The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 14, 1939 · Page 5
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 14, 1939
Page 5
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY i-i, 1939. TUB DAibY COURIER, CONNEblSVlljLil!!. PA. PAGE FIVE. Requiem Mass Here Wednesday For Porje Pius ON THE AIR Radio Information. At a Glance Requiem high mass will be celebrated at 8 o'clock Wednesday morning at Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church by Rev. Father Henry A. Geibcl, pastor, in tribute to the late Pope Pius XI. All .school children as welt as parishioners will attend the rites in honor of the head oi the Roman Catholic Church who died last week. Six hundred thousand Catholic'! in the 10 counties of the Pittsburgh mourn the death o£ the Pope who held American Catholics "especially dear to his heart." St. Paul's Cathedral in Pittsburgh, sent of Bishop Hugh C. Boyle of the diocese, has been draped in preparation for solemn pontiflcial requiem mass at 11 A. M. Wednesday, the day of the Pope's funeral. Eight hundred priests are expected to attend. Solemn pontificial requiem mass was ordered by Bishop Basil Takach, leader oC 300,000 Catholics oi the Greek Rite in the United States. Bishop Takach was appointed by Pope Pius. Bishop Boyle transmitted the following message to the churches oi his diocese: "The holy sacrifice will be in the form of a tribute to the greatness ot the pontifical office and to the most unusual personal qualifications oi! the dead Pontiff. It will be our acknowledgement of the sacred and authentic Authority by which the Holy See has kept faith in the world in all the great trials of Christiandom and which he asserted so valiantly in his t own day in the face of new disintegrations of social and personal conduct." The unceasing solicitude of the Pope for Catholics of the Oriental Rite was recalled by Bishop Takach of the Greek Catholics. Recalling 'that Pope Pius XI was the founder of the Greek Catholic Diocese in America, Bishop Takach called upon the faithful to pray for the Pontiff's soul. The Bishop said he would issue a pastoral letter setting a date for pontifical requiem mass, and outlining tlie marks of mourning to be observed by all churches in his diocese. Bishop Takach recalled a visit to Pope Pius a year ago, saying: "He amazed me that at his age he had such an alert mind and phenomenal memory, always desirous to know even the minutest details in the progress and vicissitudes of the diocese, always striving to combine even the smallest things, spiritual and material, to promote woildwide peace. "The passing of the Pontiff is also so much harder to bear because he, more than any other Pontiff, strove to build colleges for those of the Oriental Rites, universities where oil students - and research workers may better acquaint themselves and the world with the rich legacy the itostrious Orient left to posterity. He insisted that several times a yeau all the 12 rites of the Oriental Church hold special services in St. Peter's and the other papal basilicas to show the world the beauty and expression of their r e l i g i o u s thoughts." Hudson Defends WPA Reduction HARRISBURG, Feb. 14.--Graduated reduction of Pennsylvania works program by 100,000 jobs was delend- ed today by State Administrator J. Banks Hudson as the only way to prevent the immediate layolt of 40,000 men now or 30,000 in April. Hudson's statement, he said, was issued at the suggestion of a Pittsburgh newspaper which inquired about the "arithmetic" employed in predicting a cut far in excess of the amount of the 17 pec cent reduction Congress made in WPA appropriations. "What seems to me at the present time to be the best method remaining ' and the least objectionable methods of keeping WPA employment in Pennsylvania within the money available," said Hudson, "is the reduction ot the present quota of 243,000 by 54,000 during April, 42,000 during May and 4,000 during June, leaving a total of 143,000 on the rolls July 1." The WPA administrator said that had it been possible to dismiss workers February 140,000 could have been dropped and the remaining 203,000 carried to the end of the fiscal year without further layoffs. This reduction, he claimed, would have been "almost in exact proportion to the appropriation cut voted by Congress." The President asked $875,000,000 to carry the works' program to the end of the year. Congress granted $725,000,000. WCAE--1221 RC. C-00--Medical Talk. 6:15--Evemi-g ESTcws. 6:25--Sports Extra. 6:30--Airliners. 6:45--Halph Elaine. 7:00--Arios and Andy. 7:15--Vocal Varieties. 7:30--Xavicr Cugats' Orch. 7:40--Opportunities. 7:45--Inside of Sports. 8:00--Johnny Presents. 8:30--For Men Only. 9:00--BatUo of tho Sexes. 9:30--Fibber M'cGec. 10:00--Bob Hope, 10:30--Uncle Ezra. -. 10:45--Jimmy Kemper. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Lawrence Wclk's Orch. 11:30--Bernie Cummins' Orch. 12:00--Shep Fields. 12:30--Skinnay Ennis. 1:00--Airliner's Orch. TONIGHT KDKA--880 KC. 1).00--News,; spoitb. 6:06--Your Movie Magazine o£ the Air. 6:15--Norman Haines' Orchestra. 6:30--Music--Sports. 6:45--.Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7:30--Ta;; Time. 8:00--Way Back When. 8:15--Fu Mancu. 8:30--Information. Please. 9:00--Mary and Bob. 9:30--Eugene Conley. 10.00--If 1 Had a Chance. 10:30--Federal Symphony Orchestra. 11:00--News; weather; temperature. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Eddie DoLange's Orch. 12:15--Mike Riley's. 12:30--Freddie Martin's Orch. VVJAS--1200 KC. 6:05--Dancctiinc. 6:35 -News of tnc World, Hus- 6:30 -- Bob Trout. 6:45 -- (Opportunity. 7:00 -- Bounty Scat. 7:15 -- Jimmy Fidlcr. · 7:30 -- Helen Menken -- Second band. · 8:00 -- Edward G. Robinson -- Big Town. 8:30 -- A! J-lson's Show. 9:00-- We, The People. 0:30 -- Caiavai:. 10:00- -Dr. 10:30 -- Jack Berch 10:45 -- American Viewpoints. 11:00 -- Newb with Ken Ilildebrand. 31:15 -- Joey Sims. 11:30 -- Glen Gra's Oicn. 12:00 -- Sammy Kayo's Orch. WEDNESDAY WCAE 7:00--Program Resume. 7:00--Morning Express. 8:00--Morning News. 8:15--Today's Almanac. 8:30--Do You Remember. 8:45--Hits and Encores. 9:00--Lillian Malone. 9:15--Gems of Melody. 9:30--Band Goes to Town. 9:45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Central City. 10:15--John's Other Wife. 10:30-^Tust Plain Bill. 10:45--Woman in White. 11:00--David Harum. 11:15--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widder Brown. 11:45--Road of Life. 12:00--Time signal. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. 12:15--The O'Neills. 12:30--Monticello Parly Line. 12:45--Singin' Sam. 1:00--Child Health Conference. 1:15--Bernie Cummins' Orch. 1:30--Musical Caravan. 1:45--Voice of Experience. 2:00--Helene Daniels. 2:15--Polly Entertains. 2:30--Kitty Keene. 2:45--Figures in Brass. 3:00--Mary Marlin. 3:15--Ma Perkins. 3:30--Pepper Young's Family. 3:45--Guiding Light. 4:00--Backstage Wile. 4:15--Stella Dallas. 4:30--Vic and Sade. 4:45--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Your Family and Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--American Schools 6:15--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. 6:30--Laws for the Laymen. 6:45--Romance Lyrics. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Modern Melody. 7:45--Jack Berch. 8:00--One Man's Family. 8:30--Tommy Dorsey's Orch. 9:00--Town Hall. 10:00--Kay Kyser's Klass. 11:00--News Parade. 13:10--Airliners Orch. 11:30--Lou Breeze's Orch. ' 12:00--Sammy Kaye's Orch. 17.^0--Lights Out. 1:00--Bernie Cummins' Orch. KDKA 6:30--Curly Miller. 6:45--Farm Markets. 7:00--Musical Clock. 7:15--Western Trails. 7:30--Russell Prntt. 7:45--Checkerboard Time 8:00--News. 8:05--Musica] Clock. 8:15--Dr. Sunshine. 8:30--Musica] Clock. 9:00--Shopping Circle. 9:15--Linda's First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 9:45--Gospel Singer. 10:00--Story of the Month. 10:15--Jane Arden. 10:30--Tena 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 and temperature. 12:15--Voice ot the Farm. 12:30--National Farm and Home Hour. 1:15--Farm Radio News. 1:30--Women in the News. 1:45--Happy Gilmans. 2:00--Betty and Bob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter. 2:30--Valiant Lady. 2:45--Betty Crocker. 3:00--KDKA Home Forum. 3:20--Dale McFeatters. 3:30--Tea Time Tune.=. 4:00--Club Matinee. 5.00--Biltmore Boys' Orch. 5:15--Terry and the Pirates. 5:30--Don Winslow of the Navy. 5:45--Tom Mix Stright Shooters. 6:00--News: Sporls: Weather. 6:06--Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:15--Rolhnis' Orch. 6:30--Music--Sports. 6:45--Lowell Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7:30--Horace Heidi's Orch 7:45--Vocal Varities. 8:00--Fingertip Fantasies. 8:15--Fu Manchu. 8:30--Hobby Lobby. 9:00--Magnolia Blossoms. 9:30--Wings for the Martins. 10:00--Ransome Sheman Presents. 10:30--Public Interest in Democracy. 11:00--News; weather. 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Al Ravelin's Orch. 12:15--Mike Riley's Orch. 12:30--Barney Happ's Orch. PEDESTRIAN HAS LEGAL RIGHTS AT CROSSINGS, DRIVERS TOLD Pedestrians' rights at intersections arc championed by the Keystone Automobile Club, with headquarters in Philadelphia, which in a statement today pointed to decisions of Pennsylvania's Superior and Supreme courts defining the duties of motorists with respect to persons afoot. The Superior Court, the club warns motorists, has held that a pedestrian who starts to cross a street on the green traffic light has a right to complete the crossing, even though the light changes before the crossing is completed. " Failure of drivers to recognize this pedestrian right is construed as negligence. Many drivers, Keystone officials say, seem to think that a change in the light from red to green gives them the unquestioned right to proceed, regardless of the presence in N. ~y. C. Shows Profit. New York Central Railroad Company reported net income after fixed charges for December ot $259,083, equal lo four cents a share on capital stock. This compared with a net deficit of 5550,706 in December, 1937. David Alsop Dead. JOHNSTOWN, Feb. 14.--David Alsop, 63, of Coral, died Thuisday night in Indiana Hospital of a paralytic stroke. A native of England, he carne- to this country as a youth and for a time resided in Fayette county, coming here about 30 year? ago. He leaves his wife, six children, 11 grandchildren and seven brothers and sisters. alcCrory Shows Profil. NEW YORK, Feb. 14.--McCrory Stores Corporation's 1938 net profit was $1,765,063, equal to SI.48 a share on the common stock compared with S2.168,620 or $1.89 on common in 1937. I.lnuld-Tiiblrls S A L V E Relieves COLDS Presbyterians Mourn Pope. DALLAS, Texas, Feb. 14.--The sorrow of 2,000,000 Presbyterians over the death of Pope Pius XI was expressed by Dr. Charles W. Welch, Louisville, Ky., moderator ot the Presbyterian Church, U S. A. the street of pedestnans who started to cross while the light was in their favor. Among "glaring examples" noted is the hazard to pedestrians crossing to and from the north plaza of City Hall, Philadelphia. Harely, it is asserted, are pedestrians who arc caught in the traffic stream when the "walk" signal changes permitted to complete the crossing. In this connection the club emphasizes that the really safe procedure for pedestrians is to start across only when the signal changes to green. The usual time cycle is enough for the crossing to be made at a fairly brisk pace. If four or five seconds elapse before the crossing is attempted walkers on wide streets are almost certain to find themseslves in the traffic stream when the light changes against them. Nation lias Sniffles. WASHINGTON, Peb. 14.--A "mild case" of the sniffles is pestering the Nation. Public Health Service officials said that while there was no major epidemic, the frequency of cold infections apparently had increased this year compared with last. Dartmouth Queen Crowned. HANOVER, N. H., Feb. 14.--Dorothy Gardner o£ Steubenville, Ohio, 21-year-old Smith College senior, a blond, was crowned queen of the 29th annual Dartmouth winter carnival. CHINN'S SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT I have decided to turn over my whole stock during 1039 and will give you 20 Specials each week, lasting all week, at cost and some below cost. Advertisements will appear every Tuesday--Watch for them! 8 to GU-p. Nails, keff 53.20 80 Rod Heavy Barb Wire S2.SO 80 Rod 1/iclit Barb Wire S2.10 No. 3 Smooth Galvanized Wire S3.90 S6S.OO CirculaliiiK Heater $39.00 S45.00 Circulating: Heater S29.00 S35.00 Circulating: Heater S22.00 S27.50 Fancy Oak Heater ?17.50 S34.00 Fancy Oak Heater $15.50 S20.0Q Fancy Oak Heater 512.50 $16.50 Burnsicle Heater $11.00 S12.50--4-I/Ml Stove . . S7.3D $8.50--2-Litl Stove $4.50 $12.00 Wood Stove S7.50 ?150 Enamel Coal Range $00.00 S125 Gasoline Ranite , S60.00 3-Burner Oil Hot Plate S5.00 2-Burr,cr Oil Hot rlate S4.00 Clothes Hampers ^ 50c Floor Clothes Dryers Si.OO Different items will appear each week during turnover of stock s watch for yours! 3 TRUCKS, SAAV MILL, LARGE STEAM BOTT,EU FOR SALE Life WJAS 7:30--Musicalc. 8:00--News. 8:15--Time Again. 8:30--Grecnfirid Vill.igc Chapel. 8:45--Cheerie Melodies. 9:00--Richard Maxwell. 0:15--Good Neighbor. 3:30--Joyce Jordan. 9:45--Bachelor's Children. J0:00--Young Dr. Malone. 10:15--Myrt and Mnrgc. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. 11:00--Volkwein's Musicalc. 1J:15--ScaUergood Baines. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real 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--The Road of Life. 1:45--This Day Is Ours. 2:00--Doc Hartley's Daughters. 2:15--Lux Program. 2:30--American ETjhooi of the Air. 3:00--Indianapolis Symphony. 4:00--Of Men and Books. 4:15--Today's Program. 4:20--The Zany Family. 4:45--Navy Band. 5:15--Howie Wing 5.30--Baron Elliott's Orch. 6:05--Organ Melodies 6:15--News o£ the World. 6:30--Bob Trout. 6:45--Talk oE the Town. 7:00--County Seat. 7:15--Lum and Abner. 7:30--Ask-It-Basket. 8:00--Gangbustsrs. 8:30--Paul Whiteman's Orch. 9:00--Texaco Star Theatre. 10:00--It Can Be Done. 10:30--Buddy C!ark. 11:00--News with Ken Hildebrand. 11:15--Cnnrlcs Baum. 11:30--Jackie Heller. 12:00--Glen Gray's Orch. Westmoreland Has Lowesf Tax Levy In Past 20 Years GREENSBURG, Fob. 14.--County commissioners fixed the 1039 county tax levy at six and a half mills, the lou-cst rate smcc 1919 when a six- mill levy prevailed. The rmlUige was reduced by one and a half from the 1938 levy, in 1937, the levy hod been nine and n halt mills, the highest point for 20 ycnrs. The county's 1939 budget provides for general fund expenditures of $1,534,588.76 with a larco cash balance on hand to start the current year. Actual expenditures last year were 51,646,462.08. The institution di.slrict budget for this year provides for expenditures of $281,59502 and starts off with a balance of $25,000. Actual expenditures in 1938 were S322.841.6G, including repayment of n $100,000 loan to the general fund made in 1D37. K I D X K Y U A M i E K Sl(J\AJ y S Getting up rights, frequent or scanty How. burn.ns. leg pains or tinckache rmiy be natme's warning oE functional Kidney disorders Danger Ahead Make this 4-ddy le^!.. Diuretic ihc kidnci. Help nature eliminate excess auds ;md other unstcj which can en use the unlation that ivake 1 ? you up. Ask jny druR^Ist for a test box of BukeLs. Locally at A. A. Clarke, Druggist.--Advertisement Money Loaned ON YOUR AUTOMOBILE UNPAID BALANCES RE-FINAMCED $ 25 to Call or See Us If Von Meed Money For Any Bmerjfcuej' Moderate Repayments Fayette Loan Co. rao Tiilc Trust Co. BJilg-. Comiollsvillc, r.'i. Telephones 244-866 Prompt, Courteous Convenient Scrvirr Be Smart in Your Own Handiwork Arts by Alice Brooks Senate Group To Keep French Deal Secret Circular IN'ectllc S|icels i"\(a!ing of \\\v Exclusivt iiffy Knil HOUSEHOLD ARTS, INC PATTERN 6315 Today, as always, emphasis is plated on feminine charm--and fashion plays an mipoiUint i'olc in its. accomplishment. This soft angora evening ciipCj uqudlly good Jor all seasons) is bound to make you look ever so lovely. And to tl'ink that you can Icnit it yourself in practically no time! It's just stockinette stitch done on a circular needle. Pattern 6315 contains instructions lor making the cape; illustrations ot it and of stitches; materials needed. To obtain th.s pattern send ten cents in coin lo The Daily Courier Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. NEWS OF DAY AT CONFLUENCE CONFLUENCE, Feb. 14.--The Dramatic Club ot the Christian Church will present "Mrs. Wigglesworth Gets Religion," a two act comedy, in the chuich auditorium. The play is under the direction of Miss Mabel Stanlon. The characters include: Doiothy Boggs, James Johns, Hazel Johr.son, Martha Beggs, Harry D. Hunter, Margaret Reeves and William Wable. The proceeds will be put in a fund to send children ot fnc church to Camp Harmony, near Windber, this coming summcL, where they will be taught and schooled on the subjects of religion, healthful living and similar subjects. J. O. L. Class Meets. The February meeting of the J. O. L Class--Ladies Aid Class of the Methodist Episcopal Church, was held Friday evening at the home of Mrs. G. B. Hopwcod. Hostesses were Mrs. Hopwood, Mrs. Ha'-ry Ankney and Mrs. Maggie Miller. They decided to erect quilting equipment in the Methodist Episcopal Sunday School auditorium and make two quilts for Mrs. William Frazee, a member oi the class. Work on the q u i l t will st.n-1 tonight and will be done by members of the class. After the business meeting a delicious lunch was served by the hostesses. There were 20 members present. Hold Kiddies' Party. The seniors of Confluence High School held a kiddies party Friday | evening. Everyone was dressed as a child for the occasion. Games were pl.iyed and then a lunch was served. Tjpore were 30 members present including teachers. Patrons who attended were Mrs. C. B. Humbert, Mrs. Wilma Dnvis, Mrs. Robert Black and Mrs. Homer Rush. Personals. Mrs. B. F. Fortney. who was very ill at her home ncBr Confluence last , week, is- much improved. George Blown, employed in,Cleveland, Ohio, spent (he In-^t few days visiting his pcirenls, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Brown. Mrs. Huby Black nnd Charles Downs wor.t to Pittsburgh Sunday where Mrs. Blnck will visit her sister, Mis. Edna McCune, nnd Mr. Downs will go on to Ellwood City where he will visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Gerhard for a few days. Mrs. A. T. Grofl, who was ill at her home here last week, is improved and able to be out. Miss Edna IVZay and Miss Zella Holliday, students at Harrisburg, spent the week-end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Scott Holliday. Mr. and Mrs. Engene Burnworth were visiting Mrs. Burnworth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Heinbaugh, Saturday in Casselman. Mr. and Mrs. William Laup of Rices" Landing are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Donald Colborn for a few days. Record Dachshund Litter. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb. 14.-William Goldbecker claimed a world's record litter lor the breed when 12 dachshund puppies were born to one of his blooded dogs. One of the puppies' died shortly after birth. Uy United Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 14.--The Senate MJliUiry Affairs Committee Monday rejected, 10 to C a proposal Lo make public its record concerning the aid given by the United States government to a French air mission that proposes to buy about 600 new American-made righting planes. Chairman Morris Sheppard, D., Tex., said that the committee's action was based upon the belief that "faith should be kept" with witnesses who had testified in secret. Senator Bennett C. Clark, D., Mo., who led a bi-partisan group seeking to disclose details of the aid given i ranee, offered the motion. Man Offers lo Sell His Eye for $10 r OOO WESTPORT, Conn., Feb. 14.-Lawrence Gaunt, 34, a heart ailment suffcier, offered to sell his right eye for 10,000 in the hope that he would be able to leave his wife, Mary, and their child, Shirley, 10, provided for after his death. Wilford Herbert Keitz Dead. SOMERSET, Feb. 14.--Wi'ord Herbert Reitz, 45, a World War veteran, died Friday at Rockingham, near Central City. He is survived by his mother and 10 brothers and sisters. Common Sense About Constipation A doctor would tell you that the best thing to do with constipation is gst at its cause. That way you don't have to endure it first and try to cure it afterward--you can avoid having it. Chances are you won't have to look far for the cause if you eafc tho super-refined foods most people do. Most likely you don't get enough "bulk"! And "bulk" doesn't mean a lot of food. It means a kind of food that isn't consumed in the body, but leaves a soft "bulky" mass in the intestines. If this ie what you lack, try crisp crunchy Keliogg's AU-Bran for breakfast. It contains just the "buik" you need. Eat All-Bran every day, drink plenty of water, and "Join the. Regulars." Made by Kellogg's in Battle Creek. Sold by every grocer. STREAMLINE HAS THE PRICES SWIFT'S S M A L L P-NUT FATTED STORE ADDRESS C A R E F U L L Y SELECTED STEAK CUTS SMOKED Young- Steer KITJND STEAKS K R A U T APPLE BUTTER 22 Ib. 27 GROUND BEEF FRESH GROUND SAUSAGE MEAT B| r«i 5 **·"· J " r 10 PHILLIP M O R R I S c: "" lte ""· 13 YAH CAMPS MILK 3 T »" 16 HINSO si»iii8 dim 52 2 L «' 35 I V O R Y SOAP I V O R Y SOAP L " K I R K ' S "'" '*'"· P G L A U N D R Y CHIPSO s "" S W E E T H E A R T FLAXES KARO ""' Lb - 10 ' PACKAGE P R U N E S ' SANI FLUSH 'DILL PICKLES COCO' WHEATS KINNEY TUNA « «*» 19 3 ""· 25 5 "·· 10 10 ""' 33 2 ""· 15 5 "»· 25 3 "· 19 2 U - "·· 10 2 ""' 37 4B -«- '" 17 pkg. 21 2 «"' 23 CAMPBELL'S TOMATO JUICE DOLE'S SLICED PINEAPPLE 2 "· 35 2 lh - 35 PILLSBUKY FLOURZl'A Ibs 79 WtftHDOTTE CLEANSER 2 Clr " 8 JACK JILL DESSERTS 3 ""· 10 GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 2 «·« c "» 27 BEVERAGES «""·»«·, *-«. 5 SEMINOLE TISSUE «·" 5 LAFRHGE POWDER 4"»-23 BON AMI POWDER «» IQ BLIHftLENE "·· 17 COFFEE ««"" f'»» 3 "· 23 DATED COFFEE "· 22 MAXWELL HOUSE 2 --*- *· 50 SMARTY DOG FOOD c '» " 2 - 85 CORK, Peas, Tomatoes 4 ""· 2 22 DUFF PEANUT BUTTER * "· 29 MARSHMALLOWS °»"«" «· 15 SKIDER'S CORN 3 ««· 2 25 WHOLE KEB»EL--F/IBCY BA»I«H--W BRINE. f CO-Oz. CaaB AA 2 B ' r Cd " 35 of tlic year! I'crfecled and. Quality- Certified by Brev.crB of SurprUe , OLD SHAY ALE ^^JLOOKon Back oi Label! AMERICAN BUY AMERICAN Order From Auy Beer Distributor

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