on community life. Recognition of these tradts and qualities of Scot', lalo'u citizens ha5 been a continuing sourco of admiration to outsiders-, hence they are somewhat unprepared to note, from the columns of tho Independent- Observer, the a'ightly deprecating comment which fellows: "Ono of the greatest tUfilculties Is 1he fact that too 'nany of us are still trrhif; to rkle n the 'rosy clouds of ihe past era cf prosperity.' Lot us iry to get bac's i.o earth, do a little more work and lens complaining about bartl times." Such characterization of Councils- villlans has not been found necessary. With great unanimity of Interest and purpose they have labored together in concord, they have exhibited rare courage and have carried on under most adverse ftrcumatancfts. They havo been anxious ami ready to Join on all projects Mat will prove for the betterment anil advancement of the town and tho 'adjacent communities, to be helpful t each other and to neighboring biu.uclpalUiea. Thus engaged they have not even been proposed for membership In the "calamity howlers," "3loom dispensers" or similar clubs, w hich the Independent- Observer claims to ( havo found to exist in ScottdMe. Jt is sinceroly hoped further investigation by our contemporary will prove its assertions about the preponderance of citizens of these- types among its fellow residents to have been somewhat overatattd. 1'HE BOARD OF TJIA1H; TO BATE. The effective period during which our Board of Trade has bÂ«?un functioning aa an organization having dated from last October, instead of a your from Us inception, the recond at accomplishment t t'' its credit becomes Â·even more nroworthy and creditable. The signal a Â·Movement cf the first few months Â· :u existence has been the advancoru.'ut 01 the canalization of the VoughiogUany River to a stago that more cst talaly assures tho eventual realization of this great improvement than at any period iu its history. To have attained the distinction that will be CoumJlsrilie's as the tenninas ot this important Inland waterway, al! within a few months. i# an accomplishment w! !ch u l u n e justiiies the organization ai.il promotion of the Board of Trade. Through tie instrumentality of the added m'luMrie* oommitUH' ro.itact.ii bÂ»ve been ;onned with 15 different propositions. Several of these, ,-itter investigation, have been fount! undesirable, but six of tho number arc still under con-stderaition This li| n n other record which reveala tlu* jflicl- ency the Doardot Trjatie has dere)oiod in the short time elapsing Binc-- thts completion ol' ifÂ» organUation. Service of value equal to th il of adding industries* has been perfrrmeri in the encouragement given exiting indu^triea to enlarge their opor;i 'Ions. This is a form ai Board of Tradr activity that may have escaped t iii attention of some people, but. it ha; been of great beneltt. Waking it possible for local Industrie* to give emvployim'vnt to more people lacirea-ses their usefulness to the comfmrU'riitr, adds to their strength as going concerns ai d enables them to extend their trad ov-pr wider areas, and to more ancce. sfully meet oompetltkin. It Is a serv ice of great worth and is very propurly a function of the Board of Trade The Investigations* and no-got iations by the added: industries committee have established no fact more c.Jearly than that Conaellsvllle- make* a strong appeal to Industries seeking sites under conditions aa to location, transf portatlon facilities, power re; ources, labor supply and other favora le factors which, prevail here. At the eamo time it has been brought lrom- to (-ho committee that in these days of k-o-on competition between towns f-r additions to their industrial equipment, make it imperatively hecess.iry that an industrial fund be availab e in order to induce removal here. Vot that bonuses are expected to be paid, but that sites and the expenses o' change of location may be provided, Tho raising of such a fund is a pi oblcm to the solution oÂ£ which the lioard ot Trade will sooner or later bÂ» obliged to ad-dress itself most seriously, and to aid which our citizens ran.* Just as seriously give their thought -and attention. Opportunities are at present available which could bo turne; to Con- nollsVUi-e's advantage in so material a manner that wholly new Hfe would be injected Into the entire cxmmnm!ity, were the Board of Trade in Â« position to provide limited financial aid to prospective new indtistri'^s. Other communities better clrcum- tanced in this respect than our own may outdistance Connellsvllle if we iro unable to meet these conditions -v-Hh equal facility and promptness. There is every reason t feel encouraged by the work of tl e Board of Trade and the capable se vice being performed by Secretary Bl.iJce and his working committees. Operations wore commenced at an inauspicious time but the results have created a wholly new atmosphere with respect to the future of ConnetlsvlHe, huve inspired new hope and courage an! stimulated a feeling that, if -we continue our cooperative efforts, the Boa.-d of Trade will become the most usetul orgaftiea- tlon of the hind wo ever Jiavo had. CARTON FACTORY PHOGRBSS. The award of the contract for the erection by the Capstan Glaee Company of the building to be occupied by the Fort Wayne OorniKated Paper Company in the manufac ure of paper cartons, shows that the ('apstan Company haÂ« antlcipted by t'vo weeks the time originally fixed for the letting of this coatract, Apr-il 1 having been the approximate date v hen the announcement of the coming ot this industry to ConnellevillQ Â«raÂ« made. The intention to complete the plant within ae short a time is possible Is thus being atfh-ered to m both letter and spirit. The eatlm tied time for the erection, of the buDdlng being 75 working daye, and the Installation oÂ£ machinery to begin before the building ie fully finished, June 1 to 15 may be expected as the dat^s when it -will be ready for operation. Local help to bo employed In con* atructiou as largely a:, possible, ami the bulk ot the factoiy employes to be recruited here, opportunity will be given about 75 men during ooustmo- tlono and about 60 thereafter to? find jobs. To this extent the unemployment* situation will be Improved, the credit for which mtii be glvÂ«fi the Capatan Company. Due to its fare- eight an4 successful negoiiationa this industry haÂ« been scoured for Con- nelUsville. It Is of a character that- Insuren permanence au[ will add materially to the errulptnent of Capstan as the leading manufacturer of glass food container*--to have which is a distinction Connelleville 3fi proud to enjoy. REUNION OF TJIOOP !TO. 1. To have Brought tlie former ^members of T?oop No. 1, Boy Soouttj, together In a reunion waÂ« a happy thought. It riot only afforded the former Scouts an opportunity for an evening of ploaeant reminii-cence and renewal of frien-dshi pe, but it eeryed the even more UKetol purpose Â«f Keeping them in touch with Scouting. Their Influence on this activity ought to bo helpful in furthering the cause and in utiavulating increase tn the membership of troops. It might also aid in the dev lopinent of Scoutmasters, which Is crying need here and which ought to be supplied. The projectors of the function deserve to be congratulated on its succes. Fire.men Quench Flames While Patients Sleep ST. LOUIS, March. 17---The St. IxuJs fire department ie considerate. Answering an aiarm at a hospital, fire trucks did nof sound their sirens and sleeping p itienis were not aroused although hemlcala were used In combatting the ulazo, Many of the pailenta did not know of the flames until the following: morn- Ing. Bunnies tlappv Now. , Ai,LKNTON, P, ., March 17---G-eorga Dorney, who -was suing Wallace Bergenstock for tho. alleged theft of ftvo rabbits, tes Hied in court here thrtt two of the bunnle-a recognized him \\lmn hÂ«Â» found thorn at tlie home of Bergenstock's sister. He said they "showed wrory evidence ot great joy" at seeing tholr master again. Ber- U admitted the llieft. GROWING PAINS! Income Tax Returns Will Show Extent of Stock Market Losses Change In Law Will Tend to Decrease Receipts; Corporations Been Prosperous. ' By Â»AVTD LAW3UONCE (Copyright 1880 by The Courier.) WASHINGTON, March 17.--Basod on the income tax returns to bÂ» filed the Government in a short tima now wiH know more about what happened last October and November with respect to stoc k market losses than can be gleaned irom all the surmises and conjectures that have been made. Treasury officials over a period of years have "earned to analyze returns so comprel^nslvely that tfaeir estimates show a remarkable accuracy in fulfillment. They predict no great drop in receipts. Large individual deductions due to losses in the stock market are expected as a matter of counie, but on the oBher hand theio were many individuals v.'ho speculated early in the year and who will have to pay large taxes much of which will offset other persons' diminished returns to 1 the Government. The curious thing is that very little decrease in corporation ta*8 IB anticipated. In fact it would not be .surprlKing if actual increases in re- eeipja were recorded. This is because the flm throe ftuartera ol 1929 sfomved phenomenal gains and profits, the momentum of those first three quarters Ju some Jlnea ot business being so strong that the year closed with a aubstaotial gain over 1928. Various classifications in. the income tax will of course Â»hovr a decreased jncome because oi the new law. This was predicted when the legislation was adopted but. the question of whetaher the stock market decline caused a bigger hole in some of the groups is one that tho actual retivrns ;iloue can answer. From the point ,oi view of govern- safo position with respect to its budget ibecaue the money already appropriated for the fiscal ye/ir which began last July and .runs to next July was predicated,on income tax receipts during, the last haW of 1929, which payments of course were, made on the basi,s of 1$28 earnings in most instances and also on the basis of pay- meats in 'the first half o* 1930 for la- comes fjarned In 1929, This is because the majority of the returns are on a calender year basis while 'tha- Government operates on a fiscal year. The advantage ol this arrangement will be particularly noticeable tills year because appropriations made now for the fiscal year beginning next July will be on the theory that the business depression may cause a shrinkage in receipts but actually business may improve to such an extent in fche last hal,J of 19!}0 that the calendar year will show up well enough to keep tlie volume of payments high and assure the Government of a surplus just the same. la other words, the rate of taxa-tioti being relatively low the returns to the Government are on BUI:U a volume basis that it gets the benefit oE pros- peritv in thoÂ»e Industries which show big- ^ains, thus offsetting any decreases, in special fields that may ea- coumer adverse conditions. Polite Purse Siuitdier. ST. LOUIS, Mo., aian-.h 17--A polite 18-yoar-oId St. Louis youth, snatched a woman's purse, took from it, a dollar, handed it back, doffed his hut and etro-lo away. The woman, because of the lad's politeness, made no attempt to ravo him arrested. Who to Those who advertise In Th Dally Courier POLITICIANS BE LITTLE CHANCE OF PERMANENT THIRD PARTY WASHINGTON, March 17 -- Thir, party tails worries politicians sonu what, but doe* not really *cure thai \ into conclusions, because thÂ«y do n t consider a permanent third party f much importance poosibte In tb s country. They do realize that an tndepende- t ticket, with sufficient, strength o carry a state (like tho I.oFo]let o ticket in 1924) or evon to throw ; n election (l!hÂ« the IUo(gev*lt ticket n 1912), ia a poe*rbttlty ot a!mst a ly campaign. The political gentry do not de ty Dailq Lenten IÂ«votton "Beltof In Oorsel^s." SCRIPTURE Memory Verse: "Having' ace m- pltehed the work which thou iast given me to do." (John 17:4). Bead: John 17:1-8. MEDITATION Accepting ourselves does riot i \enii a ead resignation to the limita ions of our life, but a happy and Jc rous belief in ourselves. It is faith that we can make out of ourwelves f me- thhig that is eminently worth t Rile. It ought to be a matter of pride that there is only one of our kin- . A plumber who was working f r a philosopher remarked:, "You pimt be eome particular alxmt your job , for when you call thny sent inÂ«." This degree of self valuation Us, of c mrse, naive, but a high regard for one's self Is a part of the Christian p int of view. For the Christian believe s that there is eome worlt to do, some place to fill for which God Â«ends him or can uoe him. Great, happy eou B feel nwut flraaoes the. Treasuvy is In a ( , t h a t Mfe ia a dlyiDe appoln t m en . This was Jesus' experience. PHAYER We rejoice,, our Father, i Thy summons to beoome fellow ^ orkers with thee. Help us with clear eye to eee the taeks that Thou haet set before us, and with a sincere b jart to pursue them. Forbid that we should mice our opportunity throui h unwillingness to do our own work. Amen. Abe Martin Yea, but t i i e y wanted a g rl so she'd up an' t;o to ivork w l h o u t wast- ln' n i n e or' ten years find) t' herself," aaid Mrs. Em Moots, spen c l n ' o' the new Ftirvituue b a b j . M a v r j In li.vsle ai ' bcc'-Mr -' an. Arctic explore/- dislike ot such a bolt as TjO.- FoU*tte"s not to mention Roosevelt's-or. on the other side, ettch as the gold and silver Democratic split In 1896, Still, these earthquakes only shook the two-party system's superstructure. Pehapa they only demonstrated the solidity of it* foundation. * * * There are polHtlclann who can imagine a party realignment. A few of them sense a tendency now toward a naw classification into gronp-a of conservatives and liberals rather' than Republicans and Democrats. However, not ma.ny of them think it can progress far or assume permanency--there are too many kinds of conservative* and liberals; it may be that a number of Woes of timm would like to eat loos* from their old affiliations, hut, among themselves, they cannot stick together. Indeed, the LaPollett* movement's result did seem to bear otit this theory. * * * The presidential and vice-presidential candidacies of the previously Republican Senator Robert M. LaFolIette, the elder, and ot the previously Democratic Senator Burton K. Wheeler afforded the liberals of both the old- line groups an opportunity to desert the latter's standards and , join the ranks of progressive-lam. I'f enough of them had done It to amount even to a formidable showing (let alono winning the election), the .Republican and Democratic organizations probahly would have merged, as conservatives--and there would have been two new parties. The third party would have been in the field to stay, anyway. Â« Â» * Instead, election day proved that Senators LaFolIette and Wheeler were not the right brand of liberals for a lot of other lloerals, or their platform failed to embody the right variety of liberal principles to suit everyone--or something. This is why tho pollcfans are BO confident of their ability to keep things in their won hands-Â»~as they can do under the two-party system. They could not do it with three parties. , j Thai, lias been proved of late In the | Senate. There are not three parties there, but. the Senate is cut up a good deal as JÂ£ there wepe, and, as everyone must have notod, the politicians have / been in an utter state of disor- gantkation. It has been fine for the rank and file of the people,, but terrible for the politicians and bfg interests--as witness how they bowl about it. * * * Nevertheless, the politicians do not believe a regularly-estahlie'ied ' third party can break into the- situation-and put tliis state of affairs upon, nmybe, an everlasting basis. . Tbe cite the LaFolIette fiasco, and it sounds convincing. What it s-eemÂ« to me the polticlans forget is that the hloos, concerning which they complain so Wtterly, are liable to cryetalize virtual^ into a whole cluster of little parties--not merely three partiea, hut six. or eight or a dozen. * * * They show signs oÂ£ doing so--o! developing a bloc system in the* House; of Representatives, as well as in the Senate. Por instance, William J. Granfleld was elected to Congress a short time ago from Calvin Coolidge's district in Massachusetts--A Democrat, for*the first time in that district's history. Needless to say, he was not elected as a Democrat; he was elected to tlie wet bloc. ; li: blocs, already entrenched Ju thei SAYS AMERICA IS NOT A PROGRESSIVE NATION i Pointing out that progress is tha evolution -of the Individual to greater and greater degree of personal liberty, Benjamin DeOasseres In Tho Thlnki r charges America with having lost tJ e meaning of progress. Prance ie the mo*t civilized, enlightened and culturally progressive country In the world, declare* Mr. DeCaftaerea, and ahe la antlrgtandard- Izatton and antl-YankeÂ« in her fumla- mentl ideals. She spiritualizes mutter; while America, like Germany find England, fa on the way to dlvin ze matter. The sp!rltualiÂ«atJon of a thing arÂ»d Ita atviniy,atlon are two if- forent things; they are opposed terms. The word "progress" in America is Â«ynonymouÂ« with prospefitV. More conoretely ( progrÂ«KÂ« means machin sry and bank account. Our progress meand Robert Fulton, - Samuel Monse, Alexander Sell, John W. Roubllng, the Wright brothers and Thomas A. lOdi- fion. Benjamin Franklin i* moat. ; en- eraljy ^Â« n eni'bered bÂ«cauÂ«e he in- veufeod the lightningrod. We snea'c ot "tbo wheete ,oit progress," "the machinery oÂ£'government,", the "steamroller,," etc. But. progress is something 1ner than mere material gettjng on, an. the Inetetent gloriflcatlon of machinery and wealth that have come to be known as tbe American Id**., Matter and mind are undeniably, lnextriiaoly woven together, One cannot be conceived without the other. But the dominant factors In all real progress are the spiritual, cultural and libertarian elements. British Brigade Was Interned in Holland During World War How two shiploads ot English naval officers and sailors were Interned In Holland for the duration of the war because they fulled to hoed the warning to Stay out of that neutral country, was revealed in a recent broadcast by Colonel B. Alexander Po-well, world traveler and war correspondent. Colonel Powell was the onl;- news- papeman officially attached to the Belgian armies during the first year of the conflict. He thua had an exclusive opportunity to observe and record, events, and he told iu hte usual vivid style of thÂ« fall of Antw rp. Tlie position of Antwerp was already hopeless when the lorg-prom- Ised British re-enforcements arrived, Colonel Powell Â»,aid. He r escribed how with the evacuation of the city a large part of this force emburted on ferry bpate, presumably with, the in- tention'of escaping down tho Scheldt river to the sea. Colonel Powell hoarded th3 leading English boat, and asked thÂ«* officers If it was their Intention to proceed down the river to Holland. They admitted It, whereupon he warned them of the danger of detention, "We're not at war with Holland," one officer remarked, "eo why 'should the bally Dutchmen wish 'o trouble ue?" "There was no arguing with them," Colonel Powell eaid, and contrary to hie advice, the ships passed through Dutch territory and the ent're brigade was disarmed and Interned for nearly four yeare until the war ended. Arm Crushed by Tmin. GLASGOW, Mont., March 17--Although she will recover, Ethel Palson, 15, wlioee life wae saved by a pastor's presence of mind, prooablj never will regain tha full use ot her arm, crushed as ehe was crawling Underneath a freight train. Tho Rev. Harold Siqueland shouted: "Lie flat." The train was stopped and he Â· lite eaved. Af " l Senate, also gain control of the lower \IJ r \tnf Qn0c house ot Congress, the politicians arc "iHW UtCÂ» In touolÂ© for fair. Bloc government means govern- mont by coalitions -- little lernponiry partnerships -- c o n s t a n t l y boJngf patched up and constantly falling to pieces apain, because their interest!: do not long parallel one anotlior, Vast Upheaval There Is now 1 Impending a cyclic change such as com-ee once In a thousand yeans among the mauses of mankind and of which the reatlee*- netts in India IH at once a warning and a phase, declares C. V. Andrwws, noied student of Eastern problem*, iu ' The World Tomorrow. India, he aays,'!Â« the symbol of Eastern aspiration. It to only wbÂ«n what is happening in India Is related to the whole situation In the EaÂ«t that its true proportions can be understood and ite perspective visualized. For elnce the World War, it has not beijn India only that has uon-codper- atod with fho West but almost eyÂ«ry _ . otlier eastern subject country as Â·vreli. The milHonB of AÂ«la are "on trek," aÂ« it were, with a reetlesflneen that Impels them from within. Only at rare Intervals In the past have thero been such upheaval* with la the human mind driving it to attempt new pÂ«tbe of desperate adventur*. According to Mr. Andrews, thte reetlesflneaa is neither naionallitic, nor intellectual, but an upheaval ot all tho Eastern masse*. There Ie rising to the surface, right up from tbe subconscious to the conacious, not only the keen eense of racial humiliation, but also the vivid awareness ot inoreaÂ«Ing poverty and misery hardly to be borne. The bitterness of thÂ«ee things is felt alt tbe more deeply by contrast with tbe Increasing wÂ«alth and racial independence of the West. This contrast, constantly now before the Â»yee ot the mames of the Baat, owing to much closer contact, hae turned the gare away front the circle of bltterneaB within to that which presees without. The East tays, in Â«o many words, "For Ood'e eake, let us alone. Can you not understand In the Weet that It is the hÂ«iffht of Injustice to turn ua out of your own lands and then come with violence into our* to dictate to tu what we Â«hall do?" Mr. Andrews maintains that nothing less comprehensive than a world conference or a world commission IB needed to Inquire Into race relations, it tbetfe upheaval* in Africa and thn Eaet are to be dealt with in a rational ' and peaceful spirit. The controversy between India, and Great Britain, ho thinks, can hardly be settled by leo- lated action because it is part of a, much greater conflict ol ideals dividing the Efeet and the WÂ«et. GOVERNMENT ASKS FOR CONVICTION OF LIQUOR BUYER The Government will attempt to hold the purchaser ot liquor guilty of a substantive crime under section Â«ix of the national prohibition act, according to an appeal fllÂ«d by the Govcrnm-ent in the Supreme Court of thÂ« United Statea in the case of United States vs. Farrar. The appellee had been Indicted in the district court for thfl district of MaesachuÂ»ettfl for the crime ot purchase, the facto of the case showing that he purchased about two pinto ot !iqÂ«o r containing mom than the permitted amount of alcohol, according to the record filed with the court. No briefs have yet beÂ«n filed, Section six of the'national prohibition act, upon which the Government relies, provides that "no ono shall manufacture, sell, purchase, transport or prescribe any liquor without flret obtaining a permit from the commissioner so to do." The accused filed a motion to quash' the indictment on the ground that it applied solely to permittee* and did not touch purchases by the general public. The motion to QUMh waa sustained. The Government cltÂ«s eight assignments of error in which thoy' contend that the lower court erred in sustaining the motion to quash and tnal section six of the act applied to the facie of thiÂ« case should result in conviction. Use our classified advertisÂ»m*rit. Our New Spring Line in Ladies' !Ready-to-Wear DepL Now Being Shown at Our Stores The line of ladies' and misses' dresses is the finest we have ever it own. They range In price from $3.75 to $5.00 in silks, rayons, flannels and wash materials. Another complete line in all materials--variety of patterns--at $9.75. The $15.75 line includes the most remarkable array of materials, patterns and styles that we have ever shown. All sif;es--juniors, misses, ladles, including half sizes. Another group from the best garment builders in New York City--prices $29.50, $32.50, $39.50, $42.50 and $59.50. We are also showing a complete line of afternoon and evening 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 vou. We can show you hats frora $2.25 to $12.QO . Children's hats from 75c up. Additional shipments arriving'daily. See our rearest store for schedule of this line. Union Supply Co. Sixty Stores in Nine Counties of Pennsylvania.