The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 14, 1939 · Page 10
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 14, 1939
Page 10
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THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, ISS'J. ON THE AI/R Radio Information At a Glance tVCAE--IZZ1 KC. 6:00--Song Sampler. 0:15--Evening News. 6:25--Musicalc Interlude. 6:30--Saturday Review. 6:45^Goodwill Mission ot the Air. 7:00--Avalon Time. 7:30--Rolhni Tiio. 7:45--Inside of Sports. 8:00--Tommy Rigss and Betty. 8:30--Fred Waring's Pennsylvanians 0:00--Vox Pop 9:30--Hall of Fun. 10:00--Ray Herbcck's Oi'ch. 10:30--To be announced. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Joe Rincs' Orch. 11:30--Horace Heidi's Orcli. 12:00--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 12:30--Jan Garbcr's Orch. 1:00--Shop Field's Orch. 1:30--Clyde Lucas' Orch. TONIGHT KDKA--980 KO. · | 6:00--News; Sports; Weather; Temperature. 3:15--Your Movie Magazine ot the Air. 6:30--Russ Brown's Orch. 6:45--Don Hirsch, news. 7:00--Message of Israel. 7:30--Question Bee. SrtO-^-Al Donahue's Orch. 8:30--Original Drama. 9:00--National Barn Dance. 10:00--Symphony Concert. 11:30--News; Weather; Tempertaure. 11:45--The Music You Want. 12:00--Dance Orchestra. 12:30--Far North Broadcast. WJAS--1290 KC. 6:15--News ol the Wo/Id. 6:30--Saturday Swing. 7:00--American* -,'. Work. 7:30--Joe E. Frown. 8:00--Johnny Presents. 8:30--Professor Quiz. 9:00--Phil Bokcr. 9:30--Saturday Night Serenaders. 10:00--Your Hit Parade. 10:45--Capitol Opinions. 11:00--News With Ken Hildebrand. 11:30--Charles Baum's Orch. Welcome to Liberty! SUNDAY WCAE 8:00--Organ Recital. ' 8:30--Four Showman Quartet 8:45--Animal News Club. 9:00--Phyllis Morton. 9:15--Tom Terris. 9:30--Melody Moments. 10:00--Radio Pulpit 10:30--Music and American Youths. 11:00--Emory M. E. Church. 12:00--Studio Time Signal. 12:00--Grandpa Snuggins. 12:30--University of Chicago Round 1:00--Lutheran Church. ]:30-^Salute"of.Nations. ·_"_ 2:00--Lets Go Back to the Bible. 2:30--To" be announced. - . 2:45--Kidoodlers. 3:00--Sunday Drivers. 3:30--To be announced. 3:45--Bob Di:ckcr. 4:00--Ranger's Seicnadc. 4:30--To be announced. 5:00--Saturday Afternoon in Rosedale. 5:30--Spelling Bee. 6:00--Catholic Hour. 6:30--Show ot the Week. 7:00--Jack Benny. 7:30--Band Wagon. 8:00--All Star Show. 9:00--Manhattan Merry Go Round. 9:30--American Album of Music. 10:00--Variety Show. 11:00--News. 11:10--Seger Ellis' Orch. 11:30--Ray Krmey's Orc-h. 12:00--Joe Vernuta's Orch. 12:30--Jan Gaibcr's Orch. KDKA 8:00--Trails o£ Happiness. 9:00--Coast to Coast On a Bus. 10:00--Russian Melodies. 10:30--Aloha Time. 10:45--Music of Today. 11:00--Christian Science Church. 12:00--Radio City Music Hall. 12:30--Herbic Kay's Orch. 1:00--Great Plays. 2:00--Magic Key of RCA 3:00--Armco Band. 3:30--Festival of Music. -4:00--Bernic Armstrong. 4:25--Jolly Time. 4:30--Vesper--Shadysldc Church. 5:00--Metropolitan Auditions. 5:30- The Man from Cooks. 5:45--Dog Heroes. 6:00--Music Please. 6:15--Sunday Newspaper of the Air. 6:30--A -Talc o£ Today. 7:00--Popular Classics. 7:30--Seth Parker. 8:00--Out of the West. 9:00--Hollywood Playhouse. 9:30--Walter \Vinclicll. 9:45--Irene Rich. 10:00--Romance and Rhythm. 10:30--Cheerio.' 11:00--Music; news. 11:15--Missionary Broadcast. 12:00--Ray Noble's Orch. 12:30--Earl Hincs' Orcb. WJAS 9:00--St Patrick's Church. 10:00--Church of the Air. 10:30--Aubade for Strings. 11:00--First English Lutheran Church 12:00--Major Bowes* Capitol Family- 12:30--Music from Italy. 1:00--Church ot the Air. 1:30--Salute to New York World's Fair. 2:00--Americans All. 2:30--Requiem Mass. 3:00--Pittsburgh Amateur Hour. 4:00--Rev. Charles E. Coughlin. 5:00--Word. -Without Music. 5:30--Ben Bcrnie's Orch. 6:00--The Silver Theatre. 6:30--The Laugh Liner. 7:00--People's Platform. 7:30--Hollywood Guild. 8:00--This is New York. 9:00--Ford Sunday Evening Hour. 10:00--Robert Bcncnlcy. 10:30--Kaltenborn Comments. 10:45--Barry Wood. 11:00--Art Giles' Orchestra. 11:30--Paul Pcndarvls' Orchestra. P E R R Y O P O N S EiRhtrycar-old Ester Marion Fnibis, a refugee from Germany, seriously studies a model of tho Statue of Liberty, given to her by a cameraman as she arrived in Now York from Leipzig. (Central Prcst) PERRYOPOLIS, Jan. 14. -- A packed auditorium enjoyed the entertainment of the Variety Show Thursday night, a show featuring the talent o£ the Sophomore Class and of the Girls Glee Club. A third specialty was/ the appearance o£ Nolan Miller, fa gradute of Perry Township High School and seven of the other members of Husk O'Hara's Orchestra. The program was as follows: Girls ensemble in "Starlight." Trombone solo, "When the Bell in the Lighthouse Rings," and "My Blue i Heaven," Jack Thorpe. Folk dance, "Pop Goes the Weasel," 16 girls. Girls ensemble in "Shortcnin 1 Bread." Tap dance, Armcda Allowatt. Girls ensemble m "Voice in the Village Choir." Violin solo, "Schon Rosemarin" anoT "Hungarian Dance," Lorrain Lint. Reading, Joanne Marshall. Several numbers by Nolan Miller and orchestra. Thanks," by Lea Collelli. State Hour-Wage Law Sought by Organized Labor Federations MONDAY WCAE 7:00--Morning Express. 8:00--Niws. 8:15--Charlie Cook Entertains. 8:30--Do You Remember. 8:45--Hits and Encores. 9:00--Jean Abbey. 9:15--Rhythm and Romance. 9:30--Band Goes to Town. 9:45--Musical Mirror. 10:00--Central City. i 10:15--John's Other Wife. 10:30--Just PlUn Bill. 10:45--Woman in White. 11:00--David Haruni. 11:1£--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widow Brown. 11:45--Roac. of Life. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. 12:15--The O'Neills. 12:30--Monticcllo Party Line. 12:4--Singin' Sam. · 1:00--Musical Caravan. 1:15--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 1:30--Johnny Mitchell. 1:45--Voice of Experience. 2:00--Elinor Sherry. 2:15--Polly Entertains. 2:30--Kitty Keene. 2:45--Utility -HalL 3:00--Mary Marlm. 3:15--Ma Perkins. ' 3:30--Pepper Young's Tamily. ":45--Guiding Light. 4:00--Backstage Wife. 4:15--Stella Dallas. 4:30--Vic and Sadc. 4:45--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Yoor Family Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--Science In the News. 6:15--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. " ' " 6:30--Rose Marie. 6:45--Play Time. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Big Swing. 8:00--Al Picrct and his Gang. 8:30--Richard Crooks. 9:00--Hour of Charm. 9:30--Eddie Duehin. 10:00--Contented Houi. 10:30--Horace Heidi's Orch. 11:00--New Parade.' 11:10--Del Courtney's Orel). 11:30--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 12:00--Kay Kyser's Orch. 12:30^-Thc Crazy Quilt." KDKA 6:30--Curly Miller. G:45--Organ Reveries. 7:00--Silhouettes of the West. 7:15--Musical Clock. 7:30--Russell v Pratt. 7:45--Checkerboard Time. 8:00--News. 8:15---Dr. Sunshine. 8:05--Musical Clock. 8:30--Musical Clock. 9:00--Shopping Circle. 9:15--Linda's First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9:45--Gospel Singer. 10:00--To be announced. 10:15--Jane Ardcn. 10:30--T~na and Tim. 10:45--Houseboat Hannah. 11:00--Mary Marlin. 11:15--Vic and Sade. 11:30--Pepper Young's Family. 11:45--Getting the Most Out of Life. 12:00--News. Weather; Temp. 12:15--Rosey Bits. 12:30--National Farm Home Hour. 1:15--Farm Radio News. 1:30--Melody Time. 1:45--Happy Gllmans. 2:00--Betty and Bob. " 2:15--Arnold Grimm's paughler." 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Hymns of All Churches. 3:00--KDKA Horns Forum.- 3:20--Dale McFcatters, news rceler. 3:30--Tea Time Tunes. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5:00--Rakov's Orch. 5:15--Terry and the Pirates. 5:30--Don Winslow of the Navy. 5:45--Tom Mix Straight Shooters. 6:00--News, Sports. 6:20--Your Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:30--Melody Time Sports. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Alias Jlmmle Valentine. 7:30--To be announced. 7:45--Duqucsne Glee Club. 8:00--Carson Robinson and his Buckaroos. ' 8:30--Those We" Love. 9:00--'.'The Budd Show." 9:30--Westminster College Choir. 10:00--You Don't Say. 10:30--National Radio Forum. 11:00--News. Weather, Temp. 11:15--Tho Music You Want 12:00--Fran Bidder's Orch. 12:15--New Penn Orch. 12:30--Bud Fisher's Orch. Legislature W i l l B e Asked to Retain-Existing Measures. SEEK PARLEY WITH JAMES WJAS 7:30--Muslcalc. 8:00--News. 8:15--Time Again. 8:30--Musical Revue. 8:45--Cheerio Melodies. 9:00--Richard Maxwell. 9:15--Montana Slim. 9:25--News. 9:30--Joyce Jordan. 9:45--Bachelor's Children. 10:00--Musica'.e. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. 11:00--Fact Finder. 11:15--Musicalc. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real L i f e Stories. 12:00--Mary Margaret McBride. 12:15--Her Honor, Nancy James. 12:30--News of the World. 12:45--Our Gal Sunday. 1:00--The Goldbergs. 1:15--Life Can Be Beautiful. 1:30--Road of Life. 1:45--This Day Is Ours. 2:00--Doc Bartley's Daughters. 2:15--Enoch Light's Orch. 2:30--American School of the Air. 3:00--Institute of Music. 4:00--Four Clubmen. 4:15--Patterns in Swing. 4:45--Matinee Promenade. 5:00--Nan Wynn. 5:15--Howie Wing. 5:30--Baron Elliott's Orch. 6:05--Rhytlim Roundup. 6:15--News of the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. ' 6:45--Talk of the-Town. 7:15--Lum and Abner. 7:30--Eddie Cantor. 8:00--Cavalcade of America. 8:30--Pipe Smoking Time with Pick and Pat 9:00--Lux Theatre. 10:00--Guy Lombarda's Orch. 10:30--Columbia's Workshop. 11:00--News with Ken Hildebrand. 11:15--Sammy Kaye's Orch. 11:30--Cab Galloway's Orch. 12:00--George Hall's Orch. 101 and Happy Girls ensemble in Done." "When Day Is Presbyterian Church Music Tomorrow Will Be By Calvin Chorus At the morning worship service tomorrow at the First Presbyterian Church, the Calvuv Chorus, consisting of 64 voices, under the oirection of Mrs. Charles E. Carson, with Mrs. J. Montgomery Dilworth as organist- accompanist, will provide music, consisting of processional, a recessional, two anthems, the chanting of the Lord's Prayer and other responses. The anthems are entitled "Lift Up Your Heads, O Ye Gates" by Lyncs, and "O Rest In the Lord" by Felix- Mendclssohn-Bai tholdy. The pastor will deliver u short sermon entitled "A Crown for Every Boy and Girl in Connellsville." The pastor will show that every child in Connellsville is a prince or princess and therefore entitled to crowns. In regard to the evening sermon the pastor said: "Everybody has a family tree whether he is familiar wtih all the names in the line or not. Some people arc proud of their fam- ily lineage, some are not. Someone has cautioned against tracing one's genelogy for, sa'id he, 'if you go back far enough, you will find that some o£ your ancestors hung by their necks while others hung by their tails.' Our Saviour had every reason not to be too proud of His ancestry, but He didn't complain about it. Ancestry isn't everything." The Condition Improved. 1 "" condition of Joan Howard, four years old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Howard of South street, injured las-t Saturday when struck by an automobile, was reported today as somewhat improved. The girl suffered bruises of the face when hit by the machine in fiont of her home. She was treated at the Hospital and returned to her home. Maddas Quits Politics. JEANNETTE, Jan. 14.--Frank A. Maddas, 72-year-old president of the Victor Brewing Company and Jean- ncttc Democratic political leader, announced his retirement from politics "to conserve my whole energy" to the brewing business. United Spanish War Vets to Meet Sunday Colonel Crawford Camp, United Spanish War Veterans, will meet at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon in P. H. C. Hall in North Pittsburg street. All members are requested to be present as there will be a discussion on the travel pay bill, H. R. GO, and other pending legislation concerning veterans. Confluence CONFLUENCE, Jan. 14. -- The Ladies' Aid Society of the Lutheran Church held its. January meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. A. F. Groff. A business meeting was held and a delicious luncheon was served by the hostess. Lloyd Bowers, who is employed in Connellsville, is spending a few dnys with his wife and child here. Mrs. Bowers was the former Miss Helen Kemp. A. G. Shnller, a retired farmer, is visiting his .son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mis. C. C. Shaller here. By JAMES SHEPLEY United Press Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, Jan. 14.--Pennsylvania organized labor will ask the 1939 Legislature for a State,wage- hour law as well as for retention of the legislation it obtained under the retiring "Little New Deal," it was learned today. Labor programs, sponsored by the State executive boards by the AFL State Federation of Labor and the CIO Pennsylvania Industrial Union Council, will vary on some issues but will probably dove-tail In calling for a wrge-hour act and the continuance of increased workmen's compensation and other labor enactments of the Democratic-controlled 1937 Legislature. Both of the rival labor organizations disclosed they would seek early conferences with Governor-elect Arthur H. James and Republican legislative leaders to obtain endorsement or rejection of their proposals. Tho industrial council executive board will meet this month to finally approve the- State CIO legislative program, v hilc the State federation's measures arc already in bill form. President James L. McDcvitt, of the State federation, revealed his organization will head its proposals with three Issues: J. Wage-hour legislation, similar to the Federal statute. 2. Amendment of the Stale Labor Relations Act to "clnnfy" certification procedure. 3. Opposition to anticipated amendments to the unemplojmcnt compensation act might tend to reduce benefit payments. President John A. Phillips, of the State Industrial Union Council, said one of the major topics for discussion by his organization's executive board will be wage-hour legislation. He said'the foundation of the State CIO labor program will be "strengthening of laws now on the books." The wage-hour bill to be sponsored by the Stale federation will in general make the provisions of the Federal act applicable to intra-stnte business. The immediate wage minimum required of State business. The immediate wage minimum required of State business would be 25 cents an hour and the woik week maximum, 44 hours. Ultimately the bill would establish a ceiling ot 40 hours over the work week and a floor of 40 cents an hour under wages. The approach would be gradual as in the law governing interstate commerce. The expected unemployment compensation amendments to be opposed by the State federation would include limitation of the benefit base period to four quarters in one year irstead ot the best eight of nine quarters immediately preceding the date of loss of employment. The Federation's program also will call for: 1. Tightening of the anti-company paid deputy sheriff law. 2. Prohibition of the employment of women as bartenders. 3. Inclusion" of domestics under social security and the women's 44- hour law. 4. Broadening of the act prohibiting use of prison labor for public printing, construction work, or in any manner that brings competition to bear on free labor. 5. Continuance of General State Authority 1 uiiding. 6. Establishment of union scale ·vages for all highway labor either employed directly by the State or through contract. 7. Repeal of the restrictions p'.aced on size and cost of liquor advertising signs. 8. Amendment of the motor code to make suspension of license for vio- Irtior of the 50-mile speed limit apply only to type of vehicle used in violation, so as to prevent loss of employment by commercial drivers who lose their licenses for violations in passenger vehicles. S. Amendment of the motor code I permit buses to travel 50 miles an hour on the open highway. 10. Amendment of the motor code to eliminate intcrchangeabihty of drivers' licenses, that is use of one Husk O'Hara's Orchestra of which Nolan Miller is a member, left for Cleveland where it has an engagement in a hotel. "Professor Quiz" Program. The assembly hour in Perry Township High Wednesday afternoon was a "professor quizz" and had been arranged by Miss Rocnna Kamcrcr. The judges were Miss Florence Louden J. Rist Stimmel and N. E. Davis. The master of, ceremonies was Regis Serinko. The contestants were Stanley Smith, a freshman; Jack Thorpe and Tommy McCIellan sophomores; John Sardin, junior, am Gloria Cortes and Don Easter, seniors. The "professor" was Dale Martin. The contest ended with Jack Thorpe in the lead with 1,117 point out of a possible 1,200; Tommy Me CIcllan second with a score of 951 and Gloria Cortes third with points. For the best lists ot question sent in awards were made to Marj Hoholick, Edgar Paul McClanahan, rlary Hudock and Wilma Jean Roy vhile honorable mention went to Watthew Boyle, Jack Thorpe, Tommy VlcClcllan and Gloria Cortes. At the lose of the contest, Duanc Baker, vho left for Washington Thursday norning, played two trumpet solos. For Duanc Baker. The firemen held a farewell party Vcdncsdny night in then- new home or Duanc Baker, a member of the Firemen's Band since its organiza- ion. Tho band played several times and the remainder of the time was spent in playing cards and enjoying he fine lunch served by the men. Willing Workers Meet. The Willing Workers Class met Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. ATilliam Jordan with Mrs. Martin Picrsol as joint hostess. Plms were made for a "ham supper" on January 31. "Peanut sisters" of the past year were revealed and new ones selected for the coming year. There ivere about 20 in attendance. Tells of European Trip. . Following the usual routine of the monthly meeting of the teachers of Perry township Tuesday, Miss Ro- cnna Kamerer gave an interesting talk on her trip abroad this summer. Personal Mention. Edwin Thorpe and Dick Palondcr attended the Budge-Vines tennis match in Duqucsne Garden Monday night. Mrs. M. E. Townscnd and Mrs. Ralph Lindcrman spent Thursday in Uniontown. Mrs. Linderman helped Hi Great Bethel Church in serving a turkey dinner. Mrs. Mary Lowther, who has been in Washington for several weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Norman Mcln- tyrc, has returned home. Harry Sisley and daughter of Charleroi %'isitcd Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker. Mr. pnd Mrs. Francis Miller visited Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thomas ot Uniontown Wednesday evening and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller visited the tatter's sister, Mrs. L. T. Farmer, at the same time. News of Day Countess Virpinc Dolauno pu(Ts contentedly on a cigarette in her Newark, N. J., home as she celebrates her 101st birthday. Her secret of longevity: "I eat sparingly and mostly 1 cat my food raw, witb an occasional class of cocnac, champagne or Bhcrry." (Mrs. Mary Sunnis Smith ot Hardy Hill has been namca Dunbar correspondent for The Courier Her telephone number is 2361. Persons with Hems and ncwstlps arc requested to call Mrs. Smith.) DUNBAR, Jan. 14.--A large crowd card party at St. Wednesday evening. Postmasters Name Sullivan President PITTSBURGH, Jan. 14.--Officers of tile Western Pennsylvania Postmasters Association weie reelectcd at fie monthly meeting of the organization here Thursday. Grafton Sullivan, New Kensington, Pa., postm.ister, was chosen president by a ballot of 42 votes to 25 for hii. opponent, Robert Bcggs of Beaver. Fred Falvo, Oakmont, was unopposed for the first vice-pi csidcney as was Kate Haydou of Midland, for the second vice-presidency. Olive McCoy o£ Grove City, was renamed secretary-treasurer without opposition. A resolution was adopted by the group urging the National Association of Postmasters to elect a "legislative" representative to be maintained at Washington to promote the interests of the members of the organization. Bennett Jury Disagrees. NEW YORK, Jan. 14.--A Federal jury was discharged when it failed to agree on a verdict in the $100,000 damage suit of Richard Bennett, veteran stage and screen actor, against a New York hotel. license for right to operate both passenger and commercial vehicles, if all other qualifications arc met. 11. Piohibition of employment of minors as newspaper earners. 12. Rigid enforcement of present civil service laws and extension of this system wherever practical. attended the Aloysius Hall Mrs. B. J. McGlvcrn, general chairman, was assisted by Sara Nelis and Delia Malloy. Winners for various games were: Bingo--Mrs. E. Marchi- gian, Mayme Harper, Albert Schwen- ning, Margaret Miller, Mrs. John Grass. Mrs. Ficd Pockstaller, David Duffy, Mrs. Arthur McCusker and Mrs. Patsy Ciamlacco; five-hundred --Delia Malloy, Albert Hughes, A. E. Maddas, Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Ruth Walker, Mrs. Olga Home, Mrs. J. M. Richey, Edward McGivcrn and Jack Nelis; bridge--Rev. George Hurley, Mrs. M. W. Cohan and Mrs. P. J. Bradley; special bingo--Mrs. Anthony DeOre, Mrs. Arthur McCusker and Mrs. Joseph Lowery. The door prize ot 52 was won by Angelo Sfero. ' A plate quilt was awarded to R. J. Topper. Among the out-of-town guests were Mrs. James Connell, Mrs. Margaret Smythc, Margaret Duffy and Thomas Leib of Connellsville and Mrs. P. J. Bradley of Uniontown. Personal Mention. Angela Vcrnava, Marguerite \Vei- mer. George Alberts and Thomas Patrick Weimcr of Connellsville were among the spectators at the basketball game at College hall Wednesday evening. Mrs. ,Ray Prinkey and baby of Connellsville were guests at the home of the former's mother, Mrs. William Brownlce, Thursday. Mrs. R. J. Topper was a Connellsville cr'ler Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. William Percy of Connellsville were visiting relatives and friends here Wednesday evening August Pecnelley of Dawson was a Wednesday evening caller here. Organize Music Club. The miii.ic students of Mrs. W. H Williams organized a music club a' the home of the teacher Thursday evjning. The life of the composer Bach, was studied. A musical program was then presented followed by games. It was decided to hold a meeting every second Thursday of the month. The hours from 7 to 9 The next meeting will be Thursday February 3. There were 15 students present. Srwlng Club Meets. The D. D. D. Sewing Club met ai the home of Mrs. H. B. Ainsley Thursday even ng with nearly all 01 the members and one guest present The women displayed the work they ad done. There were many lovely icces shown, among them quilts, ancywork, crocheted pieces and · many others. After the meeting, the ostess served a lunch assisted by Irs. Anna Baker. Hold Prayer Service. A prayer service was held Thursay evening at the home of Mrs. lary Penwell. It was in charge ot Raymond Hitchcock of Vanderbilt ' was decided to hold a roast beet upper in the near future. The Sun- ay school services will be held-at lie usual time at the Pcchin chapel. This is the first time the service has seen held t'icre and all members "are tskcd to note the time and change of ilacc. CHINK'S WEEKLY SPECIALS 1 riy Roofing, 35 ibs, roll $1.00 2 Ply Roofing, 45 Ibs,, roll S1.10 ·3 Ply Rooflnsr, 55 Ib"., roll S1.20 ·1 Ply Roofing, 65 Ibs., roll S2.00 5 My Roofing:, 70 Ibs., roll S2.25 90 Ibs. Red Slate Surface, roll .. _. S2.10 20 Ibs. Red Rosin Taper, roll _ 85c 30 Ibs. Kcd Rosin Paper, _ _ roll _ $1.10 0x9 Felt Base Rugs .32.90 9xlOMi Felt Base RUBS ... $3.90 9x12 Felt Base RUES . $4.25 9x15 Felt Base RUBS . S0.90 18\-30 Heav Glared'Sink $4.50 42 Inch Sink with draining board .. S18.50 18x18 Lavatory, 5 inch apron - . . S8.00 Toilet Set, complete $14.50 30 cal. Water Tank, Standard $7.00 30 Tank, extra heavy $9.50 Single Coil Gas Heater $5.00 Double Coil Gas Heater SB.00 Mine Frosrs for steel rails lOc Ib Heavy Cotter Keys, all sizes lOc 11). Heavy Rivets, all sizes, lOc Ib. Large Cast Washers lOc Ib. Large Steel Washers, all sites lOc Ib. Car Couplers, all kinds _10c Ib. 75 Ib. Anvils lOc Ib. Mine. Tic Forks $2.50 Rail Benders _ $0.50 Red EdRc Shovels, No. 3 $1.90 Christopher Picks . - 75c up Good Straight Pick Handles 27c SImonds Saws, 5'/i ft. .$7.50 Double Bit Axes SS.OO i $2.25 Mine Axes, solid steel . $1.40 Carbide Lamps . 50c $1.00 Heavy Cast Iron Fittings lOc Ib Steam Gages, up to 200 Ibs. $3 \Vcscott Wrenches, 14 In. . $1 Barn Door Track - --8c ft. Barn Door Rollers, each .,, . 50c Scaffold Nails . - - - lOe Ib. Heavy 6p Brick Nails . lOc Ib. 2p Galv. Tinner's Nails lOc Ib. 3p Old Fash. Cut Nails, lOc Ib. Slater's Nails, glav. lOc Ib. WrouKht Iron Cut Nails lOc Ib. Roofing; Nails, gal v. ,, .. lOc Ib. Wood Snow Shlvcls, each -lac Steel Snow Pushers, each . -35c Troop 7 Scouts Meet. Boxing matches formed the chief [iversion for Scouts of Troop No. 7 iftcr its meeting Wednesday night it the Lutheran Church basement. icoutmaster Robert W. Herman is ssisting the Scouts in their study of tests necessary to be passed \in order to earn, second-class Sco^s badges. . ^ "Mickey Mouse" SLEDS $1.19 For SPEED and SAFETY get one of these 28-inch "Mickey Moasc" Sleds and enjoy the snow. Otlier Sleds, Including "Flexible Flyers" $1.50 to $7.98 (Troutman's--Downstairs Store) 9 Full Weeks of Winter Ahead! torm Boots $1.00 Keep your feet cozy and dry in these black or brown rubber 2-s n a p Storm Boots. They'll help you avoid colrts,! i TROUTMAN'S at

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