Image from page 90 of “Bell telephone magazine” (1922)

Image from page 90 of “Bell telephone magazine” (1922)
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Identifier: belltelephonemag00vol2930amerrich
Title: Bell telephone magazine
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: American Telephone and Telegraph Company American Telephone and Telegraph Company. Information Dept
Subjects: Telephone
Publisher: [New York, American Telephone and Telegraph Co., etc.]
Contributing Library: Prelinger Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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Text Appearing Before Image:
citizen, Billy Brady he put all he could into war bonds during World War II. to finger a model airplane on hisThese will begin to mature in 1952, dresser, then races down the stairsat the time he expects to retire, and to breakfast. this income too will supplement a The roomy Brady house on Kearny pension based on nearly 40 years Avenue is slightly dangerous fortelephone service. people unused to walking on ag- gies, but Billys mother and hisSOUTH another hundred miles, where father, a salesman in Philadelphia,Cape May, N. J., probes like a ten- arc alert for such hazards. Andtative toe into the water between recently Billys attention has turnedDelaware Bay and the broad Atlan- more to model plane building. Hetic, morning finds an 11-year-old boy proudly points out that hes alreadygetting ready for school. Blue-eyed built a P-80—a jet fighter, heand blond, Billy Brady jams some helpfully explains to adults—and hesmarbles into his pocket, pauses briefly working on a DC-6 right now.

Text Appearing After Image:
82 Bell Telephone Magazine SUMMER As you might expect of a CapeMay youngster, Billy is perfectly athome in the water—a water rat,his mother says—and hes an activemember of Boy Scout Troop 193.But when school is out for the day hebecomes a business man. For itsthen that he pedals his bike aroundthe nose of the Jersey peninsula de-livering the evening papers, an oc-cupation out of which he has savedenough money to buy his two sharesof telephone stock. It was Billys grandmother,Nona he calls her, who first in-terested him in buying the stock.She has 85 shares of telephone stock,part of which her husband, who diedduring the war, left to her, and partof which she has bought since. Lastsummer she explained to the youngbusinessman how he might use hissavings—accumulated by throwingthousands of Philadelphia Bulletins

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