The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 14, 1939 · Page 2
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 14, 1939
Page 2
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PAGE TWO. DATT.T COURIER. CONXELLSVTLLE, PA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY M, 1930. J. J. Donnelly Is Feted With Dinner On 86th Birthday Miss Mae Maclcen., State Field Worker,. Wi// · Speak at W. C. T. U. Institute March 23 Meeting Monday night at the home - of.-Mrs. H: M. Chorpenning in Race street, the ConnelJsvillc Woman's - .Christian Temperance Union,.cUs- 1 - cussed-plans for on institute to be - held Thursday, March 23, -at the · Greenwood Methodist Episcopal 'Church-. Mrs. Clark Pope, president, presided and named the following .'Committees for the instigate: Program--Mrs. J. G.. "Sleighter,' Cast for Musical Play Thursday Announced ConnellsviUe's outstanding talent is appearing in the cast of "Step This Way," a musical comedy, to be presented Thursday night at the High School Auditorium by the Junior Culture Club, pioceeds to be for the J. J. Donnelly, one ol Connellsville's oldest and most uide'y known citizens, celebrated his eighty-sixth bnthday Sunday at his home in East Green stieet with a family dinner, served at 2 o'clock. Sharing honors with him were two of his daughters. Mis. J. D. Lambert o£ East Patterson avenue and Mrs. M. M. Patterson of Cur.iberiand, Md., whose birthdays fell in the same day. All of his seven children were present for the happy occasion.' Otheis in addition to Mrs. Lambert and Mrs. Patterson talent i arc A _ v Donnelly, W. H. Donnelly, Mrs. R. F. West, Charles F. Donnelly and Miss Lucy Donnelly, last named at home. Places for eighteen were laid at the beautifully appointed eye fund. - The comedy is a Mrs. L.-B. Gangawere and Mrs: Pope.' Produclior, and is considered the best | cul ,,, Decorating-Mrs. J. B.'Kerns" and N ' * £"»· / h | ***· c - * Ierbert green a, Ellis, Nick A.. BeJI, Thomas, Savage, "?? d ! ~roiu -Mrs. J.' French -Xerr Mrs. W. E. Reception and Mrs. Ellen Newcomer. . Miss'Mac Mackon ol Philadelphia', Stale field worker, will be thc principal speaker in Ihe evening. II is also planned to have her'speak in the public schools. · · -Thc'afternoon session will begin at - 2:3CTo'cldck and the evening, at 7:30 Mrs. Kerr was leader of the devotionals and at the close of the meeting the hostess served lunch, assisted by Mrs. E. A. Dunn. Patriotic Program Given at;Meeting Of Outlook Club A patriotic program marked a meeting of the Outlook Club at which the president, Miss Ida Wolfe, was hostess Monday afternoon at her home in East Washington avenue. Members responded to the roll call with Bible quotations. A business session, presided over by Miss Wolfe, Mary Margaret Courtney, Virginia Keffer, Mrs. -Alice Parker, Catherine Wilhclm, Anne Brady, Norman Morrison, Lyell \Yilliams, Jack "ifounkin, William Hixson, Helen McCoy, Lewis | table which was adorned with a " ew '· large ice cream cake and bouquets .owers. The color motif was tnd white. Also among the guests were' the majority of Mr. Donnelly's thirty-two grandchildren and some of his eighteen great- grandchildren j The honored guests were "at the afternoon and ed to extend con- Mr - Donnelly, a retired S° od hc " lth followed. The program was: "Lazy Patriotism an Enemy of America," Mrs. Arthur P. Freed; "Washington--a Good Business Man," Mrs. George P. Nairn; "A New Lincoln Story," Mrs. Charles "^ Bailey; "Anecdotes of Lincoln," Miss Phoebe Dunn. At the close of the program a tasty lunch was served by the hostess, the attractive appointments being symbolic of. Valentine Day. The next meeting "will be held at the home of Mrs. Harry E. Schcnck in East Green street. Wandel, David Charlesworth, D . home" during t l . Harold Hoover, William Griffith, many , f ? ends c , all( . . . William-Thomas, Trevor Lewis, A! f "tulahons and convey good w,sues R. Boyer, Harry Llewellyn, Ralph T. for many more happy birthdays. A Black. G: F. Burkhart, E. B. Small, number of gifts were rece.ved. Leland S. Whipkey, E. E. Rothlisberger, Ronald Phillips, Charles Pos-1 aealer,^ hard, Mrs. James Llewellen, Alice \ Francis, Beatrice Prinkey, Virginia' IX'incid, Jane Lansberry, Margaret Spitller, Virginia Randolph, Virginia Scott, Robert Chambers, Joseph Burleigh. William Boyd, James Arlis, Raymond Fosbrink, Jr., J. T. Armstrong, Sydney Manser, Clarence McDonald, Norma Joan Gallagher, Roberta Richey, Jean Robbins, Rhea Courtney, Yvonne Camp! Mildred Templeton, Clara Mae Long, Mane Wilson, Vera Jones, Beverly Strawn, Margaret Young, Janet Burdettc, Patricia Coughcnour, Jean Goe, Rosemary Hopkins, Anthony Kostelnick, Edna Bryner, Lovella Bryner, Dorothy Freeman, Gretta Piper, Betty Wilson, Peggy Mitchell, Helen Enany, Lucy Cardaro, Josephine Getchcll, Mabel , Luckey, Roselyn Rulli, Jennie Umbel, Marj'orie Atkinson, Jean Fasola, Theresa Gulden- shuh, Norma Elpern, Joan Glass and Barbara Mooie. Legion Auxiliary Gives Large Party A large and enjoyable social event of Monday night was a benefit card party given by the American Legion Auxiliary. The Legion Home was the scene of the benefit and many tables were arranged for devotees of the various games. The following received prizes; Bridge--Mrs. Mabel Lambie, Miss Alice Cropp and Mrs. E. F. Harris; five hundred--Mrs. Annafaell Foltz, Mrs. Margaret Falkenberg and Mrs. Joseph Barrett; bingo, Mrs. Max Cable, Mrs. Wilma Shumaker and Lawrence Greene; door--Mrs. E. F. Harris; draw--Mrs. James Watson, Mrs. Margaret Smyth, George Brindle and .Mr. Kershey. A dainty lunch was served at the close of the games. The committee in charge consisted of Mrs. Miller W. Cowan, Mrs. L. S. Robbins, chairmen, Mrs. Agnes Soisson, Mrs. John Burns, Mrs. Martin Griglak, Mrs. Nell Scott, Mrs. C. N. McClure, Mrs. L. W.-Carpenter, Mrs. J. -H. Laughlin and Mrs.'Charles'-Hiles. - J. A. TOWNSEND, FLATWOODS · MAN, MARKS 83RD BIRTHDAY Surrounded · by relatives and friends, J.- A. Townsend celebrated his eighty-third birthday Sunday at his home a v - .Flatwoods. . _ He divided ..honors, with his niece, Mrs. E. H. Townsend, who was also born on Lincoln's Birthday. A sumptuous dinner was'a feature of the occasion. Mr. 'Townsend is active in business affairs and interested in the civic betterment of the community; in which he has been a lifelong resident;. Out-of-town persons calling during" the afternoon and evening to ex-. tend_ felicitations and good wishes for-lpany more" "nappy birthdays were Mrs. M. E. Townsend of Perryopolis, E. H. Townsend, Mr. 'and Mrs. Ray Flemming and family, Miss Sara Gene Townsend and H. Hankins o£ Unionknvn, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis A. Townsend, and Mr .and Mrs. F. L. Garard ol Brownsville, Mr. and Mrs. William Townsend of Grindstone, Mr. and Mrs. Delphin D. Townsend and daughter, arid Dr. and Mrs. J-. L. Mcssmore of Masontown. nlARTHA-NORTON CLASS \VILL MEET THURSDAY NIGHT The Martha Norton Bible Class of the First Christian Church, will meet Thursday evening" at the home of Mrs. P. H. Beighley, 30S East-Cedar avenue. The-time is 7:30. Licensed to Marry. A marriage license was issued at Uniontown to Thomas A. Urbanick and Gertrude Zwalinski, both of Everson. Legion Girls to Meet. The Junior American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 7 o'clock tonight at the Legion Home, North Pittsburg street. A. FOREMAN BEAUTY SHOP Permcments $1.00 Machineless Permanents _.. 52.00 Shampoo and Finger Wave, Both for 35c. I'hone 203S-M. lumber foi his advanced years. Out-of-town members of thc'fajn- ily present were Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Donnelly and children, Thomas and Jimmy, and W. II. Donnelly of. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Patterson and daughter, Mrs. Louise Coulehan and the latter's children, Susie- and Sissey, of Cumberland, and Mrs. R. F. Wt-st of Buffalo, N. Y. Mrs. William Vandergrift of CumbVrlaml was a gueat. 'Fun Night' Wednesday At Recreation Center BARCLAY ON BRIDGE By S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities" UUAK1TX APPRECIATED TODAY BEING THE day of "America's Card Party" held in many parts of the country under the auspices of the American Contract Bridge League for the benefit of under-privileged children, it is fitting to show a hand on which the declarer received a most appreciated gift. It so happens that ability to recognize a gift, when one is offered, and then figuring out how to accept it, is one of the attributes of a successful bridge player. A A K 5 4 * A 3 » K * K Q J 9 6 3 (Dealer: South. East-West vulnerable.) Seldom or* there very many rounds of bidding when your opponents do not Interrupt with bids of their own, but this deal brought eight of them. South began with 1-Club, North bid 1-Heart, South 3-Clubs, North 3-Dlamonds, South 3-Spadoa, North 4-Cuiba since his partner's two bids of that suit before showing the spades indicated a six-four distribution. South then u«ed the Blackwood convention, one with 6-Dia- then hopped to bidding 4-No trump to ask about hia partner's aces. North showed two with 5-Hearts. South next asked about kings with 5-No trump. North showed "" monds. South 7-Clubs. West saw fit to double tills, whereupon North went to 7-No trump, £.na West also doubled that. When the heart 10 was led, South took stock. There was absolutely no doubling material in the defenders' hands except the missing five ' clubs, in South's estimation. So he won the hrart trick in his closed hand, finessed the club 8, and so made his contract He would have been defeated positively if West had not doubled. Tomorrow's Problem A 8 6 5 3 W J 7 3 2 * K K 9 8 3 $ A K Q 10 5 4 10 0 5 3 * 10 7 4 A A K I 2 V 6 « A 7 6 # A Q J 6 5 (Dealer: West. Neither side vulnerable.) It South bids 1-Club, West 1-Heart and North 2-Clubs on this deal, East passing, what should South do next? Copyright 1939, bj Kiag Fcituru Sunday School Cokers Participate ~ ' . A/ .|i in Debate Tourney Convention Wi Confluence Youth Paroled After He Enters Guilly Plea SOMERSET, Feb. 14.--Ralph W. Shipley o£ Confluence was sentenced to pay the costs and make restitution and was placed on probation for three years when he pleaded guilty to charges of breaking and enteiing and larceny in the theft o£ Sll worth of merchandise from the Coloorn Drug Company at Confluence. Shipley told Judge Norman T. Booose he I sto'.e from the store to buy things; for hb girl friend. i The court delayed sentence in the j case of Nellie Schmidt, Jenners township girl who attempted to rob a restaurant at the point of a revolver January 30. Paul Folk, Somerset Township High School student, who admitted stealing a watch from a teachei-'s desk, was sentenced to pay costs and make restitution and was paroled for one year. Daughter Born to Murrays. A daughter was born Sunday, February 5, to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Murray of East Connellsville. The baby, named Thelma Irene, is the second child in the family. ...when you can turn the waiting months into ease and comfort. AVOID unnecessary discomfort and J\. after regrets by preparing your body now Tor that dear baby's coming. A massage medium, and skin lubricant, called Mother's Friend, helps to relievo and prevent, during the carrying period, skin tightness.., abdominal skin breaks.. .dry skin...caked breasts. Mother's Friend refreshes and tones the skin. An Ideal massage product lor the tired back muscles. It is scientific in composition-composed of highly beneficial ingredients -- e x t e r n a l l y applied--pure and safe Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurEes. Tone-tested for over 60 yeara. Millions of bottles Bold. Just ask, any druggist for Mother's Friend--the skin lubricant. Try It tonight. Mother's Friend ./orExpectant Mothers SPOTTO'S PRICE SLASHING i in M l Wednesday night will be "fun, p nnc ; pj i business at the meeting night" at the Connellsville Bccicatiou , of tnc executive committee of the Center. At this time the local center Favcltc County Sunday School Aswill sponsor a special event, featur- s, oc | at i on j n Unlonlowr. Saturday uf- T~~L.MA FREED IS BRIDE OF STEPHEN J. CASSIDY Miss Thelma Freed of Continental No. i, daughter of Mrs. Margaret Walls of Searigl-.t and the late Dempsey Freed, became the bride ot Stephen J. Cassidy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cass.dy of Filbeit, Friday, February. 10, at St. Joim's Church, Uniontown, Hcv. Thomas J. Dunn officiated. The bi'idc chose a navy blue lace dress with matching accessories. Her j corsage was of gardenias. Miss Betty Marsimak, nuid of honoi, was attired in a thistle colored dress and woie a corsage of yellow rosebuds and daisies. Joseph Cassidy, a brother :if the bridegroom, served as best man. The bride is employed .it the Berkowitz shirt factory at Uniontown, while the bridegroom is an employe of thc H. C. Fr:ck Coki Company at Filbert. The ceremony was followed by a reception at the Cassidy horrc. Thc table was centered with a wedding cake adorned with a tiny bride and bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Cassidy will reside in Uniontown. ing local and outside Uienl. Headlining thc show will be the well- known dancing dolls ot Everson. The progiam, scheduled to begin promptly at 7 o'clock will continue until 0 o'clock. It will include com- munily singing, piano solos, slight of hand tucks, a short skit to presented bv Richard Foote and :, speciality dance featuring Babe Lcpera. Kelso Atkins, general chairman of Connellsville High School partici- paled in the invitation debating tournament at Charieroi Saturday in which 128 students were entered. The Coker affirmative, composed ol Earl Lowcry and Cells Supolsky, lost a decision to Donora and Bentleyville and defealcd Morris Towns-hip while , ., . the negative, Sarah Bailey and Henry moon was discussion of thc county McRobbiei won over West view and .nvention, !o be hcirt at the First , , osl lo BcnUc yvilie while taking a ethoriist Episcopal Church. Con- decjsion /rom Ambridge on a f or f eit . Mlsville. June 8 and D. , » , . L . ,,. , , , . 1 A M t h e contenders a t Charleroi While thc piotfKim is not com- . were th,_- Class A teams of the par- c-ted, there has been much progress ticipatins schools J. D. Baker, D.D. of St. Conncllsvlllc is scheduled to meet Lutheran Church. \ork, Uniontov/n High debaters here at 4 has beer, secured as one of the eve- j o ' c j ock Tuesday afternoon, February be | m;idc Matthew s . and Mls -' ! A - Rev E H . Bonscl 2 i. whllc Donore , the "fun night" committee, is certain I bcr5 of thc stilto the program will prove to be a big! t!u! ' oull « Peoples and children s m- success and plans to make it a week- vliions respectively, arc to be pros- ly event. The public is coidially in- enl (or thc whole convention. viied to at'end convention committee is com-, ' posed of the County Pre?ident L. G. . c j t u t .. yfciwy Roberts, mem- 1 o 'dock Thursday night, February 23, ilto 5U " m *arge of , coach Harold A. Swank announced. po Hoover, Rev. C. W. Coulter of Merrittstown, Rollo Varndell of Una decision, ion town, Mrs S. L. Fletcher of Con- BENEFIT PARTY IS GIVEN BY FIREMEN'S AUXILIARY The Ladies Auxiliary to the South Connellsville Volunteer pany held its weekly Fire card Corn- party Monday night at the firemen's room. There was a good_attendance and after" IhVgames; lunch" was served. Prizes were won by the following: Five hundred--High, Miss Catherine Dye; second, Mrs. J. D. Mortimer; third, Mrs. Howard Adams; bingo high, Mrs. John Malloy; second, Miss Wilma Travis; third, Mrs. Joseph Reed; special bingo--Mrs. Russell Pierce,' Miss Olive Orbin and Mrs. Schibley; door--Mrs. Naomi McWilliams and Mrs. Charles Myers. The auxiliary will hold "its regular business meeting at 7:30 o'clock tonight at the firemen's rooms. LEE ETTA LODGE TO GIVE PARTY AFTER MEETING Lee Etta Lodge No. 103, Ladies Auxiliary to -the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, will meet Wednesday night at the Y. M. C. A. The meeting will begin _ at 7:30 o'clock and will be followed by a Valentine party. Bingo will be played, after which a hobo lunch will be served. QUEEN ESTHER CLASS MEETING ANNOUNCED Queen Esther Class of First Christian Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Brooks at 281 East Fairview avenue at 8 o'clock Thursday night with Mrs. Playford Hawkins as co-hostess.- Pot Luck Dinner Thursday. The Allrurian Class o£ the First Baptist Church will hold a pot luck dinner at 6:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the church. All members are asked to attend and bring a covered- dish. A business meeting will follow the dinner. Mrs. Catherine Lima, president of the class, will preside. Wednesday, Feb. 15th ELKS HALL, 8 O'CLOCK By Ladies of Immaculate Conception Church. Benefit .Athletic:,. Auction and Contract Bridee, ··500',, Other Games. Door Prize. Other Valnable Prices Lunch. Admission 50c DAWSOX PROTECTORS CLUB MEMBERS PLAY BLS'GO Thc P: electors Club met Monday nellgvil , Mis , Sam McCloy o f , night in the Jr. O. U. A. M. Hiul nt , Brownsv)llt , n n d n K . S m i t h of Daw . Dawson. Mrs. Frank- Haupt, the pros- j scm _ Tho commUcc expecU ^ com . ident, was m chai gc of the business j pU ,, e a ,, deUl i ls al the . next meeting. The Coker "B" teams, composed ol Palli Coughenour and Norma Elpern, affirmatives, and Frank Kane and Helen Russo, negatives, competed at IVnora Monday afternoon with thc negative club of each school receiving .session. Several members received valentines from their protective sisters. After thc business meeting Much interest was manifest in thc vacation Bible school.-! to be conducted .igain tins j-ejr. Thc county bingo was played and prizes were | nssO cidtion sponsored II schools won by Mrs. Roy Herbert and Mrs. G. E. Miller. The door prize went to Mrs. William CosseU. Lunch was served by the hostesses, Mrs. Grovcr Allen nnd Mrs. Sherbondy. Thr hostesses for the next meeting are Mrs. J. T. Landymore, Mrs. Carl Budd and Mrs. Henry Brown. CIVIL CHORAL SOCIETY TO MEET FOR REHEARSAL The Civic Choral Society will meet for its icgular rehearsal at 3 o'clock Wednesday evening at the home of the director, Miss Helen Kell, HID .Race street. "Every member is urged lo attend ES important business is to be conducted. Joe Carson, chairman of the theatre program, requests every member to bring their tickets or money so that he may complete the records for this pcrtos-mancc. JUNIOR MUSICIANS WELL MEET AT ATKINSON" HOME The Junior Mozart Club will hold its February meeting Wednesday evening al the home of Marjorie Atkinson, 710 South Arch street. The time is 7.30. CHRISTIAN PIULATHEAS WILL MEET THURSDAY The Philathea Class o£ the First Christian Church meet at 8 o'clock Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Leland S. "WTipkey at 201 Bobbins street. B. O. Auxiliary Tonight. Jennie Layton Auxiliary to the Baltimore Ohio Veterans Association will meet at 8 o'clock tonight al thc Y. M. C A. A card party lor members will follow. Ladies Bible Class Thursday. Ladies Bible Class of. Trinity Lutheran Church will meet in the social room ol the church at 7:45 o'clock Thursday evening. year, six the yenr before. H hopes to have 15 next summer, most of winch wi'i be for a three weeks' term instead of* two as formerly. The annual, statistical blanks were given to tne district officers foi- distribution to the schools of the county. This year cjch supeiinlendent will be asked to fill out the new "Ten Point Standard" that has been adopted for use in Fayettc county. June 1 was set as final date for the return of tbe statistical reports. To Honor Father Gwj-cr. Rev. Father Charles W. Gwyer of Monongahcla, National chaplain of thc Forty and Eight, will be guest ol honor at thc annual banquet Thursday of. the Pittsburgh City Post ol the American Legion in William Pcnn Plotel in Pittsburgh. Father Gwyer is a former pastor o£ Sacred Heart Church at Dawson. Pricedale N"e£ro Shot. J.tck Tinslcy, 62, Pricedale Negro, V..K reported recovering satisfactorily in Charleroi-Monessen Hospital from n gjsh on his head inflicted by a saw and a bullet wound in his left thigh, the result of a Sunday morning argument. State Motor Police said he was injured while visiting at the home of a neighbor. A thud Negro was involved, too, police said. C S RLE OP QUAII'JLT WALL PAPER Again! Spotto's give you sensational savings on Wall Papers of famous brands. Why? Thousands of rolls must go out. Our new stock demands the room! Buy One Roll at Our Low SALE P R I C E Get Another Roll for Only Repaper Now! Get in Before the Spring Rush! Keg. 5c · Reg. 15c · Reg. 23c B Reg. 54c 2 Rolls 6c 12 Rolls 16c 12 Rolls 26c 12 Rolls 55c oui, uur ne 1C 1C ENAMEL 4-Hr. Dry WashaMe 1/2 Go I. $1.27 -vtlOOK SPECIALS $2.50 ROOM LOTS 10 Wall, 20 yards Border, 6 Ceiling $1.27 SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS THK rAIXT THAT'S KXOWVX THJi WOULD OVKK." EYEEY CAK UXCOSDITIONALLY GUABAJN'TEED! Mar-Sot VARNISH · Water Proof Gloss Enamel · Smooth as glass. » Stays Glossy · Washable Q h $ 1 . 1 0 FREE! One Pint Enamel With Order'of $5.00 or More. 813 West Crawford Avenue. SPOTTOS · Acid Proof · Alcohol Proof · Resists Boilin? Water Qt. $1.49 Phone 703. "Queen of Diamonds" Sued. NEW YORK, Feb. 14.--A .$100,000 suit charging: defamation of character had been filed today against Mabel Boll, internationally famous as the "Queen of Diamonds," -by Chief Robert Redwing, Cherokee Indian, who charges Miss- Boll falsely accused him oC swindling her. Revival Sermon Tonigrht. Tonight's sermon subject at the Mount Olive United Brethren Church revival service will be "God's Power to Destroy," Rev. William J. Ritchey, thc pastor, is in charge of, the service. There will be special music by the choir. Snoring Champ Loses Wife. CHICAGO, Feb. H.--"World's champion snorer" was the title giver. Osfar C. Maus by his wife, Adeline, when she divorced him. DINE AND DANCE "THE MAYFLOWER" Route 119, Everson, Pa. to the Music of JOE SAXTE'S ORCHESTKA Wednesday, Feb. 15fh OVER 80 YEARS ,,_____ A BODY BUILDER RICH IN VITAMINS TREATS INSIDE: WHERE COLDS SHOULD BE TREATED , American Woolens .TUST received from the flourishing Manufactory at Hartford, a fe-w Pieces of superfine Broadcloths, of an excellent quality, which may be had in patterns, at reasonable prices, of GILBERT EVERINGHAM, No. 44, Water Street,--both London Smoke, and Hartford Grey. Shopkeepers and others, who may want by the piece or package, will please to leave orders with NATHANIEL HAZARD, No. 51, Water Street, Jan. 12. In January, 1789, George Washington wanted some, broadcloth for "a suit of clothes/' Scanning the pages of the New York Advertiser, he found the above advertisement. So he commissioned his friend, Major General Henry Knox, to purchase the broadcloth for him and send it to Mount Vernon. This is just one of the historical facts that show that George Washington was a shrewd buyer and a good business man. A close study of the advertisements in your daily newspaper will help you to buy wisely. Read these offerings of your local merchants carefully. They give you clear, straightforward information that will help you to live better.

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