The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1938 · Page 9
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February 25, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Friday, February 25, 1938
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Page 9
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Second Part Pages 9 to 16 VOL. 36, NO. 06. CONNELLSVTXiLB. PA.. FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 25,1038. SIXTEEN PAGES. COUNTY_.TJURNS TO POLITICS Chief Interest Will Be in Leg.islature, Senate and Congress U. S. Senator, Governorship Campaigns Also Attract. DEMOCRATS HOLD MOST OFFICES Tomorrow is the first day for obtaining signatures on candidates nominating petitions for this year's primary election that will be held Tuesday, May 17. The last day for the filing of these petitions is Monday, March 28, while candidates will have until April 2 to withdraw alter listing petitions Principal interest in Fayettc county will be focused on the campaigns for the State Legislature, the State Senate and Congress although there will be balloting on United States Senator, Governor and Lieutenant Governor. Then, too, each party will elect a State committceman and a committcewoman together with committeemcn and committcewomcn from each precinct in Fayettc county as a prelude to the biennial reorganization of the two major parties. The Second Fayette District names three members of the State Legislature while the First District that embraces the territory in the vicinity of Point Marion, Smithflcld, Fairchance and environs selects one Serving m the State Legislature are Matthew J. Welsh of Connellsville, J. Harold Arnold of near Flatwoods and Harry Matthews of Un- nontown, Second District, and Harry J Brownfield of Fairchance, First District. All arc Democrats. Brownfield is a candidate for county superintendent of schools State senators from the even-numbered districts will also bo elected The ui- Lumbent from Fayette county, the 32nd district is Anthony Cavalcante In Pennsylvania the voters will name 209 members of the lower branch of the General Assembly and half of the 50 senators. All members of Congress from the State arc up for election The incumbent from the Fayette-Somcrset congressional district, the 24th, is J. Buell Snyder ot Perryonolis Attention of voters is directed to the fact that they may be registered up to April 16 to qualify for the primary election May 17. This is a general election year and consequently no municipal offices are to be filled Pumary interest 13 expected to be commanded by the local contests for Congress, State Senate and State Legislature Political Activity Will Open Saturday, Petitions To Go Into Circulation By MOREY J. POTTER United Press Staff Correspondent. HARBISBURG, Feb. 25 --Initial activity in the coming battle between the 'major political parties for the General Assembly balance of power held by Democrats begins Saturday with circulation of nominating petitions for the May 17 primary. Nominees for all 209 House seats and half of the 50 Senate positions will be selected at the primary pre.- Jiminary to the November balloting to determine whether Democrats retain the legislative majorities they wrested from the G. O P. in 1936 for the first time since before the Civil War. Impartial observers give the Administration party a "good chance" of holding its Senate majority because Democrat? hold 16 of the 25 contested seats and nave 18 "holdover" members in the upper chamber--thus election ot eight Democrats would retain a constitutional majority for the party while the G O P needs 19 to regain control There is less speculation over the outcome of the scramble for House scats, although Democrats hold a comfortable majority of 154. The 1937 reapportionraent adds the 209th seat in the House chamber. Candidates for Assembly must qualify for positions on the primary ballots by paying a $25 filing fee and submitting nominating petitions carrying the required number of signatures at the State Elections Bureau here before 5 P. M March 28 Pre« \ lously filing fees were not required CAN'T HOLD BABY FOR BOARD BILL CARLISLE, Pa , Feb. 25 --Parents of an cight-month-od baby boy won custody of their son from neighbors who hold the infant as "security" for a $lfi board bill Judge Fred S. Reese said "You cannot assert a lien on flesh ind blood like you can on an auto* mobile " Mr and Mrs Fied McCaljster had left the babj \uth Mr and Mrs Bruce MiJlei whjlc Mis MtCallistcr I v.3s in a hospital and %\crc lo pi 52 a week foi iti care Walks Info Prison Yard fo See Friend; Arrested for Robbery By United Press MOUNDSV1LJLE, W. Va , Fob 25 --John (Whitey) Dawson, 27, of Rochester, Pa, twice convicted as a holdup man, today was arrested by state penitentiary officials as a suspect in a series of armed robberies when he walked into the prison yard to "see a friend" Wheeling police-had requested his arrest for questioning in connection with a scries of safe robberies and holdups in Wheeling, South. Wh"cling Moundsvllle, W. Va, and Steubcnvillc, Ohio, during the last few weeks. When he was searched, he had $70 in cash and $700 sewed in his pants leg, prison authorities said Last January 28, Dawson was released from Western Penitentiary at Pittsburgh after serving a 10-jcar term for the holdup of a Beaver Falls filling station September 12, 1928. He also served n term in the penitentiary here for an armed robbery at Wheeling 15 years ago Uniontown Minister Heads Lutheran Drive PHILATELPHIA, Fob 25--Rev. H H Will, pistor of St Pauls Church of Uniontown, has been selected by the Board of American Missions of the United Lutheran Church in America to direct the financial activities in Western Pennsylvania for the anniversary appeal celebrating the 20th birthday of the national organization As finance directoi, ho will ha\e charge of one phase of a movement, the principal aim of which is to strengthen materially the existing membership of Lutheran churches Slci-Doo to, Winter! Photo from PctiM PublJcltv Commission Two Pennsylvania beauties, enioyins one of ttie'r !«" irekx of the 5«uon rn the Pocontw, are shown above figuratively sivlnc Old M-m Winter the boot -w Uicr preiare K welcome the return of ftprlnr. throughout the United States and CanadT Additioml objectives of the anniversary appeal are to inaugurate a concentrated program of personal evangelism to reach the unchurched and to secure funds to ndequately carry out an ambitious church extension schedule. DUQUESNE CO-ED FINISHING COURSE IN THREE YEARS PITTSBtJKGH, Feb. 25--While most students arc concerned with getting through college in four years, Vcrna Allshouse, comely Duqucsne University co-ed, Is cracking the record by doing it in three. Miss Allshouse, who combine" both beauty and brains in the classroom, recently was chosen the school's "ideal secretary." Alter studying a ycir at California, Pa, State Teacher's College, Miss Allshouse came to Duqucsne two years ago She graduates in June and plans to be--you've guessed it--a secretary. SAYS STATE'S NEW PRISON JUST FOLLY EVERYBODY TO THE PEftft STORES If jou me looking for Ion prices hero they arc. We undersell them all. If jou Iho within twenty-fire miles of Conneflsvllle it w !H pnj j ou to bring your order to tlie Penn Store. SUGAR, 25 POUNDS $1.29 PILLSBURY FLOUR 93c Franklin Sugar, 10 Ibs. -59c Brown Sugar, 5 Ibs. ,, -- S i c Swansdown Sugar, lox Oe Octagon Soap, 10 bars --Sflc P. and G. Soap, 10 bars _ 39c Fcls Ifaptha Soap 10 bars 47c National Penal Authorities Urge "Alcatraz" Be Abandoned. NO REAL NEED FOR IT, CLAIM HARRISBUHG, Fob 25.--Criticizing Pennsylvania's proposed Alcatraz at Mount Gretna as "another expensive folly being foisted on the taxpayers, ' a number ol outstanding national penal authorities insist the State has no real need lor such an institution Instead, they urged Government officials to abandon the $2,000,000 project which is scheduled "if and when completed' to house the Commonwealth's most dangerous criminals The objections were disclosed by \Villinm B Cox, executive secielary of the Osborne Society, national society devoted to penal and welfare information It headquarters arc in New York "On October 30," Cox related, "a group of pcnologists, which included Sanford Bates, formerly director o£ the United States Bureau of Prisons, Austin H. MacCormick, commissioner of correction for the city of New York E R. Cass, secretary of the American Prison Association, my associate, Dr F Lovell Bixby, who was formerly assistant director of the Continued on Page Sixteen PUBLIC NOTICE The pi ice pi seeding each item advertised here is the regular price at which these goods ha%e been sld It is guaianteed to be exactly as advertised and represented by our salespeople. 134 W. CrawfordAve. Connellsville Buy Here Tomorrow You Will Have Contented Visions Of Yesterday R. ENTIRE PRESENT STOCK OF SHOES These Prices Will Amaze You Here Are Bargains You Waited For NOW LESS THAN WHOLESALE COST No merchant could exist and sell reliable goods at prices like I offer you in this advertisement. Ten days ago we said Hooper Long was starting a store-wide disposal sale. We meant every word of it. As the conductor of this sale it is not my loss. I have been instructed to mark prices which will move every pair of shoes in the quickest possible time. Here they are. AND WE DON'T MEAN MAYBE!! NOT A SINGLE PAIR TO BE LEFT UNSOLD WOMEN'S SHOES JMial sold for $t, 5, $0. Lo« heol o\fords, graceml French liecl or Ciiiiini leather heels. Suede, Wd, calf or combinations. Pumps, ties, straps. All si/cs. ,7ust reduced. A new djl OO lot for Saturday ,, _ ,, «P1.OO New niurkrtottus for baluida) sales AAAA to E, sl/o » to 10. All colors and leathers; some fabrics. The lowest price jet for sutli quality Shoes. About 75 pairs $2.88 Better grade women's shoes. Rather staple in diameter. All good stjlcs and of course w a n t e d colors and inn- terlals. AH si/es. (ho on Wore S0.')0 . tpj.55 Krippeudori', Dittniau Foot-Best shoos for women. Hand lasted shoes. Your foot will tell jou that. Your eje will be ilolii;litcd w i t h (lie linos d 4 no .UK! stjlcs. \\ore s7.')0 «|4'.OO For the Younger Set Child's, to Si/e A Smoked Elk ,, _ . . . *t 50, now $1.5S Black or Brown Bluchor Oxfoids .. - S2.75, now $1.08 Black Calf Moccasin Oxfords, to size 3 - $2 75, now $1.08 Brown Blucher Otfoids $300, now $1.88 Brovn Kilties . - 43 00, now $2.2S Patent Strap Pumps ?3 00, now $2.2 Patent Blucher Oxfords _ $3 00, now $2.28 Gun Metal Blu. O\fords $3 00, nou S2.2S Black Suede, Calf Turn Oxfords . ?3 75, now 2. S Growing Girls' and Misses' Patent One Stiap Slippeis $3 50, now $2.88 CalC Bin Oxfords, black $3 75, now S2.S8 Tan One Strap OxEords ?3 75, now S2.88 Black Calf Lace Oxfords, iciy comty but spoity too, low heels "W.SS Black Two Strap, low heels «.!.8S Tan or Black Bluchei, moccasin effect ·\eiv smart, two-tone, low heels _. · i.t,S B l o w n Bluchei, L i y a i d ti imnipd ·fi.j.hS Hi o w n i:ik spoil calf saddle s.i.SS shoos, 51.00 Dress Shoes, lilnck only _ #G.OO Udgerlon, c«lf or kid oxiords.. ^7.00 o $12.00 high 1 1- pair, small sizes; kid .. SG.OO to K7.00 high t« A 00 shoes, calf or kid vTT«OO ST.75 Connollj genuiue kangaroo §10.00 3Tun Bush, calf or kid ,, ,, 63.50 Work shoes . _ _ B".00 Work Shoes or police shoes V/omen's Hosiery 7!)c Four Tlircnd Silk . $1.00 Chinoii Hose $1.00 Women's Hand Bags ·til. 00 "tt omen's H 11 n (I HHL--. 68c 8§c 49c 69c MILK, 10 TALL CANS 67c Octagon, 10 gianf bars 39c Eumford Baking Ponder 23c Calumet Baking Powder 19c Health Club Bak Powder lOc Iiory Soap, 10 bars ., 59c Octagon Toilet, 10 for --4!)c lifebuoy Soap, 10 bars _59c CRISCO, 3 Pound Can 48c SALAD DRESSING, Qf. 23c Swansdown Cake Flour 25c Sno-Sheen Cako Flour --25c BISQUICK, Largo box 29c Rinse, 2 Large boxes 30c Oxydol, 2 large boxes --43c CI.OROX, 2 bottles 25c Carnation Milk 10 for 73c BROWN SUGAR, 5 Ibs. 31c Datsup, 2 Big bottles --25c tiibbj's Applebutter, qt, _19c Peannt Butter, big jar ,, 19c Austin's Carpet Cleaner 23c Austin's A-l Solution, pt. lOc Austin's A-l Solution, Qt lOc Silver Cow Milk 10 for 73c Franklin Sugar, 10 Ib. 59c JTavy Beans, 5 pounds _ 23c Roman Beans, 5 pounds 39c Kidney Beans, 5 Ibs, . . 39c Saniflush, large can . DRATVO, large can _ SOPERSUDS, large . 22e Navy Beans, 5 Ibs. 23c Lifebuoy Soap, 10 for 59c Lima Beans, 5 pounds _ 39c Rice, Fancy, 4 pounds . 25c Lard, Fort Pitt, 2 Ibs. 23c BON A3H, 2 cans 23c Old Dutch Cleanser, 3 ens 2Bc Octagon Cleanser, can 5o TOMATO SOUP, Can 3c Hershey Cocoa, 2 Lbs. 25 Ex-Cell S. Crackers 2 Ibs 20c Graham Crackers, 2 Ibs. 25c Ivlns Graham Crackers 19c Ammonia lOc--Bluing lOc LaFrance 8 for 25c--Lye lOc Argo Starch, 8-lb. box ~.25o VEGETABLE SOUP, Can 3c LARD, Fort Pitf, 2 Lbs. 25c Buckwheat Flour, 10 Ibs. 39c Corn 3fenl, 5 pounds ,, -Iflc Pastry Flour, 5 pounds ~25c SWANSDOWN FLOUR 25c Tomato Soup, con 3c Vegetable Soup, can 3c Arm and Hammer Soda 3c Dill Pickles, Quart X9c Sweet Pickles . 29c Mustard, quart jar 19c J E L L O , 2 BOXES lie Salad Dressing 1 , quart 23* Salad Dressing, pint 17c Salad Dressing, ^ ptnt._10c R I N S O , 2 BOXES 39c COCO WHEATS, Box 22c ^fncnroni, 3 pounds 25c Spaghetti, 3 pounds 23c Jf oodles, 2--1-11). pkgs. _27c Salmon, 3 tall cans 29c Sard_incs-in-0il, 6 cans _25c Tomato Paste, 4 cans 25c Rumford Baking Pow. 23c Ex-Cell Crackers 2 Ibs. 20c Heins Ketchup, 2 large -*?0c Heinz Kctcliup, 2 small 23c Hcinr Soup, 2 large . 25c Heinz Beans, 2 medium _25c tibuy's Baked Beans _4-2.".c Campbell's Beans 3 for _25c LIMA BEANS, 5 Lbs. 39c BREAD, 3 Big Loaves 25c Eagle Brand Milk 18c Hcr-ihcj- Coron, 2 Ihs. .. 25c Hcrshpy BaK. Chocolate -- 7c Rltz Crackers, Mg box 22c ,TcII-0, all flavors, 2 for _llc Jelly Bean*;, ponnd lOc Roman Beans, 5 Lbs. 39c PRUNES, 4 POUNDS 25c Puft's .Molasses, largo _-2!)c KAKO, Half Gallon 80c Pepper, One pound can 2!)r SALT, 1 pound sack lOc PiUslmry Pancake Tionr lie Maple Syrup, big jar _ _ . 19c Kidney Beans, 5 Lbs. 39c MACARONI, 3 Pounds 25c Shrcdiled "ft heat, 2 for __28e Pnffod Wheat, 3 boxes _25c WHEATIES, 2 boxes ,, 25c BAISEfS, 3 pounds 23c PRUM3S, 4 pounds 25c APRICOTS, Fancy, Ib. -23c A and H Baking Soda 3c SPAGHETTI, 3 Pounds 25c 3IOXHEKS OATS, box 9c Mothers Oafs, big box .. 23c Mothers (Clip Saucer)2"c Libby's Corned Beef . _23c Campbell Tomato Soup 8-25c Heinz Chllt Smuce . . _ 25c P E A S , 4 C A N S 25c Fort Pitt Bacon, Pound 23c Coco "W hcak, box 22c Cream of Wheat, box ,, 23c Shredded Ralstons 14c BAYER'S ASPIRia*, box lie EX-LAX, 2--lOc boxes _15c EPSOM SALTS, 1 II). box lOc TOMATOES, 3 CANS 25c LUX SOAP, 10 BARS 63c Jcrsej Corn riukcb 4 for 29c Kcllofff- Flakes (Boi»l) 3-25c Grape Jiuts, large box ,, 17c Chocolate Ovaltinc 35c OVAITEN'E, $1.00 size _59c Fletcher's Castoria 29c C O R N , 3 C A M S 25c RICE, FANCY, 4 IBS. 25c Post Bran Flakes ~ 12c Ivel logo's JJice Krispics 12c Hein/ It ice Tlukes T2c VICK'S SATA'E, jar 20c VICK'S 'OSE DKOPS 3»c Citrate Magnesia, 2 for 25c Green Beans, 3 Cans 25c Matches, 6 Big Boxes 25c Postum CorenI, largo . 23c Instant Postum, Largo 43c Totlcj's Ten JOc and 19c HIUE JUBBOX MALT 59c R VXOK BLADES, 10 for lOc Toilet Paper, 6 rolls . _.25c Bisquick, large Box 29c IVORY SOAP, 10 for 59c Peas. I cans 25c, lOc and IZc Libbj's .Delicious PPBS _17c Diced Carrots, can ,,,, ,, lOc Prince Albert Tobacco --lie Cigarettes, plus tux, 2 for 25c Tobacco, nil brands, 3 for 25c MAINE POTATOES, Pk. 25c Tomalo Paste, 4 Cans 25c Corn, can lOc--3 cuus 2Sc Golden Itanium Com _2-25c Baker's W hole Corn 2 for 2a« Vf.\\ Paper Rolls, 4 for --2So Matches, G largo boxes --2oc Safetj Matches, 2 do7. _. 15c Shredded Wheat, 2-23c RAISINS, 3 Pounds 25c Tomatoes, lancy, 3 cans 25c Green Beans, 3 cans 25c Mixed VcgelnliJos can lOc BROOItS _39e. 49c, 59c, 69c 3IOPS . 19c, 29cand39c SCRLB BRUSHES . _10c CORN MEAL, 5 Pounds 19c K A R 0, Half Gallon 39c 2 Large cans lOc Y BEAS. 2 cans tfli V C I f , ·-' en us -.i EAGLE BRAND MILK 19c Peaches, 2 large cans 39c Baitlett Pcuis. 2 cans 2«c lied Titled Clicuios. gul 7'h Clothes Pins, 10 for lOc Clolhes Lints, SO feet _29c WAS HBO VRDS 49c, 59c, 69c CATSUP, 2 Big Bottles 25c Tubs, Galvwii/ed, large _98e Boileis. Gnhnni/ed _ $1.50 Roiltrs, VII Coppei ,, {Heinz Soup, 2 Large 25c CRISCO, I Pound Can 19c

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