The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on June 14, 1940 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 24

Publication:
Location:
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1940
Page:
Page 24
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I; 1, L IT it HI M 1 ''V 1 I TWENTY- FOUK Obfrrcj HENRY GRIFFIN, RETIRED POSTAL WORKER, DIES Veteran Letter Carrier, 87, U Was Pioneer Resident; Funeral Monday Hnrv Clay Griffin, retired letter Werinpsilavin his home. 1328 Beechview Ave. He was 87. Mr. iinnm. fun u ujc wi; Lam and Hester Keating Griffin, was born at Pride and Locust Sts. Sept. 2, 1852. The Keatings were pioneer Pittsburshers. His mother was -sorn at Third and Ferry Sts. in 1817. He was the husband of the late Rose A. McMulien Griffin. Mr. Griffin entered the postal yrrvicp In 1879. his first route being from Roup Sia''"" to Homewood. It was the practice in those days to "avp th mail at the corner store, where residents called for it. Ha4 iwwntown Route He was later transferred downtown section, carrying mail tween Ninth and Eleventh Sts ertv Ave., to the Allegheny River hank, lor 35 years. He retired, and was amonsj the first letter carriers to b petitioned In August, 1920. Mr. Griffin was an organizer of Branch. Nn. 84, National Letter Carriers Assn. of Pittsburgh, and was its first president. At the time of his death, he was an active member Of the board of trustees. Besides being active in the affairs of the National Letter Carriers HENRY Cmi UKirHS Dies in SSth yar. Assn.. Mr. Griffin formed the Veteran Letter Carriers Assn. of Pittsburgh. He was a member of the Catholic Order of Foresters, of St. Catherine's Church. Beech view, and Of the Holy Name Society. Leaves Four Children Survivine are four daughters, Mrs. T. H. McCready Jr.. of Pueblo, Col.; Mrs. George H. Hobson. Mrs. Mar-paret, Redman and Miss Rose A. Griffin of Pittsburgh, and a son, Gerald P. Griffin, also of Pittsburgh. Friends will be received at the home of his nephew. Dr. Paul J. Dunn. Bensonia and Shiras Ave.. Eeechview. and solemn requiem high mass will be sung in St. Catherine's Church Monday at 10 a. m. Burial will be in the Calvary Cemetery. Mrs. Isabel Kroen Funeral services for Mrs. Isabel Kroen, of 744 Ohio River Blvd., Avalon, who died Wednesday following an operation at Suburban Hospital, will be held at 2:30 p.m., tomorrow, in the Trinity Lutheran Church, Avalon. Friends will be received in the Eetcher Funeral Home, 633 California Ave. Mrs. Kroen. 47, was born in New Berlin. Pa., and formerly lived in Rochester, Pa. For 25 years she had lived in the North Boroughs. Mrs. Kroen was the wife of Vincent V. Kroen of the Pennsylvania Railroad express department of the Pennsylvania Station. Besides her husband, she is survived by two sons, Vincent V., Jr., and Norbert. and a daughter, Doris, at home; two brothers. Harral Reno. Avalon, and Edwin Reno, of Pittsburgh, and a sister. Miss Marian Reno of Rochester, Pa. Harold A. Dunn Funeral services for Harold A. Dunn, manager of the automotive operating department of the West Penn Power Co.. who died Thursday, will be held in his home, 15 Canterbury Rd.. Ben Avon Heights, tomorrow at 2 p. m. Edward O. Tabor, head of West Penn Power Co.'s legal department, and a close personal friend of Mr. Dunn, will deliver the eulogy. Mr. Dunn, who was 64. had been Connected with West Penn inter At my 3 We Test Your East Liberty Office Open Every Eve. f'i. ' . - ' ' . : 1 ' : f I f 'Ml J 1 fci - ir1" Small Down Payment TJX William J. .JU OPTOMETRIST OPTICIAN 535 Liberty Ave. I AST LIBERTY 0FFICX 6103 Ptnn Avtnu Tant Ad Headquarters, Court 4300 I Scene and Principals in Killing f H 41 9 1 Hi'K " ' . ft . " aM .. . y ': Iff1 3 L J .A.f I bSRWkll! Jit? HI be-,,vr;-? -M;r -Si-x 4k Here is the seene where Helen Nasal, beauty parlor operator, met death at the hands of her brother-in-law in sight of her home on the outskirts of New Castle early today. State Motor Patrolman R. O. McCulIough is looking at the spot where Miss Nasal's body was found. The broken line leads to her home, 300 yards away. Miss Nasal is shown in the top inset. Her confessed slayer, Arthur Dean, husband of her sister, is shown below. 'Protector' Kills Woman During Walk By KENNETH NEVINS Pittsburgh Press Staff Writer NEW CASTLE. Pa.. June 14 A young New Castle woman who was afraid to walk home alone, was: xjean is me nusoana oi mias slashed to death early today by Nasals older sister, Anna, 31, who the man her brother-in-law she lives at 140" Jackson St., New had asked to accompany her for; Castle. protection. Helen had visited her sister last The victim. Helen Nasal, 29, a j night, and when she started to leave brunette beauty operator, was slain ;about 11:20 p. m. asked Dean to in a field a short distance from her walk with her the mile to her own home on the Butler-New Castle Rd.Jhome. on the outskirts of New Castle. j En route Miss Nasal and Dean Three hours later State Motorist ?he road and cut across a field Police seized her brother-in-law, ; as they neared the Nasal home. Her Arthur Dean, 36, a WPA worker, body was found a short distance Thev said he confessed the killing! from a path which led to her home. in the office of District Attorney Jack Lamoree at 5:30 a. m. Officers quoted him as saying: ests since 1912. At that time he took charge of real estate developments pertaining to water power properties of the West Penn System in West Virginia and Pennsylvania. From 1922 to 1927 he was vice president of West Virginia Power and Transmission Co. He was closely related to all the activities incident to the purchase of the West Penn holdings of over 32.000 acres in the Cheat River and adjacent watersheds in West Virginia, and the 11 miles of riparian lands on both sides of the Youghio-gneny River in Pennsylvania and the region of Ohio Power Co. Concurrently with these activities, he was, from 1915 to 1918, assistant to the vice president in 'charge of railways; from 1918 to iiu, general supennienaeni, .Territory "B," West Penn Railways Co.; IP 20 to 1922 insurance manager of West Penn System. Since 1932 he had been in charge of the automotive department, still maintaining close aontacts with water power development problems. Mr. Dunn was born in Greenville. Pa., March 25, 1877, and graduated from Wesleyan University, Middle-town, Conn., with a degree of Bachelor of Arts. He was a member of Delta Tau Delta, college fraternity, and the Shannopin Country Club. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Janet Campbell Dunn; four sons Gordon C. of Orange, N. J.; Harold C. of Hartford. Conn.; Robert M. attending Ohio State University and Donald Dunn, at home; a daughter, Mary Janet, also at home, and one grandchild. Burial will be private. Willock Woman Dies Mrs. Louise Stanovich, 62, of Wil lock, died in Shadyside Hospital last night of pneumonia, following in juries received when she was struck by an auto on Route 51 at Pleasant Hills, Jefferson Twp., on May 26 The operator of the auto, the cor oner's office reported, was P. E. Rob ertson, of 93 Union Ave., Crafton. Modern Optical Offices Ful-Yuc Rimless Popular new Ful-Vue rimless glasses, light on the face. Unob-structed side view. Far and Near Vision Ful-Vue Frames Gold filled Ful-Vue frames in white, and flesh color on easy k r e d i t terms. Clear side view-. Small Weekly Payments Eyes Scientifically Others Mon., Wed. and Sat. Eves. NORTH SIDE OFTICf 423FtdtralStrtt TTT TTT3 "ST- to Her Home "I did it but I don't know how II did it. Something came blade 'm my iace ana x im neien wim m" knife." Stabbed 14 Times She had been stabbed and slashed 14 times, according to Coroner Frank P. Nugent, but had not been criminally assaulted. Two boys who live in the neighborhood surprised Dean almost in the act of stabbing his sister-in-law. Mike Stolitca and David Frances-cone, both 19, were sitting on the steps' in the rear of the beer tavern of Angelo Troggio. after returning from a roller skating rink about 12:15 a. m. David said: "While we were sitting there. I thought I heard screams coming from the field but it sounded like a cat and I didn't pay much at tention to it." Youths Threatened A few minutes later they started home along the path through the field and were startled to see a man. crouching low, in front of them. "Get the hell out of here or 111 shoot vou." they said the man snarled. The frightened youths ran back to the tavern and State Motor Po lice were summoned. Twenty minutes later Privates R. A. Klare and Ed Nagosky found the young woman's body in the tall grass a few feet from the patn. 150 yards from the road and about 300 vards from her home. She was lying on her back and had been stabbed seven times in the left side of the neck, twice on the right side, once in the heart, twice in the back, twice on the left side and had been slashed on the left thigh. Weapon Not Found Officers had been unable to locate the knife Dean used. He said he didn't remember where he had thrown it. Dean was arrested about 2:30 a. m. at his home, where Stat Motor Patrolman R. O. McCulIough said he found him in bed. He was taken to the office of Prosecutor Lamoree for questioning by State Police, County Detective Paul Welsh and Deputy Sheriff Clyde Bager. About sunrise he finally confessed and signed a statement which even officers said was not very clear as to motive. They quoted Dean as saying: "We were walking up the path. Helen wanted me put off the road. I had a white handle knife. I hit Helen with it. I don't know where I threw it. I did this once before in West Virginia." Stabbed His Brother Officers said Dean had stabbed, but not fatally, his brother in 1923. They were unable to explain what Dean meant by saying Miss Nasal ' wanted me put off the road' and Detective Walsh said he probably would be given a sanity test. Dean, six feet two inches tall and weighing about 185 pounds, was locked in the County Jail and will be formerly charged with murder today. He joked with reporters. Miss Nasal, daughter of Adam and Catherine Nasal was one of 12 children. She was dark-haired, about five feet, live inches tall and weighed about 130 pounds. Her reputation in the community, officers said, was excellent. Dean and his wife were married in 1927 and have one son. Joseph, 13. News Stuns Wife It was several hours after Dean confessed before his wile learned about it. She was at the home of her parents when she asked: "Have they found out who did it?" "Your husband says he did," she was told. Stunned for a minute, Mrs. Dean sobbed: "He couldn't, he wouldn't do such a thing. Why he has walked home with Helen dozens of times and he didn't even own a knife." Police said they found blood under Dean's fingernails and that he told tliem he had borrowed the knife from a fellow WPA worker. THE PITTSBURGH PRESS PLOT CHARGED TO MUSSOLINI'S NEW YORK AIDE Attempts Made to Promote Fascism in U. S., Police Chief Says By The Vr.ited Press NEW YORK. June 14 Police Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine has distributed to police officials "documentary evidence" that the Italian consulate general in New York is allegedly promoting: Fascism in the United States through propaganda. Mr. Valentine handed to borough commanders and inspectors of the Criminal Alien, Sabotage and Bomb Squads a confidential memorandum listing alleged propaganda activities of the consulate with instructions to make arrests whenever and wherever necessary. The memorandum was based on a survey "founded on documentary evidence" that "the officials of the Italian General Consulate n New York, aided by their diplomatic immunity, are engaged in a stubborn propaganda. Secrecy Soujfht Police were warned against mak ing the contents of the memoran dum public. The police investigation was re ported ordered at the request of Federal authorities and was said to be part of a nation-wide drive against anti-national defense ac tivity. "The facts exposed demonstrate bevond the shadow of a doubt that the three organizations which have supplanted the old Fascist League arc as thick as thieves in me cus semination of the proprietary and natented remedies of the magic formula of the Fascist doctrine," the memorandum said. "Their activities are directed and controlled by the Italian General consulate of New York." These three organizations were described in. the memorandum as "virgin vestaV w-hose activities are "as dangerous as those of any fifth column." Aims Outlined Their aims, "in the very words of the Italian General Consul in New York. Commendatore (Gaetano) j Vecchiotti, consist in advocating through a continuous, stubborn ; propaganda the sacred rights of a ; foreign nation which is at war with! democracy and the type of self-; government ruling in America," the memorandum said. The memorandum said that in a speech before the Dopolavoro Dux, an Italian organization, last April 28, Vecchiotti "defined the duty" of Italians in the United States as follows : "II Duce has condensed the duty of the Italians in these few words: Work and arm.' For us, Italians living abroad the word arms should signify a continuous stubborn prop aganda among the people of other races to clarify the sound Italian policy.' " Fascist Aid Urged The memorandum said that the three purposes of the propaganda were support of the Fascist policy, advocacy through propaganda among the people of other races that democracy is unworkable and that, since the American system of government is "corrupted," there is need for "a good mechanic like i Mussolini or Hitler." I "Propaganda is to be used to have Italian-Americans rally around the 'virgin vestals' or cultural clubs soj that these Italian-Americans will! be united as massed platoons, ready to carry any appeal that Mussolini may make to them," the memorandum said. "It is to be remembered that the Fascist propagandists go after Italo-Americans of the lower income groups, especially those on relief and on WPA . . . seeking to create an audience among people who take Mussolini at his word . . . The Italian Consul General could; not be reached immediately for; comment and a vice-consul said he1 was not authorized to "make statements regarding any political matters." Mrs. Emma Fritzius Mrs. Emma Marks Fritzius, widow of George Brinton Fritzius, one of Braddock's pioneer businessmen. died yesterday in the home of her daughter, Mrs. W. R. Wilson, of 5506 Kentucky Ave. Mrs. Fritzius. who was 93. was born in Port Perry, Pa. She was a charter member of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Braddock, where she lived for many years until she moved to make her home with her daughter. Besides Mr. Wilson, Mrs. Fritzius is survived by two daughters, Mrs. H. P. Deutsch and Mrs. Edith C. Price, both of Las Vegas, New Mexico; two grandchildren and one great grandchild. Funeral services will be neld at 8 p. m., Sunday, in the T. B. More- I land Funeral Home, 401 North High- land Ave. Private burial will take i place Monday morning in the North Braddock Cemetery. Baby Crying at Night Often Due to Fright Fv The United Press ( CHICAGO When the baby cries j m the middle of the night, it mayj not be colic, but fright. The Journal of the - American Medical Association reports that in- fants from six days to five months! old are susceptible to sudden fright! which may cause the outbursts. j Don"t pace the floor with the infant. j THI Wf ATHEK SKIPPER SAYS: Fair this afternoon and to ni(ht. Fair. warmer and showers tomorrow. COOL OFF Around the Town BRIEF NEWS STORIES Former lowans to Picnic Former Iowa residents now living in the Pittsburgh district will picnic tomorrow at The Lodge. North Park. The outing, featuring dancing, movies and spoils, has been arranged jointly by the alumni organizations of the University of Iowa, Iowa State Col lege and Grinnell College. It replaces the annual University alumni banquet and is open to all former residents, college graduates or not. Some 300 are expected to attend. L. C. Morehouse, president of the local chapter of University alumni, is chairman of the committee. Serbian Association Celebrates The Young Men's Serbian Association will celebrate its fourth anniversary tonight at Bill Green's. Principal guest will be Ed Milkovich, former Duquesne University star and athletic coach for the association. Officers were elected this week and plans were made to build a headquarters for social and athletic activities. Social Democratic Federation Speech August Claessens, labor national secretary of the Social Democratic Federation will speak Sunday at the West Park Band Stand, Sherman and North Aves. His speech here will conclude an extensive lecture tour. He is an instructor at Rand School of Social Sciences in New York City. He will speak on "The Meaning of the World Situation to the Working Men." Hi-Y Clubs Present Program The South Hills Junior and Senior Hi-Y Clubs, under sponsorship of Louis Leadbetter and John Morton, will present a talent pro WMmn -J wi ! twnaiT fa t near n tiw ro v-.:.,..;-.v:;;.. a LA PALINA Panetella. .B"2S 1.14 ELPRODUCTOPuritanoBox2S 2.49 WHITE OWLS Bo" 25 1.14 PHILLIES Bo 80 2.25 AM0RITA . .B" 50 2.19 DRY SLITZ Drum5 1.14 PACKARD DRY SHAVER Regular 7 .SO 1 . t. ...r th.t will h aopreriated fr year. It nttirk r'tte haves vitnout init- linn a, les rost than - ttnan an4 Mip. T Mcist-O-Pack Pouch SULGRAVE PIPE Tha modern humidor tobacco pouch, matched in quality with this excellent briar pipe. 1.50 Value All for a BUY A HEW PIPE FOR DAD TWO-WAY BIT 1.00 The only fenuine honey-cured pipe. Choice of shapes. It's a Yello-Bole. CARBURETOR -.1.25 A fine briar pipe, honey-cured to irnaki mild and sweet. It's a. Yello-Bole. IMPERIAL ...1.50 A very fins quality of briar. Cured with real honey. It's Yello-Bole. V 1 DR. GRABOW 1.49 SMOKEMASTER . . 97c WORLD'S FAIR... 59c PUREX BRIAR..,.. 97c SUN GLASS T 25c Value 19' Old Fashioned GUM DROPS All Orange and Assorted Flavors If ynu like Old -Fashioned Gum Drops you'll enjoy these fresh delicious jellies. '23 KOLYNOS Dental Cream 38c 50c Size Clear. Soothe IN SECONDS! TWO DROPS of safe, ssnirary tie WNt SOOTHE and REFRESH eyes dull. inflamed .ron iaasue. over-indulgence, etc Price 57e & TOOTM C 5LeajT J; yAwg-w' jP;wwaM a i aawMwi '.mji f Other Press Departments. Court 720(1 OF LOCAL INTEREST gTam at St. Paul Church, Beltz hoover. Sunday, Attorney Cecil ley cui ; Michigan cols, will; F. Poole, graduate of and Harvard Law Schools be the principal speaker. Open Air Wreck for 40 and 8 j Judge Benjamin Lencher of Al-j legheny County Court will bei among the candidates admitted! to membership in Allegheny Voi-! ture No. 5, Society of the Forty and Eieht. at the annual tri - state open air promenade and! wreck at the Fair Grounds, South j Park, tomorrow afternoon .and' evening. Officers from Pennsylvania. Ohio and West Virginia will attend. Club Slates Election Officers of the Women's Traffic Club of Pitts burgh will be elected at the organization's final dinner meeting of the season Tuesday at Home's. Miss Mercedes Coleman will preside. To Speak Before Lions "Your A Wonderful Person if You Only j Knew It," will be the subject of an address by A. W. Leonard Jr., before the Lions Club of Mt. Lebanon next Wednesday night. Mrs. Leah S. Rake Mrs. Leah S. Flake, mother of Mrs. Wesley A. Forrest Jr., of Pittsburgh, died Wednesday in her home, Arthur Kill Road, Richmond, Staten Island, N. Y., according to word received here. Besides her daughter, Mrs. Forrest, Mrs. Flake is survived by a son, William L. Flake Jr. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon from her late home. Burial will be in Moravian Cemetery, Staten Island. N. Y. PINAUD LILAC, TALC AND SOAP Value Jt Qj BT 0 M'M 7 Th most f a in ti t Toiletries for Men. SSKTm mt $1.50 valu 97c Si. oo vatum and While they last at this lew prirt. BUY A TIN s 4 5-Brand Pack Smoking Tobacco Blot Bear, Tarey-taa. Imperial Cube Cut, Carltea Club, and Old English. ALL FOR 98c e e ! Eastman or Agfa en n " riLlfl or No. 620 20e Rcjular 55c Enjlish a-nnan 3for69 TENNIS BALLS n n i-i m r V SHOE WHITEHER, 25e sizt I T Ir7?h LSSSffW -u for """"" ill Ffcssss. It 1 , T m IhmcE IKLoasti y I Whole cuts very low priced a , Saturday Snow Top Corn & Peas No. 2 cans lb. Del Monte Pineapple JUICE 47-oz. cans 2,or 49c , H Q for in M a-O for OQn S Crekar . .2-11. 12t Swt PIcklM . It. Jr 19 klt Hir Flo.r f4 f '. J. C. 5tfrf .... 24 ,.!. rk 69 Micaroni or Spaghetti 4"" I5C Manilla Wafer . Ik. 10 ig 5C Sale! Standard Tomatoe Red Kidney Bean. 5C Diced Carrot and Prepared Pea. .-. . . a can No. 2 sin Happyvala Ptas or Rosadalo Corn, No. I size can aach Se Corned BEEF HASH Libby. No. 2 six 2 -a, U. S. No. Very low priced for tha wfrlf. and. Spacial 10 Red Ripe Tomatoes Golden-ripe Bananas Green Beans, lb. 5c Cauliflower, 19c lea Fairmont Dressing 19 Regent Cigarette Yardley Set Lih4er -Shavins; Bowl Crys- B J Bl tallized B r i 11 iantine. 8QZ 1.50 Value 00 Both for. POUND TIN PRINCE ALBERT and Spun Aluminum ... HUMIDOR A perfect tvz-binatien he will want. It's stn-Mlne 1.73 ralw. OF TOBACCO FOR DAD SIR WALTER RALEIGH lb. 79c GRANGER lb. 74e BIG BEN lb. 79c EDGEWORTH ,. lb. 1.09 MODEL lb. 74c KENTUCKY CLUB, 14-Oz. 79c PERSONALITY ..... lb. 1.29 RUM & MAPLE 5-0z. 70o SHANNON MIXTURE.. lb. 1.29 Plastic Humidor ind 8-0z. Mayfalr Smoking Mixtura 2 OO J1.A9 Valu AH for OINTIrtlCI FOR TEETH AMAZING Nw taf UQUO wof to iporkJirig tih 23 39' lOXZEMA Ortn! for prwnplexinn. rw- tlJOai. JeS iDg. pimple and eibr sifia rritation. Giaut Hospital introductory Offer TkaKaw-f IT I POCKET KNIFE with every pkg. MARLIH RAZOR BLADES 48' 1.00 Valaa BOTH FOR C AlA 2 BLASE H A FRIDAY, JUNE 14. 1940 3 od Gtenx qicis ICE Cream Fraah strawbrrr . wrapped with auqr tea for yau. 2P " 23 'c Jumbo Peanuts in tha shall 2 25c Rib Half Perk Loin Roast lb. lie Lit; of Lamb.. lb. 25c Swtet Mtat Cooktd Ham, who It, lb. 2I Batt half... lb. 2o SI. Bid. Ham, lb. 29s Stowing Hons. lb. 21c Ring Bologna, lb. 15c Long Bologna, lb. 15c Armour Pork & Beans No. 2Vi cans 3 25' Creamery Butter 1-pound rolls "29 Salmon Alaska. Tall cans 2 25 Frk lt M. 19 ait..2 lbs. 1H ik r..t Rat. tar... 2 Iki. 19t Caiav lanjhnra Cttn.,.la. 17t Del Monte Pineapple Sli. No. 2'i cans 3 50 1 New Peaches J Yel. cling;. No.a ; 2 can. !9C Fnrir . . .10 Ik.. 49, Bm Sueur 4 !.. 19e l otted Milk. 4 tl. 23 frisro . 3-l. an 45i Sprr. . . J-li. tin 45! l oir . . . J lai. 39t imtl Hwir Coffw. . .2 lbs. 49. ear. lOe lb. 5c Lemons, dox. ISo Lettuce, 2 for ISe f.v.-A-:-.-.-; zr. SHAVE BARGAIN SXPHON club ewvl ffrm plain vMter. Vn only 7r a quArt. roirtpMt) villi 3 chrtrgeiK. GILLETTE New Gold Tech Razor Complete With 5 GILLETTE 8LUE BLADES ALL FOR Lifebuoy Shave Cream 23' ic 25c Size DR.SCHOLL'S New Foot Balm & Foot Powder Special 70c Valum BOTH FOR Corns, Callouses, Banions Onirklr relierel with new uper-oft Or. SchnIP Zino P4. fiently remove earn, tailouaes Athlttt's Foot, llctaifie Toos Onirklr reliTel with Tlr. rtrholU Knlvrr. KtlU fnnn, aida healins Liquid or Ointment .................. 45 Men, Women over 40 Don't Be Weak, Old FeelPeppy.Younger orNqQosI TVw't fl old. mm n-wif . exhaitstad any lonscr. Take TOR wrliiw: 'Took It roy-aell. Rmilte line " Thwi-aaods amaal to feel yrars frotiDr, Contain aMmtt ante, tnnlm for pep. vim. or bodies larklna vitamin B,. Iron, ralflum. phna-phonw. Oet 36e (Mtm taia-la tndar amir 2e. If aot delight!, maker rafttnrta tnt low price. yj don t rtaa a peaiir. etait pec bow. 3? aoa a majm & Ne w Vim b A ? " sHAVe CREAM & ) iffiCBlSICIN BRACER7 C-l 75 vouri I ' pjiA I both for;:: I N SODA KING 41 Ji -J --V jr,j v 3 79 0h 3V r.;: 8 J l y sisaii

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Pittsburgh Press
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free