The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 28, 1938 · Page 2
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February 28, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 28, 1938
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PAGE TWO. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILUE, PA. HONDA Y, 'FEBRUARY 28. 193S. By LYNNE B. KTNCELt. Alma Brooks Is Wed at Attractive Church' Ceremony to George M'dler of Pittsburgh An attractive wedding took place 'Saturday afternoon at 4-30 o'clock at the First United Brethren Church when Miss Alma F. Brooks, of Pittsburgh, daughter of Reid K Brooks of West Washington avenue, became the bride of George Y. Miller, son of Mr. and "Mrs. E. H. Miller of Dalzell Place, Squirrel Hill, Pittsburgh, in the presence of a number ol relatives and friends Rev. Elmer A Schult?, the church pastor, read the service. Ferns and palms decorated the altar. Miss Jean Hoovci played the nuptial music and Tvas the acccompanist · for Miss Gladys Albright v.ho sang "O Promise Me," Richard DeKoven, and "Because," Guy d'Hardelot, just before the ceremony. The bridal party came into the church to the "strains of Wagner's wedding march Irpm "Lohengrin" Miss Hoover played "I Love You Truly," Carrie Jacobs Bond, as marriage vows were being exchanged, and Mendelssohn's Dr. Paul Proudfit To Speak at Meeting Of Hospital Club - Dr. Paul Proudfit will be the guest speaker at the March meeting of the Hospital Club to be held Wednesday afternoon at the Connellsville State Hospital. ' The meeting will begin at 2:30 o'clock and the regular business session will be held James as a Ceione\ wedding march the ceremony. immediately after Given in marriage by her brother, Kenneth Brooks, the bride wore n becoming light blue chiffon gown ana a matching shoulder-length blue lace veil with a bandeau of a darker shade of blue velvet. She carried Johanna Hill roses and genista, tied with Johanna Hill satm ribbon. The matron of honor, Mrs. Kenneth Brooks, sister-in-law of the bride, wore a gown of pink chiffori nnd a Juliet cap ol rhlnesloncs. Her flowers were blue daisies and briar- chft roses, tied with light blue satm ribbon. Darby Miller of New York was his brother's best man Paul Wandcl and Homer Hoover ushered. After the ceremony a wedding dinner for the bridal party and immediate members of the two families was served at the Old Homestead on the Pennsvillc road. Places v.cre laid for twenty-eight. 'Red tapers In crystal holders decorated the tables. The bride was giaduatcd form the Connellsville High School, a member of the Class of 1831? -and resided with her grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Brooks'of Pittsburgh,"prior"to her marriage She trained at the Children's Hospital, Pittsburgh, and is employed at Fnlk Clinic, Pittsburgh The bridegroom is an investigator for Hooper-Holmes Bureau, Pittsburgh. Mr. Miller and bride left for a wedding tiip, destination unrevcalcd. They will reside in the Christian Apartments, Oakland, Pittsburgh. Out-of-town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Miller, Jr.j Edgar Miller, HI, and Mary Jane Miller of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Mathias, Mr. and Mrs. E H. Miller, Mr. and Mrs J. D. Brooks, Mrs. Elizabeth Brooks, Miss Twlla" Biooks, Miss Wanetta Rcdmgcr, Miss Florence Soltis, Miss Margaret Watts, Miss Saia Prager, Mus Clarice Miller, Miss Gretcben Claspcr, Miss Jean Gracbing, Mr. and Mrs. Auld and John Holland, all of Pittsburgh TKOOP 4, GIRL SCOUTS TO 31EET TUESDAY NIGHT -Troop 4 Girl Scouts of the First Presbytcifati Church will meet at the church at 7 o'clock Tuesday evening. All are requested to bring an empty bottle and their party fee. Miss Mineiva Keller, a member of the local Girl Scout Council, will be a guest at this meeting. GRADALE SORORITY WILL - MEET THURSDAY NIGHT meeting of the Gradale Sorority will be held Thursday evening at 7-30 o'clock at the Baltimore Ohio Y. M. C. A. 1'irst SI. E. Meeting. A recreational meeting for men of the First Methodist Episcopal Church will be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock at the church. ~ The Ladies' Aid Society will meet Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at the church. The Boy Scouts will meet Friday night at 7 30 o'clock nt the church. Coke Queen Lodge to Meet. The regular meeting of Coke Region Division, Ladies' Auxiliary to the Order of Railway Conductors ·will be held at 1.30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Y. M C. A auditorium. Past Chiefs to Sleet. Members of the Past Chiefs Association of Friendship Temple No 25, Pythian Sisters, will meet Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs Idn G. Armstrong, 223 North First street West Side. .-Costume. Recital Will - Feature Mozart Club Meeting on March_7 A costume recital will mark a Junior Culture Club' To Hear Book Review _By Ruth Sens bach Miss Ruth Scnsbach, a member of talian Students Give Program al School Assembly ".'program featuring Italian t.ilent n the Connollsvillc High School was ci joyed by members of the senior and Junior classes .it the general chapel assembly Monday morning. The program included "Gio- vlnezza," by n chorus; fashions presented by models, a dance, "V;cm, Vieni," by Roselyn Hull!, Junior Itulli nnd Ernest Hugfiien; mouth organ trio, consisting of Tony Christopher, Anthony Kostelnlk and Peto Rug- giori; accordion'solo by Pete Rug- gicri; song, "Mussolino," by the chorus; song, "O Sole Mlo," by Marj Conti; dnncc by Ernest Rusgieri; vocal duet, "Santa Lucia," oy jaseph- mc nnd Marie Barbonnra; song, "La Compana dl San Giuslo," by the chorus; and a dance by BosoJyn and Junior Rulli. Others who participated were Philomena Carletto, Mary A. Cordaro, Gloria Corrado, Vincent Corrado, Mary Grace Cricco, Peorl Cricco, Anna De Marco, Philomena Del Grosso, Mary Dt Magistro, Libra Mascia, Rita Prestia, Dora Qulnto, Anita Rcnzc, Catherine Russo, Helen Russo, Hose Ruvo, Marguerite Snn- sone, Julia Smarto and Margaret Velucci. The program will be repeated Wednesday morning for the sophomore and freshmen classes. Jones' Withdrawal From Gubernatorial Contest Demanded You and Your Nation's Affairs Difficult Decisions By ERNEST MINOR PATTERSON 1'resiilcnt, American Academy of Political and Social Science Jjuntti Roosevelt . . . (lying to war gomci Jamca Roosevelt, secretary to the president, la seen here as a rc- scrvo lieutenant colonel of U S marines, taking plane to fly from Washington to Puerto Rico, to view war games. rett Alar; E. Dick Class. Thp Mary E. Dick Bible Class o the First United Preibj ierlan Church will meet Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. C R. Graft, 1« East Orchard avenue. - - ANGLO-ITALIAN PARLEY STAKES "meeting of Mozart Music Club to be I of the High School faculty, will give ~ held Monday evening, March 7, at a book review at the regular meet- S o'clock at its club rooms in North ] ing of the Junior Culturc'Club to be Pittsburg street Mrs. John F. Dub- | held Tuesday night at the club rooms - son is in charge of the program. at the Carnegie Free Library. Host-' Vocal, piano and violin selections j esses are Miss Dorothy Keasy, choir- · will comprise the program. Each rr an, Mrs Robert McCoy, Mrs Ed-participant will wear a costume in-j-ward S. Higbec, Mrs. John Ervm, · tcrpreting the title or theme of the -musical selection to be presented. ~ Lunch, to be served by the hostesses, " Mrs. Paul O. Malone, Mrs. Frank -Kotlcr and Mrs. Paul Munscy, will conclude the meeting. JEAN GODFREY PRESENTED Z WITH MUSIC CLUB PIN ; Jean Godfrey was presented with a ~ music club pin when the Junior Miss Caroljn Beuschcr and Miss Frances Floto. The meeting wiH open with a business session to be presided o\cr by the president, Miss Louise Wilhelm. Mrs. Elizabeth Kooser Marks 84th BtrtHday - , , Mrs. Elizabeth Kooser was hon- 9 . S ?°uJiL m ,? C '7! orcd at a Pettily appointed dinner Sunday noon at her home near Moyer, the occasion marking her eighty-fourth birthday. The fete was arranged by her children and grandchildren and was attended by --ing Friday evening at the home of -the sponsor, Mrs. "Evelyn Wclker H Graft of South Pittsburg street A " delightful entertainment of piano r music followed. The program was."The Paper Chase," Betty Jojce -Cole; "The Bedroom," Richard Ma"lone; "The Circus'Parade," Jacquclyn ·"Wcstphat, "Flying Fingers," Jenn r Godfrey; "Over the Top," Ann Kcst- --ncr; "The Drum Major," Jean Kcst- ner; "Out m the Field," Mary Carroll; "By Lo Baby," Wllma Martz; "The Pirate Bold," Donald Graft, "Dainty Miss Daisy," Mary Hannah MarU. Gold stars were awarded to the f following for their splendid performance Richard Malone, Wilma Martz, Mary Hannah Martz and Donald Graft. A "short talk was given by Mary ~ Carroll, her subject being "You and -Your Ivories." She imparted valu- "able information to the young mu- - slcians. Mrs. Graft, the sponsor, - spoke on "The Cures for Stage "Fright " ^ Delightful musical readings were "·given as follows: "Samples," Ann "Kcstncr, and "The Finger Bridges -Over Keyboard River," Betty Joyce - Cole. - The meeting closed with all mem- -bers playing the games, "What Am r l?" and "Notes,"-whfch /orced all "of jithe children to use their musical ^training to the best of their ability, ^All members were urgdd to look for_-ward to and attend the March meet_.mg. PASQUALE GIGLITTI ^ 1 PLAYS AT D. A. Jtt: TEA ~ " Mrs. Pasquale GigliotU of Isabella -""road played a piano solo, "Llcbe- .-slraum," Liszt, at a lovely Colonial --musical tea given Saturday afternoon -at the White Swan Hotel, Uniontown, "by Great Meadows Chapter of the --Daughters of American Revolution of -Uniontown. Fully 140 members and -'KUests were present Appearing in ^ beautiful Colonial costume, Mrs. ~Fardec Day, as nustiess of / cere- --monies, played the role of a gracious ^hostess. - " - 'Mrs. Thomas G. McLcllan, also of ^Isabella road, accompanied ~Glgliottl to U.e tea. Mrs. -MRS. W. F. BROOKS WILL ENTERTAIN THIMBLE CLUB Leni Season Will Begin Wednesday Ash Wednesday, on March 2, marking the beginning of lent, will x celebrated with special services in Catholic, Episcopal and Lutheran churches. The day is named from the use of ashes- as a symbol of penitence in the Catholic service This ceremony is of great antiquity, its universal use laving been sanctioned in 1191 by Pope Cclcstm III. The present custom is to use ashes made by burning palms from the ceremonial of the previous Palm Sunday. After a prayer the priest dips his thumb in the ashes and marks those present, as they kneel, \\ith the sign of the cross on the forehead. In the Protestant churches, about twenty guests, several from out-of-town including All the children but one, Mn. Bessie Burkett of Clarksvlllc, Pa., were present. None present enjoyed the party more than the honor guest. A song service featured the afternoon. Mrs. Kooser, widow of George W. Kooser, received many beautiful gifts. Present for tho celebration were: Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dctwiler, Mrs. Ida Keffer and daughter. Miss Ida Mac, Mr. and Mn. Richard Rltcnour and son, Halph, of Connellsville, Mrs. Lottie HJce, Miss Pearl Hicc, Mrs Maude Wallace and son, "Russell, of Youngwood, Mrs. Calvin Grimm, Mr. and Mrs. John Kooser, Mrs. Frcdona Davidson, Mrs. Mabel Portcrfleld, George Kooser, Mrs. E P. HalfhiU and little daughter, Sara, Jacob Slesky and Ear] Halfhill, all of near Moycr. BETTY BEISTEL OT ALVERTON BRIDE OF SMITHTON MAN Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Betty Bcistel, daughter of_Mr. and Mrs. William Bcistel of Alvcrton, nnd Ivan H.-Dorman, ion of ~Mr, and Mrs. v Harry Dorman o: Smithton The Ceremony took place December 29,~"l937, at the parsonage of .the Methodist Church at Cumber- land.Jtfd. hejmer -of tcndants. Mr.-and Mrs John Blll- Smithton were the at- The bride -was graduated from the East Huntingdon Township Hlg) School, a member of the Class o 1920, while the bridegroom was graduated in 1931 from the Belle Vernon High School. penitential prayers are said. only Tyrone Supervisors Prepare 1938 Budge! The 1938 budget of the Lower Tyrone Township Board of Roid Supervisors may be examined at the home of Secretary Joel Kcffcr, it was announced today by Chairman George Newell. Taxpayers arc invited to inspect it LONDON, Feb. 28--Here are the main stakes for which each side is believed to be playing in the British Italian bargaining Italy. 1. Recognition of her conquest of Ethiopli. 2. An interest in the Suez Canal to assure access to her African empire 3. Navnl parity with France nnd parity with the British Mediterranean fleet 4. Financial aid to help develop her empire and strengthen her economic conditions at home. Britain. 1 Withdrawal of Italian forces from Spam in accordance with British formula. 2 An end to Italian propas.mda In Ihe Neir East fomenting opposition to British rulo. 3 A naval,- agreement assuring Britain free passage on the Mediterranean "empire" highway 4 Italian support for n four- power pact to check German expansion. PSYCHOLOGY AIDS GLASS BOTTLES By United Press WORCESTER, Mass, Fcb. 28 -Because the housewife wants to see the amount of cream on 'top of each quart of milk. Prof J H. Frandsen ot the State Dairy Industry Department believes it will bo many years before paper containers replace the glass milk bottle. Everson _' First TJ. B. Church Events. The Win One Class of the Fust United Brethren Church will mcc Tuesday night at the home of Mrs S. K. Hucy. The theme is "Sprcad- mg-the Gospel." Mrs. E. A. Schultz will be leader. The committee comprises Mrs. Fred Moon, Mrs. J. W. Collins, Miss -Anne Caslcr, Mrs A. J. McKIvccn, Mrs. John Hough, Mrs. Mnudc Gauglcr and Mrs. Lewis Lohr. A meeting ot the Women's Missionary Society will be held Friday cvc- EVERSON, Feb. 28--Mrs. Mary Coyne has been dangerously ill at her home during the past week. John Gonda of Colonial No. I, is spending several days with his wife and children Jn Brown street Mario Morrison, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Morrison of Connellsville, is spending some time with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fiank Brndigan, of Brown street. Mrs Ine^ Dannecker of Brown street was a recent shopper in Con- By United Press. PHILADELPHIA, Fcb. 28.--The Philadelphia Record, strong supporter o£ the Administration of Governor Earlc, culled on Charles Alvin Jones, Pittsburgh attorney, today to withdraw as the Democratic candi-. date for the gubernatorial nomination in the May primaries The Record based its demand on the rc-siRnation Saturday night of Matthew H. McCloskey, Jr., as chatr- m in of the Philadelphia Democratic finance committee and chairman of the committee of 100, by virtue of which office he wns o-leader of the party in Philadelphia with John B Kelly, city chairman. 'Jones is McCloskcy'i man," the Record's front page editorial said. Now that McCloskey has stepped down--Jones should step down, too. "For ourselves, we believe McCloskey's resignation is motivated by sincerity and a genuine desire to help his party. We are particularly ghd to credit him with recognizing the fimdimental dangers to the party and to the people in a contractor being a political boss We admire the big way m which he met this issue. "The Record always has fought contractor boss rule. We fought It when it appeared under n Republican label We mast fight it no les« when it appears under the Democratic label" ncllsville Mr and Mrs. William Davis of - Mrs William F. Brooks will enter- "ing at the home of Mrs. C M Stone, rtain the Silver Thimble Club at a 1 1 1: to'clock luncheon Wednesday after- I ' "noon at her home in Chestnut street. P. II. C. Gives Party. - The Protected Home Circle gave a well attended card and bingo party Saturday night at P. H. C. Hall ·.Prizes were won by the following Fivo hundred--high, Miss Anna _.Tievitt; second, Mrs. J. W. Eislcyr "third. Miss Grace ·Kcstar;. bingo-high, Mrs Ditmia Riser;.second, Airs. TWlUamas; third, TVJrs. "Mary -Belle "^Tober; special bingo--high, - Mrs. Joseph Wedgcwood and Mrs. Culp; second, Mrs. Edna Picrn; third, Harry Balslcy: door--Mrs avenue The time is Mrs - s , L - Fletcher is leader The annual banquet of the Win One and Young Men's Bible cl.isses will be held Thursday niRht at 8 30 I o'clock at the social room of the 'lurch. East Huntingdon township were recent visitors among their parents. Miss Stella Walok is convalescing at her home after an operation some time ago. New Mather Coal Washer. Construction of a new coal cleaning plant Is completed at the Mather Collieries in Greene county, Super- Brownsville Voters Disfranchised Under Apportionment Bill Continued from Page One. \ote for two rcprcscntntKes, tho same number that would be allowed for the Second District. But there is a point of intuest, particularly to Brownsville, thit may result in the legislation being declared unconstitutional. The borough of Brownsville is omitted in its entirety from the apportionment bill which means that if the measure is ruled by the court to be constitutional the electorate of Brownsville would not be permitted to cast votes in electing representatives to the General Assembly and residents o that borough would not be eligible ns candidates ' How this error was overlooked has .not been definitely determined but it is reported that persons of Brownsville, to whom attention has been called by the omission, have been critical of, the membcis of the Legislature from the county who supported the measure without detecting the omission. At present Brownsville is included in the Second Fayette District and possibly authors of the legislation had expected to retain it in the same area but throiigh the oversight it is not enumerated and therefore cannot participate in the naming of assemblymen. There is no change in the rcdis- tiicting for the State Senate as Fay- cttc county in its entiicty maXes up the 32nd semloiial district As the nominating petit ons move about, giMng rls,e to eNpectitions of a warm primary campaign the elec- tosate is wondering how the court will act on the apportionment bill Comedian Bcucds Dancer. YUMA. Ariz.. Fcb. 28.--Stan Laurel, the wry-faced film comedian, and Vera Shuvlova, Russian dancer, were remarried by Justice of the Peace Ed Winn Winn married them January 1 but the couple decided to have another ceremony in the belief it would forestall any litigation by Laurel's second wife, Mrs. Virginia Ruth Laurel. Sometimes it is hard to be patient with criticisms In a democracy Public discussion and debate arc imnor. tant and when they are lacking there no longer is a democracy. Ev- c r y e f f o r t should be made to protect citizens In t h e i r right to speak their m i n d s freely. As is so olten said, rights imply responsibilities. It wo are to retain our f r e e d o m t o criticize, to approve a n d to disapprove, we h a v e a corresponding obligation to be temperate and fair. There are no questions widely debated which »re entirely onc- «idcd. Often the arguments pro and con arc to evenly balanced that an honest obscn er may and it extremely difficult to decide between them Some of the Issues to bo decided by Congress th!» winter are of this corL In the debates over them there will, ol course, be the usual contests between niperficlal or selfish Interests on both sides, but in addition there will be important considerations which should be carefully balanced against each other. One of these issues U whether the federal government's budget should ba balanced or how nearly it should be balanced and how soon. A few months ago, agreement !n favor of o balance was general. Now there Is l«ss certainty. The current business recession hu brought a large addi- ; tlon to unemployment and consequent additions to the relict rolls. With private business lagging. * withdrawal of federal expenditures would add to the strain. Much can be said In favor of continuing to operate on a deficit bests. The other side of the picture IE that deficit operations may themselves be one of the causes for business difficulties. We are now suffering because a year ago prices rose too rapidly. Inventories wore built up because ot the tendency to purchase as prices rise since there is often an expectation that they will rise still higher. Slocks began to accumulate and spec- ulative Interests were oxer-extended. This rapid advance was due to no one cause But among the causes was the fact that for several years our public policies had laid the foundations for such an advance. Unfortunately public ofHcials and many private citizens became so alarmed over the serious decline In prices after 1929 that they rushed to the cxtrcm« of demanding and working for an upward movement The gold content of the dollar was reduced, government expenditures were increased and were financed through bank credit Instead of by the sale of securities to investors. It took some time for these forces to take effect and when they began to show themselves there wa» prompt alarm. The brakes were hurriedly applied. It Is not at all cleat that the brakes were In themselves very important but a recession started which has become serious. Kow what is to be done? The clamor will be for a renewal of efforts to raise prices. If this is done we shall merely repeat our past procedure and never find a convenient time to eliminate the deficit. Postponement Is not the answer. There will never be * time when a balance can be attained without serious strain. , The proper answer is not entlrelj' In favor cither of sharply reducing expenditures or ot greatly Increasing them. It should be a combination ot two things. One is frankly to recognize that public opinion will not tolerate suffering so long as It is possible to provide relict. It Is not politically nor humanly possible to let people starve. Until employment conditions improve the unemployed musl be cared for and at public expense Since this means difficulty in reducing expenditures, revenues should be Increased Tax receipts have bc.!D growing, especially from the incont tax. Of course those who must pal taxes arc complaining. P-obably certain changes should be made in som« of our tax laws. But those who advocate changes should assume the re- , sponsibility of urging other taxes to raise revenue. Moreover, these new proposals should be carefully thought out and be defensible as economic measures and also as political irea- surcs. Taxes should be maintained or even raised, not lowered. The ftd- cral deficit should be reduced ol eliminated just as soon as possirlo. (Address exertions to the author core ol this newspaper) SCIENTIST MAKES SAN DIEGO-MIAMI NON-STOP FLIGHT By United PrcM MIAMI, Fla., Fcb 28--Richard Archbold, wealthy scientist, completed a non-stop flight from San DJCRO, Call/, to Miami Saturday In 14 hours and 25 minutes when he lind- cd his big flying boat at Pan American Airport. Archbold, accompanied by six crew members in the $250,000 plane, made his trans-contmcntal hop in 15 minutes slow cr time than he required on a Mmilar trip last December. The flight was described by Archbold as a shakedown cruise preparatory to a scientific expedition he expects to make this year for the American Museum of Natural History to New Guinea. Patronize those who advertise. No Wonder You Are Constipated! What do you cat for brcftWast? Coffee, tout, mabc some ess-'? What do you cat for lunch and dinner? Bread, meat, potatoes? No wonder you're constipated-due to lack o) "bulk." And "bulk" doem't mia-i Uic amount you cat It means the kind oC food that farms a soft, bulky meat in the bowels. Its this mass that helps your tercels move. The common sense thing to do about it is to cat a natural laxative food. Kcllogg's All-Bran tor breakfast will give you just the "bulk' you need. And It sues you. in addition, Nature's great Intestinal-tonic, vitamin B t . Eat this crunchy toasted cereal every day, drink plenty of water, and lire will be brighter for ycul All- Bran Js made by Kellogg in Battle Greet Sold by every grocer. IlDspltal Patients. Mis'! Catherine Wnyvvood of Scottdale, Mrs. Irene B-ixter of Johnston ! avenue and Mlis Evelyn Eisel of Star Junction have been admitted to Connellsville State Hospital for treatment. Dawson W. O. T. U. Tuesday. Da Arson Woman's Christian Temperance Union will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Miss Marfarct Herbert at Dawson. Maryland Woman Dies. Mis Elizabeth Plaketi, 37, wife of William Plaskett and mother of Mrs. intendcnt Frank B. Dunbar announ- j Isaac Bradbui n and ced Contract will be awarded about Dahl ot Mtycrsdale, March 10 and the plant should be ready by September 1. Mrs died Charles Sunday morning at her home at Fckin, near Lonaconmg, Md. With Sirs. Harry Ile(zc). Circle 4 of the Methodist Protestant Clurch -will moot at the home of Mrs Harry Hetzel in Gallatin avenue at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday'cvcnmg. Friends and j/iiitors aro-Jnvilcd. Benefit. Parts TonWit. ' The Ladies' Auxiliary to the South i Connells\ ille Volunteer Fire Com- I A ] pany, will civc B card, bingo pn ty , tonight at the firemen's, ioomt i CATCH COLD EASILY? VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL helps prevenf \rnany colds COLDS HANG ON AND ON ? WANTED TO BUY Old Fashioned Articles Furniture, Glassware, Old Scenery Pictures, etc. "Abraham Watson PA. SPOTTO'S SEASON-OPENING SALE! Rough PLASTIC PAPER We Trim Plastic Papers 10 Rolls Wall 20 ds. Border 6 rolls Celling Sac $1.48 on eery room. Beautifully Wcurtcd 30 Inch Sun- fast Papers in the newest color harmonies that -will enhance any room. One Columbia Window Shade with order of S2.00 or more. Specials not included. Close-Out! OXE-COTE FLOOK PAINT was 85c Quart-55c Sherwin-Williams Paints Phone 793 S P O T T O ' S Free Delivery 813 W, Crawford Avenue Going places while you sleep is not as difficult as you might think. Hundreds of trolley riders do it every day--it's just another bonus which trolley riders get with their regular transportation. Go By Trolley and Relax

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