The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 15, 1938 · Page 2
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March 15, 1938

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, March 15, 1938
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t-j\(jii TWO. TH.M COURIER, CONNELLSVlLJuE. PA. TUESDAY, MARCH 15,1938. By LYNNE B. KINCELL Mary E. Vest, Girl Scout Captain, Is Bride of Paul Howard Prinkey Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shippy of North Cottage avenue announce the marriage-of their daughter, Miss Mary Elizabeth Vent, to Paul Howard Prinkey, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Prinkey -of, Pcnn street.- The ceremony was solemnized Saturday evening, March 12, at the United Brethren Church at Scottdale with the pastor, Rev. JM. M. Snyder officiating. The ring ceremony was used. .The'bride wore'a becoming blue crepe dress with a matching hat and other blue accessories. 'Attendants were" Mr. -and Mrs.- Harry Dunston of Peach street, i ' The ceremony was supplemented by a wedding -dinner .at .which ,Mr. and,. Mrs. Dunston were host' and -hostess. - The-bride-was graduated, from the Connellsville High School, a member of the Class of 1933, and is well known in Girl .Scout activities, being captain'of Troop 2 of Trinity Lutheran Church. Th bridegroom was graduated from the Connellsville High School with trie"Class'of 1932, and attended college at Goshcn, Ind. Mr.'Prinkey nnd bride will reside In Park street, Clarksburg, W. Va. DAWSON PROTECTORS CLUB . HAS DELIGHTFUL SESSION The Protectors Club of Omar SIs- Icrhood 157 of the Dames of Malta of: Dawson was delightfully -entertained Monday evening at the Jr., O. U. A. M. Hall at Dawson. Mrs. Lyda Lint, Mrs. Grover Allen and Mrs. George 1 Beatty were co-hostesses. After the business meeting, Mrs. B. F. McManus gave a reading, "The Birth of Saint Patrick." Mrs. D. P. Husband sang a solo, with Mrs. Jack Hoffman at the piano. The hostesses served a delicious lunch, appointments being symbolic of Saint Patrick's Day. Bingo was then enjoyed. Mrs. Katherine, Patterson, Mrs. George Shallcnbcrger and Mrs. B. F. McManus received prizes, Mrs. Henry Brown was awarded the d,raw prize. Guests were Mrs. Harry Shallcnbergcr, Mrs. J. C. Jacobs, Mrs. William Cosscl, Mrs. B. F. McManus and Mrs. Clyde F. Rudolph. The next meeting will be held Friday evening, April 11, at Jr. O. U. A. M. Hall at Dawson, Mrs. Frank Houpt, Mrs. Alex Luce and Mrs. George Rutter hostesses. R. S. Cooper Addresses Fish, Game Auxiliary Robert S. Cooper, Fayettc county director of National Wildlife Restoration Week, gave a most interesting talk on. "Conservation and Wildlife" at a meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary to .the Fayette County Fish and Gome Protective Association, held Monday night at the home of Mrs. J. W. Miles in McCormick avenue, South ConneUsvllle.. In the absence of the president, Mrs. R. T. Sullivan, Mrs. Miles presided. It was decided to have .John F. Lewis, biology instructor at the High School, address the auxiliary;ncxt .week, date to be announced. Plans were also made for a Saint Patrick's Day .party, date to be selected later. Two new members were received. · Mrs. Sydna Smith was reported on the sick list. A reading, "The legend of the Christmas Rose," by Mrs. Miles, was very well, received. Tho next meeting will be held Monday cvning, April 11, at th home of Mrs. D. C. Mullen at South Connellsville. U. P. GLEANERS CLASS WILL HAVE ANNUAL ELECTION The Gleaners Class of the First United Presbyterian Church will meet Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Oglcvce at Morrell. Members arc asked to meet at 7:30 o'clock nt the, church where transportation will be provided. The annual election of officers will take place and a good attendance of members is desired. DOLORES KING HOSTESS TO FRIENDLY CIRCLE The monthly meeting of the Friendly Circle Class of, the First United Presbyterian Church was held at the home of Miss Dolores King in South Prospect street Monday evening. Miss King conducted the dcvotionals and Miss Ruth Fuller, president, presided over the business period. Two members* were reported on the sick list. The evening was^spent in making sunbonnct dolls lor the Junior Missionary Society. The hostess was assisted by her grandmother, Mrs. D. G. Wagner, in serving a delicious lunch, which was in keeping with the St. Patrick's Day season. The April meeting will be held at the home of Miss Betty King in East Francis avenue. FIREMEN'S AUXILIARY GIVES BENEFIT CARD PARTY A well attended card and bingo party, was given Monday night by the Ladies' Auxiliary to the South Connellsville Volunteer Fire Company. Prizes were won by the following: Five hundred--high, Mrs. Ralph Davidson; second, Mrs. Shal- lenbcrgcr; third, Miss Catherine Dye; bingo--high, Mrs. Charles Meyers; second, Mrs. Roy Jaynes; third, Miss Stella 'Hc'agan; special bingo--high, Mrs. Olive Kccdy; second, Mrs. Anna Dye;,.third, Mrs. Lyda Moore; door- Mack Ritcnour. The party was held at the firemen's rooms and after the games a dainty lunch was served. MISS ROSE BARRON IS HOSTESS AT BRIDGE Miss Rose Barren entertained the Monday Night Bridge Club last evening at her home in .Quarry street, Mount Pleasant. Two tables of contract bridge were in play, with Miss Pauline Levlnson receiving the prize. Plans for a spring cabaret dance to · be held by the Sisterhood of the Tree of Life Synagogue in the near future, were formulated. Lunch was served by the hostess.. Appointments were in kcplng with St. Patrick's Day. _ :.- ~ V. F. W. AUXILIARY MEETING ANNOUNCED Walter E. Brown Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet Thursday evening' at'7:45 o'clock at V. F. W. Home, South Pittaburg street. The president," "Mrs. Flora" Stlrpa, desires a good attendance."-- Meeting Postponed?-^ " -- ·" The regular meeting of the Martha Norton Bible'Class of the First Christian Church_has been, postponed from Thursday.of this week to Tuesday afternoon; March 22. Will Meet Tonleht. The Forward Class of the Greenwood Methodist Episcopal Church will meet at 7:30 o'clock this evcnnig at the home of Mrs. Albert Jones in East Falrvicw avenue. St. Patrick's Day Dance Thursday, March 17 D1XOMAXS 9 till 1 Eagles' Hall noor Prize S2.no GRADALE SORORITY - TO MEET THURSDAY A meeting of the Gradale ·Sorority will be held Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock at the B. O. Y. M. C. A. F. O. M. Will Met Tonlshl. The F. O. M. Class of the Methodist Protestant Church will be entertained this evening at 7:30 o'clock by E. B. Small at his home, 1227 Vine street, are invited. Members and friends Meeting Announced. A meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary to the Patriarch Militants will be held Wednesday night at Odd Fellows Temple. Willis D. Fuller, , Somerset Council President, Dies SOMERSET, Mar. 15.--Willis D. Fuller, 62 years old, president of Somerset borough council, died Monday night In a hospital where he had been taken Saturday after being ill a long time. Mr. Fuller, a veterinarian,' was a member of the Lions Club and Trinity Lutheran Church. He resided here 33 years, coming here from Ohio where he was born. He had been reelected to his third term in council last lalL Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Maria Fuller; two daughters, Dolores, at home and Mrs. Thomas McGreevy of Cumberland, and a brother, Frank, of Cleveland, Ohio. LARGE AUDIENCE HEARS SPEAKER AT BRETHREN CHURCH Evangelist;!. F. Strayer,-speaking Monday night in the First United Brethren Church, .-to--an_: audience within four .as large as the Sunday night attendance, spoke on "The Christ.-of.the. Church." The speaker declared "while there arc only, a few, crowned heads today compared to the hundreds a few years ago, Jesus Christ remains as the one crowned 'King of Kings and Lord of Lords' who is the adminis- trative-hcad~of. all things and all people." " Tho Onward Bible Class, the Y. M. B. Class, the J. O.-Class, the Boys' Bible Class-and the Girl Scouts attended the service as delegations. A mixed quartet composed of Mrs. J. W. Collins, Miss Dorothy Witt, R. C. Witt and L. G. Hoover, rendered special music. C. W. Kern, teacher of"tho-Y..B. .B. Class of the church, offered" the prayer. Tonight the Win One Bible Class, the Friendship Bible Class and the Boy Scouts of Troop No. 1 will attend. -^--CowVnunger'Raiscs Kiddle. "WHITEY, -Orit., Mar. 15.--When Robert-Twigg's cow died the farmer scratched his-hea"d-~and wondered what ailed the animal. An autopsy revealed, that_the cow had been lugging around 100 metal articles in fier stomach, including-_nails, haywire, small bolts and scrap iron. BARCLAY ON BRIDGE WRITTEN FOB CENTRAL PRESS By S f i e p a r d B a r c l a y Tho Authority on AuthorlUw" MAKE: HIM OVEB-RUW J IF THE DECLARER leads from the dummy a set-up card on which you know he con discard a loser, ruff it If you can, even though he will surely over-ruff you. By making him do that, you may prevent his ever finding a way to dispose c. the losing card which stood In the way of his contract. 4 Q J 10 5 · 10 8 '- ·+·6 8 6 1 3 (Dealer: East. Neither side vulnerable.) Here East started the blddlnpr ·with l-Dlamond, South ovcrcallcd ·with 2-Hcarts, West passed, North ^responded with 3-Clubs, South 3- ·Hcarts and North 4-Hearts. In view of the bidding, Wcit .elected to lead his spo.dc Q, rather khan his partner's suit, and South |won with the A. It appeared as if two spades would have to be lost, lone club, and posnibly only one diamond, In view of the bidding. imp, winning In dira- 9J The club Q was The declarer dcc.uctl to give uj hl« club loser at onco, in the hopq of ridding himself of a loser In diamonds, when the clubs were set up. When East won the trick with the 1C, two spades were cashed, and West then led the diamond 10. South won this with the Q, anS then led » tru; my with the next led, covered by East's A, irnd South ruffed. 'A heart was then led to the Q, and the club J led. East discarded a diamond and so did South, so that the contract waj made. Hod East ruffed with his trump, South would havo had tc over-ruff and he could not have gotten rid of his losing diamond. · · · Tomorrow'* Problem 4 8 49 6 4 8 * A Q J 6 4 2 · A K Q J 2 + 9 7 3 · 10 8 7 5 + 86 4 A K J 1 0 6 4 2 V A K 10 3 · None Both sides vul- : South. (Dealer: nerable.) How would you play to make 7- Spadcs after the lead of th« diamond K? John. Clifton of Pittsburgh Gives Talk At Meeting of Woman's Culture Club K-For its American Home Day program Monday afternoon, the Woman's Culture Club had as its guest speaker, John Clifton, interior decorator at a Pittsburgh department store. It was an open meeting nnd Mr. Clifton's coming to Con- nellbville for the occasion was made possible by Mrs. Charles Detwiler, chairman o£ the home economics committee and leader of the program. Despite the unfavorable weather, he was greeted by a representative gathering of club women and a number speaker's theme of guests. The was "Furniture" and at the close'of his interesting and informative talk he conducted an open forum in which a number of the women participated. At the close, Mr. Clifton was given a rising vote of thanks by the club. Further featuring the program was a delightful musical program arranged by Mrs. J. Harold Dull, who presented the guest performers. Henry Hulli o£ Vanderbilt played two violin solos in a commendable manner. The Elks Quartet, composed of David H. Charlcsworth, C. Herbert Ellis, H. D. Shearer, Jr., nnd Robert Morrison, snng "Cnn't You Hear Me Calling You" and "A Little Closer Harmony." They were greeted with generous applause. Dr. J. Harold Dull was the accompanist for the violinist and quartet. A business meeting in charge of Mrs. Henry W. McRobbie, president, preceded the program. It was decided to have 500 copies of the revised by-laws and constitution printed. Mrs. McRobbie read a communication from Governor George H. Earlc concerning the observance of the 300th anniversary of the Founding of Pennsylvania on April 8. All civic, patriotic, historical and fraternal groups arc to unite in the observance. A program will probably will be given by the Woman's Culture Club. An invitation was received from the Junior Culture Club to attend a style show to be presented through the courtesy of G. C. Davidson, West Crawford avenue merchant, on Tuesday evening, April 5. The meeting was held at the club rooms at the Carnegie Free Library with Mrs. Daniel Durie, Mrs. Bela B. Smith, Mrs. C. A. Fortncy, Mrs. W. L. Bcuscher, Mrs. Harry K. Lewis nnd L. Dale-Johnson serving as hostesses. The club will give its annual-reception for the junior organization Thursday evening, March 31, at the auditorium. Members are asked to note the change in dale. Mrs. W. L. Bcuscher will be lcadcr.~ The occasion will also be featured by a style show to courtesy be presented through the of G. C. Davidson. The music committee ol which Mrs. Carl T. Anstinu is chairman, is planning a program. Hostesses will be Mrs. Banks D. Brown, Mrs. B. H. William F. Brooks, Willard, Mrs. Mrs. Edward Bacr, Mrs. George E. Baker and Mrs. Earl C. Shcrrick. Refreshments will be served. Gorham Funeral Wednesday. UNIONTOWN, Mar. 15.--The funeral service for George T. Gorham, 57, assistant territorial superintendent of lines for the West Penn Power Company, who died Sunday afternoon at the family residence, 64 Evans street, will be conducted at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in the chapel of the J. Harry Johnston Sons mortuary. Rev. James C. Clark ot the Second Presbyterian Church will officiate. Burial will be in Sylvan Heights Cemetery. Back to the Society Bingo System «5 GAME OX DOUBLE LAP CARP, 50c (2 Extra Games Free) WEDNESDAY NIGHT, MARCH 16 Starting 8:13 1. Jr. Promptly EAGLES BALL ROOM Come nnd enjoy the mnny innovations introduced in ConnellsviUe )y Lillian Bay, who will personally lie in charge of the remaining games of tiie series. JEvory one attending March 10, will be given a J?iOO.OO Grand Award Ticket. Hitler Formally Accepts Austria Continued from Page One. gigantic review of German and Austrian military forces--now united and one--were high spots on a program that brought hundreds of thousands into the city to join those already here. In intervals between official engagements, the fuehrer of greater Germany conferred with Joachim von Ribbcntrop, his foreign minister, and other advisers on the problems that have arisen from the incorporation of Austria into a Germany that now is greater, in area and population, than the Germany of 19H. Worn out after days of strain, Hitler slept last night within 100 yards of the art academy that declined to accept him as a student and advised him to study architecture. Today, before he awoke, vast crowds of Austrians were massing in the streets to hail him us their leader. They cheered him for 50 minutes without pause last night as he addressed them from a balcony of the Imperial Hotel which is his headquarters. Today it looked as if that record would be broken. There was no echo here of the excitement in foreign capitals over Hitler's dramatic merger of his native Austria and his adopted Germany into a greater Nazi rclch. As Hitler breakfasted, Viennese read a decree that not more than 20 schillings ($3.80) In Austrian money or 30 schillings ($5.70) might be taken abroad. A second decree reestablished Nazi storm troop organizations, suppressed by the old government. It was announced that stamps bearing the portrait of the "martyr chancellor," Engolbcrt Dollfuss, assassinated in the Nazi putsch of 1934, were invalid and must be exchanged for a new issue. Newspapers reported that in the provinces monuments to Dollfuss had been mutilated and that in towns and villages where Archduke Otto von Hapsburg had been honored with citizenship, in expectation of his eventual enthronement, Nazis burned the attesting papers. Among Hitler's breakfast messages this morning was a request that Graz, Nazi stronghold in Styria, might in future be called the "Austrian capital of the Nationalist Socialist (Nazi) movement." Munich is the Nazi capital In Germany. Workers had hardly got to their jobs before they were released to cheer Hitler. All shops nnd offices closed at 10 A. M. (4 A. M. EST) and workers and employes alike went to swell the crowds in the streets. Members of Hitler's high corn- many arranged for a gigantic parade this afternoon to honor Hitler. Jews again crowded the Polish legation, socking passport visas so they could leave the country. · Smoke, No Fire. The Fire Department was callec out at JO o'clock Monday night when an alarm was turned in from the Brimstone Corner box. It developed that the draft 'on the furnace in the J. G. McCrory Five and Ten Cent store on the northern side of West Crawford avenue had been closed and the smoke filled the storeroom There was no damage, however. David Harris O r d e r e d Freed By Judge Carr Continued from Page One. twisted and screamed in the arms of Mrs. Ann Martin, assistant to Female Probation Officer Helen ogan. Later she was taken to an anteroom but her cries were still iie-srd in the courtroom. Permission was granted District Attorney James A. Heilly to return the child to the county home where she has been an inmate since being taken from the Harris farmhouse after an investigation by officers of the Western Pennsylvania Humane Society. Heated objections by defense counsel led to a lengthy sidebar conference with Judge W. Russell Carr before Milo R. Stevens, psychologist at Torrance Stutc Hospital, was permitted to testify relative to tests given Miss Martha Harris, 32-year- old unwed mother of the child, to establish her mental condition. The defense questioned him because he was not a doctor but finally the psychologist was permitted to testify. He said the test was the same as that given to an eight-year- old child and that she answered all the questions in that mental test excepting one. Most of the morning was spent In arguments relative to bringing the child into the courtroom. "We object to this witness' testimony since it is David Harris nnd not his daughter we are trying here," declared Defense Counsel Oscar B. Goldstein. Under cross-examination of Defense Counsel J. K. Spurgeon, the attache of Torrance State Hospital was subjected to a severe grilling relative to his qualifications for his ofilcial position. Stevens was forced to admit that he did not have a master's degree and he his not studied medicine. Attorney Spurgeon, question by question, went thoroughly over the mental examination and succeeded in having the psychologist admit that with few exceptions the correct answers had been given by the mother. The witness' resentment for the examiner's interrogation 'was reflected in his tart replies. Once he declared: "I think the questions are unfair." Reapporlionmenf Of Senate Districts Is Ruled Invalid Ay United !rcit. HARRISBURG, Mar. 15.--The Dauphin county court today invalidated the 1937 Legislature's senatorial reapportionmcnt on the grounds it disfranchised the voters of Sewickley Heights and created non-contiguous districts in Allegheny county. The court's decision to make permanent its injunction restraining the State Elections Bureau from certifying nominating petitions* under the new act completely wiped out the first rcapportionment since 1920. Rail Labor Opposed To Any Wage Slashes By United Press. WASHINGTON, Mar. 15--Railway labor voted today to resist vigorously wage reductions which would affect nearly 1,000,000 employes and which have been proposed by directors of the Association of American Railroads. George M. Harrison, president of the Railway Labor Executives' Association, which includes all railroad unions, announced the decision to fight wage cuts as he emerged from the executives' meeting to attend the White House meeting called by President Roosevelt to consider the railroad's critical financial and economic problems. Wife Preservers Finger marks on the backs of chairs, woodwork around door knobs mid metal plates that surround electric light push buttons nre signs of careless housekeeping. Wipe them daily with cloth wnrnjr out of soapsuds as part of dolly cleaning routine. SQUARE DANCE WHITE OAK CAMP ST. PATEICK'S BAY Thursday, March 17th By Dunbar Township Democratic Club Music by "Bub" Yaueer's Old Trail Ramblers Men 25c 7:30 Ladles lOc Show Your Colors ST. PATRICK'S DAY All true Irishmen, and their friends., will be showing their colors on St. Patrick's Day. Green Carnations, lOc ca., $1.00 iloz. Potted Shamrocks, each lOc OGLEVEE SONS CUT FL(MVli«S J-'LOHISTS DKSIGXS 113 South Pittsliurc Street. I'lionc -t'2t. GUARD UNITS COMPLIMENTED AT INSPECTION FIREARMS EXPERT CHARGES FACTIONALISM EXISTS IN COMBINED (POLICE FORCE Continued from Page One. performance. They were also very favorably impressed by the "sand table" problem of the Howitzer Company. It was an indoor firing proposition simulating firing in the field to determine the range on a tanjct. Captain Orland F. Lcighty commanded the Medical Detachment which had five officers and 30 men while First Lieutenant Tweed H. Stafford commanded the Howitzer Company which was represented by two officers and 61 men. Another officer of the guardsmen, First Lieutenant Browell, is attending the regular army infantry school at Fort Bcnning, Ga. He will return May 28. Ralph Falvo was honorably discharged Saturday to permit his rc- cnlistment in the regular army and he is now located at Fort Meade/Md. Other officers who attended the inspection were Major William Huston, battalion commander and regimental S-3 of Moncssen; Captain John C. Peth, assistant regimental S-3 of Belle Vernon; Major Harry W. West, commander of the Medical Detachment, Altoona; Captain J. Harold McLaren, New Brighton; First Lieutenant George A. Farquar, Mo- nongahcla; Colonel Richard Chambers, Scottdale; Captain Edgar C. Kcllcy, commander of the Service Company, Scottdale; Lieutenant James E. Murphy, Scottdale; and Lieutenant Colonel L. P. McCormick, Captain Paul D. Luckey and Second Lieutenant Thomas W. Scott of this city. At the close of the inspection, a light lunch was served in the officers' quarters. May Register Tomorrow At Logan's Crossing Citizens of Connellsville and surrounding districts may go to Kearns service station at Logans Crossing in Dunbar township tomorrow afternoon to register for the spring primary election, Earl Huston, chief clerk to the county commissioners, said today. The registration board will sit from 1 o'clock until 4 o'clock 'but the closing hour will be continued as long as there arc voters who desire to become eligible. The registration date was fixed up- in request of Dunbar township voters. HARRISBURG, Mar. 15.--Charges that bitter factionalism between members of the former State Police and Highway Patrol were the result of "interdepartmental politics" and "lack of interest" on. the part of. Commissioner P. W. Foote were levelled at the Pennsylvania Motor Police today by Robert M. Balr, firearms expert, suspended for "political activity." In a letter resigning his position as "ordinance inspector," Bair asserted that his suspension was the result of clashes with Captain Thomas F. Martin, Hershey Training School commandant, a former State policeman, and not because nominating petitions were being circulated in his behalf as a Democratic candidate for the Legislature. Bair stated that his status with the Motor Police was listed officially as 'civilian," that he holds no commission cx'cn as a private and has no authority to make arrests or investigate police matters. He asserted his sole capacity is that of firearms expert. Martin, a former State policeman, Bair charged, used parts of his copyrighted manual on police revolver instruction at the training school without permission. Bair also quoted Commissioner Foote as saying he was familiar with conditions in the two merged forces and as attributing the "antagonistic attitude" of Captain Martin to a "drubbing" Highway Patrol teams had given State Police teams in pistol shooting matches. Bair was pistol instructor for the patrol. "The commissioner's lack of interest in former members o£ the State Highway Patrol," Bair charged, "is indicated in this case by allowing policies 'detrimental to the good o£ the service' to exist." Licensed to Marry. Frank C. Sidchamer of Mount Pleasant and Opal J. Weimcr of New Alexander were licensed to wed at Grcensburg. SQUARE DANCE Leonard's Hall. South Connellsville (TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND I FRIDAY NIGHTS EASTER SPECIAL! Permanents $1.00 A. FOREMAN BEAUTY SHOP Finger Wave 25c Phone 2038-M \, madam! wealtwuute INTRODUCING 25,000 ROLLS OF Because we were fortunate In obtaining a factory surplus yon can now saivc 50% or more! 10,000 ROLL ASSORTMENT Values to 25c a roil-now Beautiful fresh Spring patterns for every room. A. large variety of designs. Home owners! Real estate operators! Decorators! Buy now for use later. The cost Is nominal! Only through etuan- lily buyine can we clve you such sensational values. Sold with borders. 82.75 High Gloss Enamel .79 Gal. · Quick Dryins · Washable · Durable Rough Plastic Paper 8c 9c 1 0c Sunfust Values to 27c Larffe Selection Trimmed and Delivered Your Last Chance Bc!ore Spring To Save So Much! ROLL Complete ROOM LOTS 10 Rolls Wall 6 Rolls Ceiling; 20 yds. Border Complete Beautiful color harmonics for every room. Yon'Jl be surprised at the large selection! Don't let these bargains go by! AND REMEMBER! You SAVE 1/3 On America's Flnc.st Papers Imperial Washables Birge -- Walcrest Tru-Ertge Trimming Free of Charge Sherwin-Williams Taint Phone 703 813 W. Crawford A;

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