The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 1, 1930 · Page 12
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January 1, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 1, 1930
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE TH'Jffi DAlbV COUKJH1R, WNNISLU, rVTLLB, PA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1950. Suburban Day Thursday, "Connfellsville's Dependable Shopping Center." Suburban Day January 2 Thrifty People Will Begin The New Year By Shopping at Troutmari's On Suburban Day Women's and Misses' Silk Dresses Special at $4= Splendid group 61 wool jersey and Canton Crepe Drosses, plain and printed . . . new early spring shades. A thrift event for Suburban Day. Women? s and Misses' Winter Coats Special at The seasons newest Sports Coats, including Chinchillas, Rumble Seat styles and figured Plush Coats. Would make a durable coat for now and early spring. Women's $6.50 Footwear $0.95 Women's Pumps and Tie Shoes of brown reptile, suede and patent leathers. All neatly fashioned over modern lasts to look good and feel good. Women's Mid-Season Millinery $1 J4 JL · ' " · This special Millinery Event comes just in time to save the life of a dull winter out/it. Chic felt hats in colors and shapes you are sure to like. Values to $3.75. .Girls' $5.95 Winter Coats Coats suitable for school wear ^ and for Sunday . . . of excellent quality velour. Neatly fur-trimmed. Downstairs Store Carpet Brooms , 98c Best Quality Carpel Brooms with varnished handles. $1,25 and $1A( values. $1.45 Bowl Set $1 5-Plece Decorated Bowl Set special for Suburban Day. Dinrierware Yz Price Your choice of a group of discontinued dinnerware . . . all wanted pieces . . . Half Price. $15.50 Table Lamp $10.50 Fancy decorated glass shade and metal base, complete with cor/1 Medicine Cabinet $3.68 Regular $4.50 white enameled Cabinet' with plate glass mirror. Wash Boiler , $4.87 Best quality, all copper boiler, sturdy built with heavy paneled bottom. Ironing Table - $1.45 Folding Ironing Table, has two adjustments for height . . . matie of high grade wood. Children's Shoes Oxfords and Straps $2.45 Misses' Oxfords and strap shoes of patent leather , . . gunmetal and tan. Sizes JlVo'to 2. Values to $3.00. Oxfords and High Shoes $1.95 Children's shoes made of patent leather in gunmetal and tan calf, Sizes 5 to I I , Values to $2.75. Domestics and Linens Turkish Towels 18c .18x36 inch Fine white and colored bordered Towels. Values to 25c. For 1»3 Less Group of soiled Pillow Cases and sheets of good bleached muslin . . . group of cotton and rayon Bed Spreads. Wool Blanket?; $8.74 70x80 inch All-wool Double Blankets --sateen bound . . . pretty block plaids. Values to $10.50. 17c Toweling, yard 12c 17 inch Part-linen Toweling special for Suburban Day Only. Soiled Linens % Less Group of Osefnl Linens, slightly soiled, specially priced for Suburban Day, Crash Cloths $1 54x68 inch Regular $1.38 Crash Cloths lor your choosing at a saving tomorrow. Fabric Specials Rayon Brocade, yard ........... 95c 315 inch regular $1.50 Rayon brocade in brown and blue cok rs. 54 inch Coating ........ ,, ...... ^4 Less Regular $4.95 value . . . g«od shades of tan and brown. i Dotted Swiss, yard ..... ____ ,....58c 32 inches wide, peach, navy, red with dots . . , S5c value. 4 Kwanto. Crepe, yard __________ 18c Plain colored Kwanto en pe, special for Suburban Day. Regulai 25c grade. Men's and Boys' Furnishin gs Men'a Union Suits ....... , ..... $1.13 Heavy and medium weij.ht Cotton Union Suit?. Sizes 8(J to 46. $1.50 grade. Men's Silk Ties ........................ 58c Group of pretty silk tie* . . . values to 95c. Men's Dresa Shirts . .......... $1.65 Group of $2 Fruit-of-thp Loom Dross Shirts special for Subnrba r-Day. Sizes 1 'Ho 17. Mtan's $5 Sweaters ........... $3.45 hleavy Coat Sweat era . . . colors blue and black. Boys' 4-Plece .Muits 1-3 Less $12.0 Values _______ ............... ____ ....... $8,34 $ 9.85 Values __________ ........... _________ ...... $ft.57 Boys* Blouses . ............ , .............. 58c Light and dark patterrs , . . special for Suburban Day. Boys' Golf Sox ........ ........... .....35c Fancy patterns 3 fie pi ,, or 3 prs. $1 Boys' Union S\ut» ...... . ............ 78c Stationery and Ac cessories For 1-3 Less Boxed Writing Paper Bridge Sets, Lace and Pique Collars, Beads, Pins, and Bar-hobs. Women's Umbrellf.s $1.95 Covered with coiton bradclotb. In black and navy . . . fant y handles. Stamped Pillows 38c Tinted on colored vcile . , . some have cotton padding for quilting. Women's and dilds' Wear What 88c Will Buy Corselettes . . . Hoover Dresses, Coats aijd Aprons . , . «Wqmen.'sSIips . , . Infants' flannel Slips. Girls' Gowns 38c One group of muslin. Gowns , . , low neck, short sleeve style. Infants' Vests - 25c One lot of vests and bands . . . Regular 5Sc values. Women's Knit Vests , 58c Fine knit Vests and Pants . . . regular $1 grade . . . special for Suburban Day. Girls' Sweater? $1.78 Slip-on and coat styles . . . pretty colors and patterns. $2,95 values. Girls' Union Suits 58c Knit Union Suits-of good durable quality. Regular $1 value. Women's and Childs' Hose Women's Silk Hose $1.35 One,, group of Pure Silk Hose, service weight . . . values to $2.95 pair. Boys' Hose, pair 47c Medium and heavy weight cotton hose with linen heels and toes. Black and cordovan. Fancy Socks, pair 47c Children's rayon and wool Socks and Booklets in checks and hether mixtures. Rugs and Draperies Rayon Drapery 1-3 Less Entire stock of Rayon and Damask Drapery . . . 36 to 50 inches wide . . . values from 50c to $2.-75. Rag Rugs 84c 27x54 inch Jilt and Miss or solid colored Ptag Rugs . . .$1 value. Metal Ferneries 97c All metal Ferneries, finished in red or green lacquer. $1.45 value. Ruffle Curtains 2 for $1 Scrim Ruffled Curtains, 2 3-4 yds. long . . . white only . . . special Suburban Day. Curtain Scrim, yard 33c One group of Scrim and Marquisette white, cream and colored. Forme'r values to (ific yd. Cottage Set $1 Six piece Curtain Set . . . plain hemmed or ruffled; colors rose, green and orchid. Water Mops Special at 38c A Suburban Day special every housewife will welcome. Extra well made Mops . . . Regular 75c value. 36 Inch Window Shades Tour choice of six different water color Window Shades at a saving on Suburban Day. Men's Fancy Sox Values to 50c 25c pr. Men's silk and wool . . . fancy rayon socks in good patterns and wanted colors . , . Specially priced for Suburban Day. 39 Inch Silk Fabrics Your choice of Glow Ray and Satin Crepe at special low prices. Values to $1.95. Good shades of wine, goya, navy, black, orchid, bronze and blue. Winter Bucilla Art Needlework yxj Less Good assortment of Bucilla Packages complete with floss and instructions. Also hand embroidered Models to go at % price on Suburban Day. V/ASH1NGTON MILL FUND CHECKS WILL BE_RETURNED Cn Hl!iii"l from I'll go One. liolloved that it leatt $7,500 would Ije required to repair the structure which" is rapidly ileciylng. Tho loaders tolt t h u l it would takt* about $2,500 to jmreluiiw tho property from tho owners, Tho mill i« usseesed at -f000, it was loarned. While the response hi« not be-on Ki'ticral tho l('ulei - « were gratified at the fittl'ude nf several organisations w h i c h ii milking contributions, declared that they would'he willing to give luoro it' the Koal was attained. One of Uirt( m tht- I'erryopoli-s Board of Trado, whldi mibscrlbed $500. This body had dteciw*\ed the matter thoroughly ami it wafi telt that If tho drive v,ou!d have fell short by about $3.000 or iettf it would have* mado up t h e dif- fcroiu-e. However, the margin is too gnMit Cor tho organisation to shoulder, it wae nuUl. Mr. Adams informed The Courier repressututlve t h a t all of the t-hecke ·would bo returned to the donors by January 15. The time id extended eo t h a t (.uiditiumil donations which may li in the mails from distant points will bi resolved \Vord al.su la e.\- j)OL-tinl from ttu MiUern Ilevicw an to 'lie disposition of. UM drive. Oisru itiitii; tho matter Mr. Adamii .said t!uit when tho plane; were intuit 1 ftn- (hi- fttnip.!!};!! it *!· definitely dp- Cid«l t h a t unk-t- (lie -? 10,000 n ah A e i u r c d by midniglu of Ueccmber .'!t all of the money w o u l d 1o r o t u r n u d . lie sa.il that fici custodian of tlio f u n d \H- pu miutctd thot te-CuiKl and he In- tei»l«* to carry out hw n - igiual ar- "If tu'Uuti it, to bo taken on the preservation of tho mill, it must come soon for the structure ie decaying and it will be oniy a matter of a year or ao that such an undertaking will be out of thp question," Mr, Adams declared. "The mill, unprotected from the elements, is rapidly wasting and soon one of the outstanding historical spots in Fayctte county will have disappeared. Speedy action 3s vital. However the organization that boosted the campaign that haa juet closed promised certain things and those cannot be overlooked, therefore wo must refund all contributions to the donors." Just what will b done, if anything, in the fntur/i to preserve the landmark remain's to be eeen^ Spurred by tho campaign in Fayetto county, the Stata Milerf. Association at a recent convention named a special committee to coiuer. with Governor John S. Fisher find other Pa'nneylvnnia executives in a n effort to have the State take over Die property and con.vert it into a park ns a shrine. It was believed t h a t in this manner the support of tho Senate and Representatives fould be secured and the ultimate goa!--tho preservation of the mill-realized. I f o w o v e r there has been no report from the committee. There's t o question that tho drive was educ ilionul inasmuch as it brought considerable attention from all parts o 1 the Statd and many sections of tl e country. However just w h a t may result cannot be forecast i In nd, s tUmttit to The pourier in ' toiinectton w i t h the campaign Mr. | Aitaaiti naii! · j "Tho iliii nclal j i n d t'liucational campaign in uehaK of Ooorye AVashing- ; ion's old mil nt I'erryopolis id con| i-ludcd. i o w a i d Adamti, the local ' treasurer, desires to th.tnk all who liuve- iits! 1 - ed in thta effort to ruibe tht» fuii'lh iiL«feft«aiy to purchase and t h · oHI l u n d t u t i r k . W h i l e the ask« fur *at not torthtomiug, it is fe-lt t h a t the educational campaiRn vlll prove to be of value in the future. "An appeal wae made to the last State Legislature but there wore* no results. An uneticceesful effort wae aleo made to TjrlriK the matter to the attention of Congress, and 60 it seemed that a popular appeal Avne the only method that might prove successful. "Last J u l y the Millers' Jleview magazine of Atlanta, Oa., published some matter dealing with the old mil] and in every Issue el nee the national organ of the mlllors' intcreste has carried articles furnishing Information concerning the landmark and the efforts to restore It. The newspapers, generally, liavo been willing to devote considerable space to thie enterprise and the failure to secure tho f u n d s cannot be attributed to a lack of ad- ver^iaing. "Appeals have been made to pa- Itriotic organizations such as tho J u n i o r Order of American Meehanice, the Daughters of tho American Revolution and similar organization*!, ami there have been responses from local organ- iy.ationfi of these bodies. Tho Perryopolis Board of Trade gave evldan'ce of itfl Interest by making a large subscription at tho very oute.et of the campaign. An attempt was also made to enlist tho support of the public schools of tho county. This last effort, while produethe of some results, wan u n d e r t a k e n (oo Into (o lie effective. "Thbea \vlio are desirous of saving the milt built and operated under the direction of live Father of Our Country k not tie«pair of final success, tor it I is believed ( h a t Hie information dl«- I dominated d u r i n g t h e past year will yet produce results. The old structure w i l l eventually Uo preserved n«s I a shrine for tho iiifctruetion uid tho Inspiration of coming gcneruUun*.'' James W. ChrUtophar, a m i l l w r i g h t . located at Far ring ton, /a., will give two montlm labor free In tho recon- atruction of tho old rtvil . The tollf.ving are tl o names and addressee o f ' t h o s ' j wr j«e contribu- tionp liavo Teen receive 1 to date: t'erryopolls Board of Trade, J/QQ. Porryopolis Council, Jr. 0. U, A. Al., ¥25 American I-fO-gion A ixlliary, Connellsville, $5. Samuel D. Oppenhein . Couneljavllle, $5. The Newfl, Connollsvi lie, $10. ·William Sailors, Coi nellarille, $10, · Outlook Club, Conne Isvllle, $6. Greenwood Fancywo ·!; Club, Oon.- nellavtlle, ?10. Elks, Connellsvllle, S10. FroenMui Chapter, D A. K., Con- nellsvilie, $10. Colonel A n d r e w Lyn-i Chapter, D, A. R,, Unlontown, $100. D "Webster Cameron Walker, Maryland, $5, M. M. Boswell S 'ii, Barnsville, Ohio, $5. Alexander Clenclene i, Monongahsla, $1. Mra. L. M. Hamer, t a n Oabrlel, California, $2. i% Hammond Bag 'aper Company, Welsburg, W. Va., $ t ( . Junloi' Auxiliary C l u b , Vanderbilt, $12. iNon Nom Club, Va? derblll, ?3B.2B. Perry Count il, D. o A., Porryopolis, HS. Foncjwork f l u b , Star J u n c t i o n , $167.30 Juliana Claire C'tn idettl, Connelltj- ville, $2. f - i Mis. Ellen W. Mas », Plltsburg, $3. Ailsrf Annie Sickle, Wick Haven, $3. MI.S6 Edna M u r f l i Oakland, California, ?5, Fraiilclin Tuwimhii School district. ¥28.25. lledslone Townshl i School dietrict, German Township School district, $25.60. Perry Township School diatriet, P8S.-10. ' Connellsville School district, $37.57. John S. Carroll, Dunbar, ?10. Helen N. Carroll, Dunbar, $10, North Union township school district, ?25,G6. NEW YEAR BEGAN IN CATHAM ISLAND AT 7 A. 1. YESTERDAY By U n i t e d Press. WELLINGTON, New Zealand, Jan. 1--It wne 1930 In thin section, of world yeeterday. In fact, people here woro celebrating the New Year when moat people In the United States had not started breakfast. But the first people to greet 1930 were a couple h u n d r e d Britishers in the C'.ham Islands, 414 miles southeast of here. They were ushering in 1930 at 7 A. M., December 31, Eastern Standard Time and by tho timo New York'-* whistles and sirrms shrieked tbeeo islanders were shaking cocktails and preparing for New Yoarja dinner. Theoretically, the eymm-etrical 180th me-rldan from Greenwiiich is the starting point of every day, ljut this men- dan cuts through several ifihuuls and the uorth-eaat corner -of Asia, and HH iiao for time purposes would involvo a w k w a r d calendar complications. To avoid this, the arbitrary meridaii has been adopted, called I h o A d m i r a l t y Da't» Hue. andi made to c nrve East, and Webt o£ the googtxiplilcal ISOth mwli- daii in yuch a way ( h u t It a c t u a l l y touches no l a n d . Palronlie those who advertise. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Jan. 1.--William Boor has returned to his work as, a Baltimore Ohio engineer at Somerset after a vialt with hia family here, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Clou«e and ba"by have returned to their homo at /elienoplo after a visit here with their respective parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. F, Clouae and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Funk. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edwards of Markleton were visitors in town yes- terdn'y. Mr. and Mrs. John Hopkins of Coal Center have returned to their home after a visit with Mrs. Hopkins' par- en te, Mr. and Mr^i. W. W. Frazee. They ware accompanied home by their daughter, Dolores, who had been visiting her grandparcnte here for several weeks. The schools opened here Monday following the Chi Istmas vacation with a good attendance. Harry Brown of Pittsburg is visiting hl« parents, Mr and Mrs. B. B. Brown, and his pon, Max. Mrff. Chark'e S'lhannon of Connelle- ville was a rectnt viltor here with friends. Mr. and ftirs. Glenn Brown of l"n- iontown were recent visitors here with the former's parents, Mr. a n d Mrs. fl. F. Brow i. The funeral if 'he late- K S. Bowlln at his home hero Monday was largely attended Mr. R o w l i n wae one of our beloved i llizeim. / Miss Virginia Yeagley of Connella- v t l l e was a recei t visitor w i t h Mr. and Mra. 1!. F. D r o w n and family. Fashiions C r c c n A p p r o p r i a t e l y Heads the ·Spring Color Ust, Who o Patronize. Those who atlvinfee in. The Courier. Use Classified Ads. Results q.ulcUy follow. By FRANCES PAGET Copyright, 1930, by Style Sources NEW YORK, Jan. l-3Svery o n e ' i , looking forward to a gay spring--so far as c:o!or is concerned in any evf nt. Greens, appropriately enough to top the spring color card but bluee ATO not far behind. These ar» in linen nnd grey blue rather t h a n -brilliant, tones and have a rnoet inviting air Parie already hae manifested a great interest In »avy and this hae been echoed by America which has a natural yen for navy when spring i;, at hand. Heel*, in the bright Chinese range and in red f r u i t (ones, not cxcup-ing raspberry, are other tones in the making and these fade out i n t o peach anil pink, bo Hi colors of great in tercet to t h e fashion minded. Finks, popular ulso last year, are somewhat deeper, although many of them may be el.issl- fted w i t h the paotel range. Thoio is some talk of groy. hut th.it is not ext r a o r d i n a r y since fashion seems determined to j;iv liberally of color. Cer- tajnly spring displays, are nothing if not varied, w i t h sombre shades quite neglected, although \ i v k l ones ,ieem uW to be pa-Esed by in l a v o r or irfel- 1-ow and delicate- IOHPS. White is invariablj a Palm Hea-h luvurlte although this season a i in many others it is liked best in c o u _ junction with color. Printed silks, cotton and I neiif., again in high approval, n a t u r a l l / cal' for pleading color schemes. Use our classified adverUseuienla.

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