New Castle News from New Castle, Pennsylvania on February 6, 1939 · Page 2
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New Castle News from New Castle, Pennsylvania · Page 2

New Castle, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, February 6, 1939
Page 2
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wo INEW UA5ILE, PA., INËW5, MUINDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1939. Seek Showdown On Impeachment Group Seeks To Aid Miss Perkins ANNIVERSARY OBSERVED BY WOOL GROWERS (Oontlnnad Prom Pair« Ont) ners in the wocl show by R, C. Love, vice president of the Plrst National Bank of Lawrence County, in behaif Early Dismissal Of Impeach- bank _ Wool Show Winners To Be ment Charges Sought By Supporters SECRETARY WILL TELL HER STORY TUESDAY By »VII.I.I.A.M S. NEAI. I‘ •' "Htlf.'irB Nfws ¿cvice Staff ( ui I f'/pundcnt W ASHINGTON, Feb.6—tirly d i ^ m i g i of impeachment rhargps against Secretary of iJi- hfir Frances Perkins was sought ti»day by a militant group in the house judiciary committee. Wirii Secretary Perkins slated to tel! her story in person tomorrow, efioiis are expected to be redoubled to force a showdown in the committee within a week. Winners in the wool show were as follows: Merino ram fleece—W. J. Duff, first; Eaii Wimer. second and third. Merino wether fleece—D. F. Kyle, first; W. J. Duff, second Merino ewe fleece—W. J. Duff, first and second: D P. Kyle, third: Earl Wimer. fourth. Medium wool ram fleece—Pirst and second, Guy Fullerton One-half blood fleece—First and second, Robert Peebles; third, Guy Fullerton: fourth, R. D. Maxwell Three-eighths blood fleece—First, Everett Moore: second, R. D. Maxwell: third. H. A. Kyle; fourth, Everett Moore. One-quarter blood fleece—First. Wilbur T. Robison; second and third. Guy Fullerton; fourth, Everett Moore. W. J. Duff was presented the lov- Ancther faction, however, not only ing cup for the champion fine wool Is seeking additional evidence on fleece, and Guy Fullerton the cuo the charge.s of Rep. J. Parnell Tliom- I for the champion wool fleece, and as 'R' of New Jersey, but wants to Guy Fullerton the cup for the cham- await the .supreme court’s decision in the much-c.ebated Strecker case. Ready To Vote Reps. Murdock *D) of Utah and Mas.<singale <D> ot Oklahoma, it was revealed by committee members, told their colleagues in secret session that they are ready lo vote to clear M lss Perkins. The two members, with otiier support, was authoritatively said to be urging an early showdown on the ground that it is unfair to Miss P. kins to keep the impeachment charges hanging over her record. Rrp. Guycr <R» of Kansas, however, planned to demand that Chair- Marlin Dies <D) of Texas of the house un-American activitie.s committee, be invited to appear and discuss evidence given that committee relating to suspension of deportation proceedings against Harry Bridges, west coast CIO leader. He also .sought a statement by Dies on the deportation case against Strecker, an Arkansas restaurant keeper. Deportation proceedings against Bridges, Miss Perkins has said, were suspended pending the supreme court decision. pion medium wool fleece. In the afternoon, pasture improvement and growing of legumes was discussed by E. J. Walters, agono- mist of Penn State college. Fonned in 1919, the association A. H. Gilmore Dies SmUenly Veteran Newspaperman Passes Away During His Sleep Sunday Afternoon HAD SERVED AS JUSTICE OP PEACE Deaths of the Day s has 770 members and has marketed 1.178.604 pounds of wool. In the | q|q)^‘ first year of its organization. 30,000 | other papers in the south. Alexander Hazclton Gilmore, aged 72, veteran newspaper man, and late justice of the peace in Neshannoek township, passed away quietly but suddenly in his home on the Wilmington road, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Gilmore had lain down to take a nap, and when his wife went to call him at 5 o’clock, she found he had passed away. He had been in his usual health during the day and death is believed to have resulted from a heart attack. Mr. Gilmore was born in Fairlee, Vt., June 2, 1866, the son of William H. and Mary T. Gilmore. His father was adjutant general of the state of Vermont. He was educated at the Burlington, Vt., Military Academy, Johnsonburg Academy, and Dartmouth college. He engaged in the newspaper profession following his graduation, and worked on such famous pajjers as the Boston Macon. Ga., Journal and Thomas P. Brown. Thomas P. Brown, aged 75 years, succumbed at his home, 204 South Craw^ford avenue, after three days of pneumonia, Sunday morning at 2:30 o'clock. Mr. Brown was born in Scott township, son of John and Elizabeth Offutt Brown, He was an almost lifetime resident of the Harlansburg district, engaged in the agricultural work. He was a member of the Epworth Methodist Episcopal church. Surviving are his wife, Zoe Neiper Brown, three sons, Womer De- Loss Brown of Lyons. Ga., Truman H. and Sherwood Offutt Brown, of New Castle, eight grandchildren, two sisters. Mrs. Richard Ramsey and Mrs. Edward Elder, of New Castle, and four brothers, Offutt and Charles Bown of New Castle R. D. 4, and Matthew and William Brown of New Castle. Funeral services will take place Tuesday at 2 p. m in the Jos. S. Rice Co. Chapel, with Rev. Harold A. McCurdy, D. D., Epworth minister, in charge. Interment will be in Harlansburg cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel. Isaa. Davis and F. H. Downs sang "The Old Rugged Cross," and Mrs. Shearer and Mrs. Davis followed with a duet. "Good Night and Good Morning," during the services. Miss Mary Elizabeth Norris was the accompanist. GrandsoiLs of the deceased, whose names follow, were the pallbearers: David and Harry McConnell, Arthur E., James J. and Charles Dennis, and William Phillips. Interment was In Oak Park cemetery. Thomas Hilton Funeral. At 2 o’clock Sunday afternoon, services were conducted in the Marshall funeral home of Wampum in memory of the late Thomas Hilton of Chestnut street. New Castle. Rev. Braden Houk was in charge of the services, which were attended by a large number of friends. Mrs. Braden Houk and Mrs. Melvin Houk sang two touching hymns during the services, with piano accompaniment by the former. Pallbearers were James and Walter Hilton, Joseph Hairhogger, Charles Snyder, Robert Foxall and Rollie Waid. Interment was In Clinton cemetery. pounds cf wool were marketed. Last year, 66.753 pounds was pooled and sold. The banner year was 1933, when 95.547 pounds w’as pooled. FIRST MOVES IN EFFORT FOR PEACE ARE BEING TAKEN (CoBtlnnad From Fag* O b «) SPREADING WATERS FROM OHIO RIVER FLOOD BIG AREAS arms and took refuge in concentration camps. More than 40,000 soldiers had crossed into France up to noon today, according to announcement in Paris. (CoBtlBn«a From Fag« On«) towns on rivers feeding the Ohio in Southeastern Kentucky. Mountain torrents gathering from heavy rains and meliing snow swamped numerous small communities, which were digging out of the silt and debris a.s the waters receded today. In Beattyville the three forks river reached 45 5 feet, late last week, the highest at that point since 1890. Predictions that the flood m the lower Ohio would not reach 1937 proportions were based chiefly on word from up river that the water was ialiing ail the way from Pittsburgh to Wheeling. It w'as still rising slightly at Cincinnati where the 45-foot level was reached last night with the expectation that a 56-foot crest would be hit. Flood stage in Cincinnati is 52 feet, but even at seven feet below that 500 tamliifcs were instructed to leave their lowland homes. Radio stations broadcast an- Paris Confirms Report Paris, Feb. 6.—The foreign office today confirmed that peace overtures have been started with Insurgent Generalissimo Francisco Flanco through British and French diplomats in Spain. Possibility of a truce w’as discussed at a private conference at Perpignan yesterday among President Manuel Azana and Foreign Minister Julio Alvarez Del Vayo of Spain, Ambassador Jules Henry of Prance, and Charge D’Affaires R. C. Stevenson of Britain, the foreign office said. The Spanish delegates explained "under w’hat conditions they would accept an armistice with Gen. Franco." whereupon the conditions were forwarded to Francos headquarters at Burgos. Coming to New Castle 26 years ago. he worked on both the New Castle News and Herald, before leaving the profession. For twelve years he .served as justice of the peace in Neshannoek township, retiring two years ago. He was married in 1909 to Lillian Wilmont. of Lowell. Mass., who survives. with a niece. Mrs. Dorothy Robison, of Springfield. Mass. He was a member of the Trinity Episcopal church. Funeral services will take place Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the R. L. Boyd Funeral Home, with the Rev. Philip Pearson m charge. Burial w'lll follow in Csus- tleview- cemetery. Mrs. Gilmore will be at the Boyd FLineral Home this evening to meet friends. Mrs. George D. Glosner. Mrs, George D, Glasner, formerly of New Castle R. D. 3, died Sunday night at the home of her son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Holy, 341 Fairmont avenue, Warren, O., after a long Mrs. Glosner had lived in Warren for the past two years. She leaves her hu.sband and a number of children, among whom is a son in New Castle, D. E. Glosner. She was 74 years of age. Funeral Of Miss Norge. A large gathering of saddened friends and relatives attended the funeral of Miss Annie Norge of Big Beaver township, in the First Pentecostal church of Wampum, Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock. Many beautiful flowers surrounded the casket. Rev. Alfred Bunny conducted the sad last rites. The Ferranti sisters sang three appropriate hymns, with Mrs. Clair Houk at the piano. Pallbearers were Francis and James McChesney, Harold and Raymond Householder. Charles Boyer and Anthony Martin. Burial was in Oak Park cemetery, New Ca.stle. SEND ALL YOUR CLEANING TO ONE RELIABLE PLANT! co^' SERVICE For plain garment« about which you are not quite «o particular. CALL FOR AND DELIVER or CASH and CARRY JUST PHONE 885 75 SERVICE Including NU-LIFE Texturizing —gives your garments the smartness, life and iustre of NEW clothes. C A iri? 1 CM CASH and CARRY ON OAVJb loyo SERVICE “THE OUTSTANDING CIÆANERS and DYERS » PA NEWC OBSERVES Funeral services will be conducted at the home where she died, on Richard Grlnnen Funeral Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. | At the Marshall funeral home in Interment will be in Crowm Hill: Wampum Saturday afternoon at two to back out of the alley that he had just entered to permit a line of au; tomobiles to come out. Although I he wa.s on the wrong side of the j street, the driver would not move, j :|î j K * I Many person.s are under the im- pre.ssion that the large leMer.s *‘.N. C." on airplane wings preceeding the license number de.signate that the plane is from thi.s city. How- Mrs. Gormley To Be Guest Speaker Today cemetery, Warren, O. Eight Children Burned To Death In Two Big Fires Mrs. Walter S. Cher. Mrs. Minnie Ubcr, aged 55 years, wife of Walter S. Uber of 10 East Laurel avenue, died Sunday morning at the home of her sister, Mi-s Helen Gearhart, in Akron. O., where she had been staying for the past three weeks. Mrs. Uber, In 111 health all winter, became worse sliortly after anival in Akron and had bwn confined to bed ever since. She was born in Pulaski, daughter of Daniel and Eliza Gearhart, and passed her lifetime in New Castle and LawTence county. She was a member of the Highland U. P. church. Surviving are her husband, one daughter, Ethel; one .son, Walter j Scott Uber Jr.; four sisters. Helen Gearhart. Mr.s. Alice Rhodes and Mrs. Charles Smith of Akron. Mrs, Jessie Simpson of Pulaski, and two brothers, Warren and Grove Gearhart of Pulaski. The body Is being brought to Newcastle this afternoon. It Is believed Saturday morning at 9 o clock o’clock, services were conducted in memory of a long-time Wampum resident, the late Richard M. Grinnen. A large number of friends attended and there w-ere many beautiful flowers. Rev. C H. Frampton, pastor of the Wampum Methodist Episcopal church, was in charge. Mr and Mrs. Curtis Hardy, accompanied at the piano by Miss Dcs-othy Conner, sang two beautiful selections during the rites. Pallbearers were Wayne, Elmer and Earl Grinnen. Jack Fye. Robert Leight and Russell Mohr. Interment w-as in Clinton cemetery. (CoBtlBii«4 From F«a« O b «) been dLscassed frequently in recent vear.s, but necessity of putting in the storm sewer ha.s cau.‘'ed delay in actuallv considering steps for the project. J|i s}e s|e Plans for establishing a fire department in East New Castle is a progre.'^.sive step for that suburban district, and will provide fire protection that ha.s long been needed. Several other districts sun-ounding the city may follow- the action of the Shenango township residents, it is reported. * * ♦ This Week in History: Feb. 5. ninety-ninth anniversary of birth <1840» in Singersville, Maine, of Hiram Stevens Maxim, who gave the world the greatest destroyer of hu- Mr.-. Harrv L. Gormlf-y, prominent womens club leader, will dis- CU.S.S the part that New Castle wom- ever the ‘ C” mean.s that the ship en can play in the Greater New carrie.s a government, and the “N” mean.s that tlie plane may fly over any country. Plane.s carrv- ing solely the "C ’ can only ily In the United States. Ca. rle As/ociarion in a talk over WKST thLs aiteraoon at 5:45. Mrs. Jame.s A. Rugh will be the vocalist. OUier daily Greater New- Castle^ will bf at noon on Tues- dav and Thun^dav and at 5:45 on Wednesday and Friday. The Saturday program will be from 5 to 6 p m. Feed Mill Burns i^“®"Q‘yRev.C.rAiexaiMler nnternal'n-Tl F r-.ic«'* fY * _ fL ■ ERIE. Pa . Feb. 6.—The Union K 6 S 1 SHS AS I EStOr Coal and Supply company’s feed mill at nearby Union City burned to the ground yesterday, causing Rev C. L. .Alexander has resigned damage estimated today at $60,000. as pa.<iror of the Union Baptist The still-.smouldering ruins re- church after more than two years minded firemen of their grim, all- of service. (liitrrnationiil X^ws .Sfin icf l NEW YORK, Feb. 6—Eight children perished in fires in New York and New Jersey last night and early today. The four young children of Mr. that funeral .*:ervice.s will be con- and Mrs. James O. Perkins were ducted Wednesday at 2 p. m. in the Interment .At Oak Park. ¡man life ever d^vl^ed. the "machine This afternoon at 3 o’clock, the ‘years ago*, late Mrs. Genevlell Gordon, day battle during which they w-ere hampered by low- water pre.ssure and the threat that the flames would spread to tw-o adjacent fur- Y’'oimg.stPW'n, O.. will be interred in Oak Park cemetery, New Castle. Services were conducted in Youngstown at 1:30 o’clock. Giamarlno Funeral High of requiem was cele- qj George J. Gould, capiiaiist and rail- ^iture plants and a gas station, road magnate born in New York City; Feb. 7, 1598, Don Juan de Onate left Zacatecius, Mexico with 150 families to make first w-hite .settlement in what Is now United States in New Mexico; Feb. 7, 1800. Millard Fillmore, thirteenth president born m Cuyahoga-co. N. Y.; The church had a progressive tw’o years under his leadership. Quite a number of new members were added to the roll, and all financial obligations were met. brated for Mr.-!. Carmen Glamarmo ppj, 7 jgij, chaVle.s Dickems born Marriage License Applications I suffocated at Springfield, N. J., -f I when an exploding oil heater .set f I their small frame house afire. The I ' .................................. ♦ s B Leyde mortuary-, Highland at Winter. Walter Venable ...................Warren, O. Ina Johnson, 406 Lincoln Ave... ..........................................New Castle Hàrvcy J. Young.................Warren, O. Doris Bridgens.......................Niles, O. William M. Higgs..... .Struthers, O. Alice J. Namie...................Poland, O. parents attempted to reach the children, but were driven back by the fire. Robert M. White Robert M. White, aged 11, of Es- peyville. Craw'ford county, passed in the Holy Cros.i church. West Pittsburg. Rev. Fr. Boyles was the celebrant. in Poi-tsmouth. England; F’eb 8. 1829, JuIp.s Verne, famous Fiench writer, born; Feb. 8. 1793, William Harn.*;on. ninth president, serving fi Tlie four small negro children of away in the Greenville hospital Sun- Mr. and Mns. William Clay, alone day evening. in their apartment in Harlem, died early today when they set their bed afire by playing with matches while their parents were away. nouncements to set at rest flood ' Ed Smith, laborer Campbell, O. fears for the general community and stated that there was no cause for any w-idespread alarm. When slicing the yolks of hard- boiled eggs, wet your knife before cutting each slice. The yolk will not crumble so easily. Anna Lee Henderson.Campbell, O. Fred Joseph Valle, 212 Stewart Place .............................New Castle Frances Angeline Nigro, 510 South Jefferson St...New Castle The News By Mail. One Year. $5.00 Governor James Delays Message On State Budget He is survived by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. White; one sister, Mrs. Lydia White Sanko. Espey- vilie, and nis grandmother, Mrs. H. Moore, Espeyville. High School Play Contest On Tonight Interment was made in St. Vitus onlv one month, born in Berkeley, cemetery. va ; Feb. 9. 1861. Jefferson Davu^^. 53. chosen pre.sident of the Confederacy; Feb 10. William Allen White, noted editor of Emporia. Kan."as. is 71; Feb. 11, 1847, Thomas Alva Edison bom in Milan. Ohio. >f< An obstinate driver, who refused to admit that he was in wrong, badly tied up traffic in .^pple alley, Saturday night. The driver refused SCIENTIFIC EYE EXAMINATION Tonight m the Provincial thea- ^ ^ , tre at the corner of Washingtcn and Funeral services will be conducted Beckiord streets, the play sponsorrd on Wednesday o’clock. afternoon at 2 by the Provincial Players gets under way with New Wilmington, Shp- nango and Princeton high schools ‘'‘A'h'ci^t®or‘f7’end.s and relatives ('Internatlon.'i! X>w? .Servlcp) HARRISBURG, Feb. 6.—Gov. Arthur H. James' budget message outlining the fiscal policies of the administration for the ensuing biennium will possibly be delayed for another w-eek, it w-as said today. Originally slated to be delivered tonight as the legislature convenes for the sixth week of activity. Gov. James remarked it was "hardly possible" that the budget will be ready | nieinbers this week, although he had hoped to have it ready by tonight. Tax and financial measures are being held in abeyance pending the message. attended the funeral of Thomas i Vernon McClurg of 462 Croton ave- ' nue on Saturdav aftemcon t 2 o’clock. The services were conducted by his pastor, Rev. J. Calvin Rc^e, of the Second United Presbyterian church, in the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Hamill, 504 Croton avenue. Tlie following members from the McClurg youth's Sunday school class served as the active pallbearers: Carl Alexander, Charles Dunlap. Fred Baxter, Elmer Miller, Edward Baxter, Norman Peters. George Waters and John Ray Parker. Other of the class served as 16 YEAR OLD YOUTH MAKES SOLO FLIGHT Its' Bltt* com« tnorottS^ litiow «« 'rYh’ . tioo o< .esto««»“ ot 129 "ir/““'“'*” (OoBtlBBed From F«g« O b «> months ago the pilots held a party in his honor and presented Paul With his government student permit. Since that time Paul has been taking advantage of every spare moment and flying. Paul has a thorough knowledge of airplanes. He is able to dismantle the motors and completely overhaul them, to the satisfaction of the mc»t exacting taskmaster. All of this information was learned from Wilson and by working on the planes at the port. To make his first solo flight Paul was somewhat handicapped by the snow at the airport, but this did not seem to make much difference. South Side Board Meets On Tuesday Tuesday evening at eight o’clock in the office of Alderman B. J. Biondi, East Long avenue, South Side Board of Trade members will gather for their monthly meeting, President Harold Lebo announced today. — ■ . 4 - — ----EXCHANGE CLUB I I New Castle Exchange club mem- ! bers will be addressed by Gene I Nolle tonight at 5:45 o’clock, when they gather in The Castleton for their weekly dinner meeting. ] The New« By Mail, One Year, $5.08 pallbearers. The follow’ing band members, in uniform, served as the guard of honor: Henry Grooms and Carl Sherer, from the high school band; John Davies and William Glitch, from the American Legion band. Interment was made in Graceland cemetery. Gordon Richards Funeral. Services for little Gordon Kinley Richards, year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Richards, were conducted from the home on Sumner avenue, Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Rev. Charles H. Heaton, D. D., pastor of the First Baptist church, was the minister in charge. A large number of family friends were present. Many beautiful flowers had been sent in memory of the beloved little boy. Pallbearers were Thomas Richards, Alfred RichaiUs, Jimmie Mead and Lawrence Cromìe. Interment w-as in Graceland cemetery. W. F. Rutter Funeral Funeral services for the late W. F. Rutter of 611 Sampson street, i well-known former local business- i man, were conducted Sunday aft-1 ernoon at 2:30 o’clock from the Jew. S, Rice Co. chapel. | Rev. William V. McLean, pastor of * the First Methodist Episcopali church, was in charge. j The pallbearers were Alex Me- ! Callen, Harry Black, Samuel Reed, | William Reed. Clair Leidy and Ce- | cil Houk. Interment was in Oak Park cemetery. ; Six high schools in the county are : in the contest, the players selecting I their cwn preseniation.s and each I competing for the honor of w-inning first place. The cast for the Wampum high ! school was announced today. Their j play is "The Nurse" with the fol- ■ lowing Johnny—Verno .Wright. Harold—Keith Herbert, j Nurse Cunningham — Dorothy Beatrice. ; Mr.«'. North—Virginia Montozzi. i Daughter— Dorothy Leicht. Student director—Lorraine Win' 2Ptt. _ .. 4 , _ FORMER RESIDENT HERE I FROM TULSA, OKLAHOMA Richard Crawshaw. formerly a re.sident here, who attended the schcols in the city and who moved to Tulsa. Okla., 17 years ago to take up residence, has arrived here for a vbit. He I.s visiting at the residence of his daughter, Mr.s, W. J John.son 605 Highland avenue, and expec-s to remain for several weeks. Still Coughing? Even II other medicine has failed, don’t be discouraged, try Creomul- sion. Your druggist Is authorised to refund your money If you are not thoroughly satisfied wl^ the benefits obtained from cither trial or large size, Creomulslon is one word, ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle Is Creomulslon. and you'll get the genuine product and the relief you want. (Adv.) EASY TERMS COME IN TODAY! Your Glasses Are They Modem? Your clothes are comfortable, well- fitted and IN STYLE . . . but what abou' your glasses? Do they fit com- fori ably? Are they "right" for your eyes . . . and arc they MODERN? See Dr. Rosenthal for glasses of quality and style, at most reasonable prices. nm. B. I. ROSENTHAL TXS OPTOMSTmXST. TELEPHONE 60. Or««r Bldf., V lE«rc«r St. (3rd. Floor). **THS XOMZ OF QUA1.ZTT aX.ASSBS.^ CREOMULSION For Coughs or ChesI Colds RHEUMATISM RILIIVI FAIN IN FIW MINUTIB To rrlieve the torturing pain of Rheumatism, Neuritis, Neuralgia or Lumbago, in a Doctor’i formula NURITO. Dependable—no opiates, no narcotics. Does the work quickly—must relieve cruel pain, to your oatisfaction in a few minutes or money back at Druggist s. Don’t luflfcr. L^te NURITO on this guarantee today. Funeral Of Mrs. Dennis. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Jane Dennis were conducted from the home of her daughter, Mrs. Harry McCJonnell. Galbreath avenue, on Saturday afternoon, w-lth Rev. Thomas B. Shearer of the Central Christian church in charge. Rev. and Mrs. Shearer, Mrs. VALENTINES For Young and Old Comics, as well as the more sentimental kind. Cards for mother and dad, sis, brothers, husband, wife and sweetheart—^and not to forget the children. 1 to 1 Each Talking Valentines tSc Bach Castle Stati8nery Ca. 24 North Mercer SL ANNIVERSARY WATCH Value.s never before offered for less than $24.75 siNow Choice of Indies’ and Men's Watches. This offer ends March 18. JESSE N. KERR Dependable Jeweler 5 North Mill St. «MUlIfl«« MtM««a Anticipating every need typifies our sincere desire to furnish complete funeral services. Our prices are no higher; they are even lower when quality of service is considered. JOSEPH B. LEYDE MORTUARY Highlsnd at Winter Phone 6t EYES EXAMINED No Appointment Necessary (Hasses Furnished Within One Hour Broken Lenses Duplicated 8R.J.B. NIELSEN OPTOMETRIST *'On Public Square** WYATT R. F unirai CAMPBELL Director New Castle, Pennsylvania 316-320 East North Street Phone 66 New Wilmington. Penna Neshannoek Avenue Phone 60 FAITH Other cities and communities have been calling our educated men to high positions for a long time. Now our Government at Harrisburg has picked two of our citizens to help conduct the affairs of the state. We wonder If New Castle will realize this fact, and when needing good men to fill high positions call them from ^>ur own community, and not send outside for them. W> are certainly proud of citisens like Mr. Roger W’. Rowland and Mr. I. iJimont Hughes, and we should feel highly honored that our State Government has selected these men for the responsible positions that they have been appointed to. This should be a great incentive for our younger generation to try and follow in their footsteps. CAMPBELLS SINCE 1898 WE DO NOT LEND OR REM OCR CHAIRS— THEY ARE FOR Fl'NERAL WORK ONI V HAVE YOU THE UTTERMOST FAITH IN FUNERAL DIRECTOR? VOUR

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