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PAGE EIGHT. THE DA PLY COURIER, CONNTDULSVILLE, PA. AlONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, Courier Classified Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9c cash; lOc charge. :L^SSIFIED AD RATES- Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7c cash; Sc charge. Special Yearly Rates Upon Request Ads to be Run 6 Times or More: Per line, 6c cash; 7c charge. These Rates Are Based On Consecutive Insertions. There are five (5) average words to each line. "Cards of Thanks," 50c Flat Rate. Phone 12 or 13 for an A3-Ta!er Special--Your Ad Inserted "7" Times for the Price of Six!--Special No Ad. Is Taken tor Less Tnan a Basis of Three (3) Lines!' Automotive Automobiles tor Sale OF: W H I L E T H E Y L A S T I YOUH CHOICE! SIX (0) 1334 FORD V-8 DELUXE 4-OOOR SEDANS. EVERYONE IN THE VERY BEST OF CONDITION. ALL HAVE BEEN THOIIOUGHLY INSPECTED AND HAVE THE NEW INSPECTION TAGS ON THEM. HURRV . . COME IN TODAY AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE. PRICE. EACH $105 The Best OI Terms. Arranccti. To Plcnsc You! WEST SIM MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. W. CRAWFORD 2nd ST. PHONE 401. Open Evenlnci.1 Open Sundays! Business Service Livestock Moving, Trucking, Storage 25 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 50. DULL'H TRANSFER CONNELLHVILLE. PA. -FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Slorafle For Household Goods. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's, Transfer. 153 East Crawford Avenue. Phone IBS. Printing, Engraving. Binding 27 SEE THEM TODAY! O.-K. USED CARS INSIDE OUII G A R A G E AT 127 WEST APPLE STREET MASON MOTOR COMPANY 127 WEST APPLE STREET PHONE 105. Open fivcnlnss 'tili y o'clock. Open Sunday? 'till 8 o'clock. LET US GIVE YOU AJN E S T I M A T E ON YOUU PRINTING WORKl Hand Bills!--Hlnamcl--CalllnE Cards! - B i l l Heuds!-- Letter Hcadsl For Kent Cards!--For Safe Cardal No Trcspasplnp Sign.* For Sale! All Work Fully Guaranteed I All At Reasonable Rates! COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 63. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE. Â«. Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 48 FOR SALE--PiKy. O. I. C.. 8 to 10 weeks old. Jo!m W Dctwllof, near Pleasant Valley Country Club. Paul try. EKKS and Supplies 19 BABY CHICKS--All breeds. Purina Starlcna. Keystone Feed Stores. 110 We.'.i Apple Street. Phone 107. Real Estate tor Sale Houses for Sale HOUSTON AVENUE. 2!6 -- Six room trr.rne house with bath, in the very best ot condition. Immediate possession. Priced to sell nt 51.500. Inquire, Paul Wngoncr, 100D West Crawford Avenue. Phone 148. Merchandise Articles for Sale Professional Services GFtOVEK R. I! ACERTY--Auctioneering. Phono 1048. Untontown. 1--1 N. G.tr.ntin Avenue;. Am now bookiru: my sprint; sales. Would be gl.-ul to add your name to my ];sl. USED CARS1 SEE OUR SELECTIONl E. E VAN SCOY. INC.. 253 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. LARGE SELECTION BENNETT MOTOR SALES 25B E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. VOUCH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS. B2I SO. PiTTSBURG ST. PHONE 8. Auto Trucks, Tractors, Trailers IZ ' EXPERT TRUSS FITTING-- Elastic Hosiery and other surRlcn) appliances. A. A- Clarkc. PH. G. Druggist. 323 North Plttsburs Street. Phone 1Â£H. Employment Help Wanted--Female "PAKED PAPER -MATS FOR SALE--Used Courier mats that are excellent for I l n S n R UIG Inside of your naragc, barn, thicken cnop or outbuilding:, of n n y kind. Selling at Ic each. Inquire at The Courier Office. Buildings, Building Materials 53 COMPLETE LINT-:--Of Shcrwin-Williams Fain I.P, for i n t e r i o r and exterior pur- DOJ-CK. Stone ' W o r k . Phone 1700. Â· WANTED--Giri for general housework. | " Family oÂ£ three. 404 Eliza Street. Help Wanted--Male FOR SALE--1--1935 V-8 Dump Truck, 1-1035 V-8 Dwmp Truck. 410 South Broad- wny, Scottdalc, Pa. Business Service Business Service Offered FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY, AWNINGS. TURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 3045. 322 SO. PITTSBURG ST. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO. PHONE 1375. T. D/ GABDNER. MGR. GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds. James R. Laughlln--INSUR- ANCE, Sec mo for rates. 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. THERE IS a friendly spirit in The Courier Classified Department which makes It a pleasure to use this department. For results, try our service. IT'S HARD to find fault w i t h t h e " Classified Section . . . because you can find practically everything else you need. STEADY WORK--GOOD PAY--Fit-liable man wanted to call on farmers in N. Taycttc County. No experience or capita] required. Wake up to $12 a day. Write Furst Thomas, Canciler Bldj;.. Baltimore, Md. WANTED---Man In represent a national organization iti F.iycUc and "Westmoreland Counties. Position permanent and ofTcrs opportunity Tor one chostn. References required. For interview write Box 335. ConnelUvil-e, Pa, MAN--For coffee route;. Up to $45 first week. Automobile Riven as bonus. Write Mills, 70CJ9 MonmouLh, Cincinnati. Ohio. YOU KNOW WHAT you want and a Courier Classified ad-taker can tell you how to go about getting it- Phone 12 or 13. Financial Need Money NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you $300 or less on your signature. Â· Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. OUR CLASSIFIED SERVICE is as near as your phone. Just call 12 or 13 and your needs wilt soon be met without any. ! further trouble on your -part. EACH OF these ads brings together two people--advertiser and reader--Cor their njutual benefit and satisfaction. | ALL THE BEST opportunities in Con! ncllsville -and vicinity are to be found in one place--The Classified Section. EXTRAVAGANCE and classified reacting cannot exist together. DON'T waste time wishing--look over the classified ads and sec how easily you can got what you want. PHONE 12 or 13 lor an Ad-taker. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE to 32" 38 2 17 .q 30 20 37 Â· - Â· ACROSS 2-25 1--Filch 24--Places or 4--Drifted refuge along 25--Small plugs 10--Above 27--Germani- 12--A spirit urn: chemi- lamp cal symbol 13--Minute 29--Cymbals object used by 14--Greek letter dancers 15--Jumbled 30--Italian type goddess 16--Descendant 31--ExcJama- of Noah tlon 17--Minor coin 32--Upon ot Turkey 33--Vim 18--Young seal 34--Keep clear 19--Southeast oÂ£ (abbr.) 36--A spice 20--Country 37--Burglar gallants 38--Fatherland 22--Fly 39--Little ia 35 31 11--Retract 2--Passive . 15--Witty re- 26--Prefix sig- marks nifying IS--Food fish a bove 10 T- .*v, 28--Ramble ID-Earth 31--Large 21--A large ship 33__shallow 22--Extend vessel over 35--Chop 23--Discard 36--Greek letter Answer to previous pitczlc 1--Kind of type 2--Roman poet i--Wager C--Looks askance 6--Capital of Canada DOWN 1 7--Collection of memorable sayings 8--Symbol for tantalum 0--Falls In drops Farm and Dairy Products 55 SOMERSET POTATOES--$1.35 per b,-iR. Phone SC5-R. 413 E. Washington Avc, We deliver. FAKMERS LET US HELP VOU MAKE SOME MOKEYI HERE'S HOW -- Y o u can find a market, for your farm products, your farm implements, your dairy products, your Live stock and household goods by running a small Inexpensive ad in our Classified Section. There you will find many people who want to become your customer or buyer. The rural circulation of The Daily Courier covers a larfio area and your advertisement wiil bo read oy m a n y people who are loohinR for lust the things you have for sale. NOTE: AJ! ciasslficd nds arc payable In advance. You will find our rates In the above Classified Heading. Fuel. Feed, Fertilizers 56 COAL -- Best grade 0-ft. coa- Prompt delivery for any amount. Gerald Schemer. Phone 1991. Shamrocks Bow To Vanities But Trip Glass Five The ConnelU'viHe Recreation Center Shamrocks were busy over the week-end, losing to the Goldenson Vanities in TitUburgh Friday night 57 to 27, and defeating Hazel-Alias of Washington, PÂ»., ut Scotldale Saturday night, 34 to 20. The Vanities encounter WHS a riurd fought game unit I the last quarter when the victors took, advantage ot a weak defensive on the part of the rhami'Qc!\ii to run up 20 point*. "Â£cic" Tulley and "I?.vy" Mctzgur were the high scorers for the locals while Sara Scesc played a splendid defensive game. Marie De-May and LaVerne Reibcl starred for the winners. la defeating the powerful Hazcl- Atlii.s girJs Saturday night, ;hc Shamrocks flashed their best game of the season. The center coleens cut fast, and passed with deadly accuracy and foug/H o/T their customary disasterous second half slump staging a sparkling fourth period rally to defeat their toll opponents for the first time in two years. "Ede" Tullcy turned in a brilliant game with nine two-pointers to her credit. "Dot" Rowe, Ann BoRusky and "izzy" Melzgar gave her able assistance. Lawrence and Mc- Kahn featured for Huzcl-Atius. The line-ups: Vanities G. F. DeMay, f 7 2 Neverdauskas, f 2 1 Continued on Page Ten. GESUIXE--Washington Run Coal. Low price. \\'tn. Dull Son, Phone 107 or call Dawson, 2261 and 0621. GOOD LUMPY -- Kim of mine coal. 300 bu.. Be; SO bu., DC; 25 bu.. 12c delivered. Cahh. Phono 2037. Frank Koballa. Copyright. 1939. Ki.-ie FÂ«*huÂ« Syndicate. Inc. J U N I A T A COAL-- ll!c bushel, cash, delivered. 25 bushel orders .ilso delivered. Kotert Welrh. Phone 4I21-R-12. Household Goods ALL KINDS--OF USSD FURNITURE AT BARGAIN PRICES. DUL-L'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH ST. PHONE 50. SEE f-TERVIS FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAIN'S IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ET. PHONE, 2020. 66 PUS. 16 5 Wanted--To Bny SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGS1 THEN BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . . WILL PAY YOU IN CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IN . . . AT 5e PER POUND. Rooms and Board Rooms for BfonseKeepIng 69 FOR RENT--Two nicely furnished rooms for light liou^ekecpinR. Electric refrigerator. 124 W. Apple Street. Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate R WITHIN YOUR REACH--North First Street, six room bungalow with bath, heat, lour car garage, $1,800. Terms I -PETER R. WEIMEH. WEIMER. ARCADE. PROPER"TIES. FOR'SALE OR RENTI T. C. PHALTN. SO. CONNEI-.LSVTLLE. PA. PHONE 975. Houses for Sale . . . . . ...FOR SOUTH SIDE . PROPERTIES--TWO " six room houses in good condition. Price renscmablc. 60 ACRES--Farm and timber land, Springfield Township, along dirt road leading to Pike. 2 FARMS--Located in Dunbar Township. near City. WM. P. McNULTY. SAGLES BUILDING. PHONE 1760. FOR SALE--Eight room house in good Â· condition. Bath, garage, one acre of land. Improved road. Johnston School House. $2,230. SIX ROOM HOUSE--And finished third floor. House best ot condition, nice fiaraee. A hnusti tliat Vill please you. Located at 1126 Race Street. ROBERT KORRIS. PHONE 505, MAKE BOTH ends meet--use a Classified ad and get a buyr. Railroads Again Cheat Grave Diggers Continued From Page 4, Against this background of better news loom some real obstacles. Many people believe they c;m never be hurdled short of government ownership--or, at least, by the Government's buying a first fortgage three per cent bond isssue on the roads, thus enabling them to reduce interest charges 50 per cent. 1. Taxes are enormous. No relief from this score is in sight as spending mounts day by day. Social Security is a terrific burden, growing each year. 2. History shows that as soon as some cream, in the form of better earnings, rises to the surface labor grabs it. 3. Politicians arc putting every obstacle in the way of lopping oft losing branch lines. Fooling and consolidation of competing systems, with resultant economies, seems as far off as ever. 4. Some roads have been neglecting maintenance of way for 15 months or more. As revenues grow, this deferred maintenance will have to be met. 5. Debts must be pared down. Many roads are only half a dozen skips ahead ot the sheriff or Jesse Jones. Tremendous Savings. HOY/ do these obstacles balance out against the favorable items? Temporarily, the favorable factors ought to win. Over the longer term, I am not sure. I have seen many an old business modernize and make money. It is the potential economics in op- L'rating costs that interest me in the railroad outlook. But, do the possibilities ot operating economies warrant overlooking the threatening tax, labor, and political diHIcuIticss in the long-term outlook? That is the real question and I doubt iÂ£ anyone could give more than a guess as an answer at the present time. Securities Over-Sold? Right now I think railroad securities are being negelected by investors. Look nt thu following figures. They compare freight carloadings-- the best yardstick of railroad business--with the average price of 20 railroad common stocks at mid-February for the past nine years: Loadings Average Year - (Weekly) 20 Stocks 1939 ,,. 577,000 ? 30.40 1938 ..._ .-,,543,000 29.04 1937 ,,.. _ 692,000 57.37 1936 631,000 48.76 1935 582,000 32.73 1934 ,,. 579,000 51.84 1933 501,000 27.38 1932 _ 562,000 38.58 1931 721,000 110.15 Junior bonds of several railroads, which are now covering their fixed charges with some measure of safety, are selling at 50 to 60 cents on the dollar! U der such conditions, I think that investors can well afford to hang on to their railroad securities. Keep in mind, however, that they should probably be sold later on because ultimately 35 per cent of the country's raili'oad mileage must be scrapped and the capitalization, adjusted act HEAD THIS FIRST: Disheartened because she can find no Â·work. Ixma Ackcrman, whose father is serving a life sentence for murder. Â·finds some consolation after telling her troubles to Jim Claridpe, an acquaintance she IMS decided to trust. Aside from Claritlsc, she is alone In the "World, jobless and broke. Jim gives Txma a load for another Job and she Applies at the o*T.c of the Western 'Realties company. L,on.t likes her new 'Â·work, sees more and more of Jim evc- Â·ninfrs. Â· ( N O W GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER TEN IN THE DAYS that followed, Itxina was to learn how difficult it is 'to shake off the memory of deprivation. Often she recalled Lhe days when, as a. child, she had lingered too long on the sled track, iinmlnd- iful oC the cold until Lhc pressure 'of numbed feet, tingling 1 hands and cramped body could no longer be denied, and she would have to run, Â·in tears, for homo and the kitchen stove. Her mother would wrap her in a blanket, peel off her stiffened stockings, scold her gently, make her a hot drink, and in a few min- utos she would be Coasting: before the Ore, comfortable and drowsy. But each time she moved, somewhere deep inside of her there would be a ' shiver. As if she couldn't quite soak up enough heat to wipe out entirely the stinging cold. It was that way now. After all those desperate, lonely months, to find herself suddenly possessed of a job and a friend. It was too wonderful to last. Something would happen, she kept telling herself. Something was bound to happen. Ever so often in those first few i ]ays her finger would falter on the | typewriter keys, and she would remember Hardy and his threats ; with a little inward shiver. If she could only bo sure he wouldn't make good his threat, she would tell heracU wistfully, looking about Lhe big, cheery office room that had come to be ao familiar'to her as to seem almost like home. If only she weren't so afraid. Whcji her first payday arrived she waited with bated breath. If anything- turned up. if Sanders had found out anything about her, surely now was the time for it to come out. But he handed her her check at the end ot the lirst Saturday morning with the short, "Good work. Miss Ackerman," which she had learned to know passed for praise with him, and she had taken heart. Perhaps, after all, her luck HAD changed. She spent that Saturday afternoon shopping. Out oC her twelve dollars she put aside room rent and lunch money and two dollars to be given to Jim Claridge as a lirat in- stalment, and EtUl managed a new hut, A cheap hat, of necessity. She had to shop diligently to find a becoming one that would fit her pocketbook. But it was such fun. And the hat, when she found It finally, gave her, despite its flim- Eincss, the biggest thrill she had ever had from a mere hat. It was a saucy Jittle thing, gray with a tiny blue feather, and a f.ying wisp of veil from which her blue eyes looked out merrily. It made a new woman oC her, lh.it bat. "You're a knockout, girl!" Jim Claridge, waiting for her in Lhe stuffy Â· boarding house parlor, acknowledged it admiringly, his eyes Â·reminding 1 her more than ever of Tiny's when she had clone something to please him I "Like it?" she asked, prolonging the moment as long as she could. Jt was so wonderful to have someone giving her compliments, someone to whom she could talk without being on her guard, someone who understood, as Daddy used to understand. In Lhe week since she had met Jirn, she had realized all over again how terribly lonely she had been. He had fallen into the habit of stopping at the boarding house and taking her out to dinner with him. Because he was lonesome, stranger in a strange town, he told her. She had been suspicious the first few times that he was really Â·doing it out of pity for her. Then aha had come to realize that he really wanted her, liked to talk to her. needed her. They had seen two shows together since that first one. And tonight he was taking her to another when they had finished dinner. "Can't help but like it," he aa- Lona's laugrh bubbled over at sight of him. surcd her in his husky drawl. "It; sort of--looks like you somehow." He was studying- her as she fum-; bled in her bag a little self-consciously, now that she had drawn ' his attention to herself. "You're such a little thing:. But what's this?" : He drew back as she thrust something- into hia hand. ; "The first payment on what I OWD you," she explained. "But, see here, girl!" His voice was dismayed. "I can't take this. hy, you'd be robbing; yourself!" "But you--you're spending so much On meJ" cried Lona, her money sense, quickened by the times she had been through, rearing its head. "I feel ashamed." He laughed. "You're the first girl 37ve run across who didn't take all she could get and ask for more," he approved, and the admiration in his tone brought a flush to her cheeks beneath the new hat. It was so good having--a friend. As he pushed the bills back into her hand she thought swiftly of the way she had doubted him that first terrible day and her heightened color turned to a. flush of shame. "I'm going to tell Daddy all about you the next time I write," she told him, slipping into step beside him as they went down the street. He looked down at her, then, with surprising earnestness. "You mustn't do that!" he cried, so vehemently that she searched his face, startled. "You mustn't say a word about me." His voice was almost stern. ''But why?" Her tone was wondering. "A fellow's letters mean so much to him In a place like that. Don't you sec that you mustn't tell him about--people you meet? He reads them, over and over. Every-.word stands but. If you mentioned my name he'd be thinking about me, wondering what I was like, waking up nights in a sweat imagining I wasn't--treating you right--" He broke off, and Lona saw his fists slowly unclench, and the tense look that had gathered in the back of his eyes as he spoke begin to relax. "I know, 11 he said, simply, looking down at her again, "I told you, didn't I, that I had a pal who--died there." Lona nodded. For a moment he was silent. His shoulders slumped, and his head bent, he stared straight ahead, and Lona, watch- ir.g him, felt an urge to comfort him. "Perhaps he's better off, your friend," she said slowly, trying to keep her own pain out of her voice. He turned to her, then, with swift contrition. "Forgive me," he said, and gave her hand a reassuring pressure as it lay under his elbow. "I. didn't think about--you, I know you don't want to talk abouc that sort of thing:. I'm sorry I disturbed your good time. . . . But you see why you mustn't mention me to your father, don't you?" he pursued, with a knitted brow. "I see," she told him. "And 3 won't mention you," she promised, wondering at his persistence, Â» ' * * The next day was Sunday. To Lona, waking lazily to the sound of her landlady's high-pitched voice calling- her to the telephone, there came no premonition that it was a. day to be remembered in the months to come. "Hello, sleepyhead!" came in Jim's drawl when she picked up the phone. "Don't you know it's nearly noon ?" "Really!" Lona looked through the hall window, surprised. The noonday sun was beating down on the rickety porch next door, which was all the view afforded in the way of scenery. Funny how she could sleep, now that she didn't have to worry. . . . "I had a heavy date last night," she told him with a teasing- laugh. "With whom?" he shot back at her. "You'd be surprised," she bantered. He laughed at that "Say, listen, girl," he. said, "it's a grand day for a picnic. I know where we can get a car. What do you say to a run into the country? There's a laka around here somewhere, isn't there? And ru bet "you have a bathing suit--" "Wichita lake!" Lona interrupted! him. "It's a forty-mile drive. Could- we--so that far?" She was suddenly elated. Bridgewater was only an,- hour's' drive from Wichita. She had vacationed there often in the old days. A wave of homesickness came over her. It would be heavenly seeing the old lake again. "It's not too fashionable, is it?" he asked, a little anxiously. "1 like my lakes wild." "There's only campers there," Lona assured him, her voice dancing. "You'll love it." Ten minutes later he was honking at her door. Running downstairs, her brown curls flying; Lona's laugh bubbled over at sight of him. The car he had borrowed was a jaunty, noUtoo-new roadster, decorated with a screaming paint job in bright green. Behind its wheel he looked big and awkward, and the grin he turned on her reminded her, somehow, of the way her father used to smile when he sat down on the floor with her to play with her toys. "We've gone collegiate," he informed her, with a sweep of hia lean brown hand toward the four- wheeled splendor in 'which he sat. "Hope you don't mind. I borrowed her from a college boy who's vacationing on the job with us. Ha swears she's a lady, even if she does look^ a little--er--loud." (To Be Continued) MANY UPSETS FEATURE CITY LEAGUE CARD Continued from Page Seven, until March 18. The summaries: Comets G. F. Pts, Connell, f 0 0 0 J. Brady, Â£ 4 1 a Alt, c 0 0 0 Hartinan, g .v 2 2 0 Galiardi, g ... 0 0 0 Totals Oslcvecs Bieshada, i C. Howe, Â£ Cuneo, c _ S. Rowe, g McCarthy, g (i G. ..3 2 .....2 2 3 15 F. rts. 1 7 Score by quarters: Streamliners 4 5 5 4--18 North E n d 5 2 3 5--15 Referee--Don McCoy. Umpire--Paul Echard. Willow Inn G. McGarrity, t ,,Â·._.. 6 Man-, 1 2 Ruck, c 4 Voile, 1 0 Ciciretti, g 3 F. Pts. 2 14 1 5 0 8 Totals 10 Score by quarters: Comets 1 4 6 4--15 Oglevees 8 3 3 8--22 Referee--Bill Hyatt. Streamliners G. F. Pts. Frazier, f - 1 0 2 Daberko, t -.1 0 2 Mosely, c 5 1 11 Trump, g 0 1 1 Ash, g 1 0 2 Totals 15 .4 34 Non-scoring substitutes--Mongell, Shires. SI. Rita G. P. Pts. Cornish, f ,, -.2 2 ' 6 Whipkey, f 1 1 3 Scacchi, c .....'. 0 1 1 Swallop, g .,, .....3 1 '. 7 E. Brady, g 0 0" 0 Carbonara, c 0 1 1 Vernava, g ~ 0 1 1 Totals -. 6 7 19 Non-scoring substitute--Delligatti. Score by quarters: Willow Inn 11 12 8 3--34 S t . Rita 5 3 4 7--18 Relcree--Bill Hyatt. Score by -quarters: Paramounts 8 4 7 6--26 Pleasant Level _. 11 13 5 6--35 Referee--Bill Hyatt. Umpire--Don Smidtke. G. 3 .....3 .....0 1 i ...-.2 . . 0 Hillcrcst Johnson, f Logan, f Thompson, c -- Vounkin, g Minerd, g : Totals Greenwood Corrado, f Ferens, f .,_ Ellenberger, c Hooper, g _! Beeman, g _. Totals :._ 5 Score by quarters: Hillcrest 4 4 Greenwood _.. 1 2 Referee--Abbie Furtney. Umpire--Paul Echard. F. Pts. 1 7 0 6 0 0 3 4 2 20 F. Pts. 1 1 2 2 2 7 14 Totals North End Krsyiiock, I CJavvson, f -- Snydcr, c .. F. Rowe, g Roed, g - ... Bannon, g G. 1 1 0 0 ...2 ,...2 2 18 F. Pts. 2 4 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 * .4 Paramounts Conway, f Murphy, f Brown, c -Kline, g Maricondi, g .-- G. 1 _. i 2 ..._ 3 ,.._ 2 F. Pts. 4 6 0 2 0 4 Totals 9 8 26 Non-scoring substitute--Wagner Pleasant Level G. F. Pts. Smidtke, I - 4 3 11 Tikey, Â£ _ ..1 0 2 Hasson, c __ ..7 4 18 DeBolt, g 0 1 1 Benko, g 0 1 1 Sanspne, f _ ...I 0 2 Totals ___ 15' Totals 13 2,10--20 8' 3--14 ADD MANY Leiscnring Burns, f Cominsky, f Badouick, c Hess, g Sepesi, g '. Totals ; 11 1- 23 Non-scoring substitute--Zavachin. Dawson G. -F. Pts. Noschese, f 6 2 14 George, f .5 1 11 Laughrey, c . 0 0 0 Bittner, g _ o 0 0 Porter, g 0 2 2 Totals 11 5 27 Score by quarters: , Leissnring 2 7 8 "6--23 Dawson _,..:. 4 4 13 6--27 Referee--Tom Logan.