The Daily Notes from Canonsburg, Pennsylvania on March 19, 1932 · Page 2
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The Daily Notes from Canonsburg, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Saturday, March 19, 1932
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PAGE TWO THE CANONSBURG, PA., DAILY NOTES SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1932 High chool News Items ODDS AND ENDS , John Crimick and Blackie Bal-sama quit the roles of basketball players last week long enough, to do some carpenter and painting work. These two boys are the stage managers for the Senior class and it was their duty to get the stage and scenery looking okey for the Senior play. From the auditorium the painting and scenery looked very good and the scenery was up alright also. John and Blackie labored for three or four days getting things in order and they deserve a lot of credit for the success of the play. ' Several weeks ago a new Algebra class was formed in order that the students who were flunking it could take it Vro periods a day and thus earn half a credit in it. This class met with so much success that last week a new Latin class, run along the same order and for the same .purpose, was started. This class is taught by Mr. Mathewson, and o there is a possibility that some of the Freshmen might know a little Latin yet before the season is over. Bill Merz got a different answer for an Algebra problem than the one in the book and he was -determined his was right. It so happened that he was called on for this problem and when he finished reciting he ended up saying, '.'The answer in the anwser book is wrong and that is right." It happened that Bill was right and the answer book was wrong for once. An Esater vacation of three school days will be observed this year. School will be dismissed on Thursday, March 24th, and will not open again until Tuesday, March 29th. ington & Jefferson College auditorium. In the contest to be staged there are seven different classes in which both boys and girls may enter. The classes are Essay, Spelling, Oral Reading, Letter Writing, Extempo Speaking, Reading and Original Oration. Tryouts for the entries will be held in the near future. Any wishing to try out should see Miss Mc-Vay or Miss Scroggs, who. will have charge of the entries. , : , DOINGS AMONG SCHOOL CLUBS CANONSBURG ENTERS LITERARY CONTEST The Washington County High School Literary Contest will be held Saturday, April 16, at Wash- Jr. Tri-Hi-Y The Jr. Tri-Hi-Y held its regular meeting Wednesday evening. The devotioiials were led by Dorothy Donaldson after which a study of hymns was taken up. The particular hymn studied was "Jesus, Lover of My Soul." The Bible study was postponed until the next meeting due to the illness of Mrs. Charles Campbell, the teacher. A card party was planned and the date was set for Thursday evening, March 24th. The meeting was closed with the benediction. , ' Mi" Since many of the Hi-Y boys were participating in the independent tournament which opened Wednesday evening, regular meeting night, the club decided to hold no meeting this week. All the old business will be taken, care of at the next meeting. The last meeting of the Bible study contest of the Senior Tri-Hi-Y was held at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Hume. Rev. Hume has, been leading the Bible study meetings for the last seven weeks. "Broken Homes" was the topic discussed. Rev. Hume spoke -on this subject giving the following essentials of the ideal home: economically sound, mechanically convenient, physically healthful, morally wholesome, artistically satisfying, mentally stimulating, socially responsible, spiritually inspiring, founded on mutual affection and Tespect. Miss Jennie McBurney, a former advisor of the club, led the discussion on the same subject, the girls discussing, the questions which she had given out Marguerite Yates, the secretary, had charge of the business meeting. The secretary's and the treasurer's Teports were read and it was announced that the tests for the Bible study contest would be given net week. After repeating the benediction, the club adjourned. This meeting was held on Tuesday night instead of the regular night, Wednesday, and was very well attended. Benzene Ring The regular bi-weekly meeting of the Benzene Ring was held at the high school February 25th. The president called the- meeting to order at 7:30 a'nd the initiation of new members was the first thing on the program. Clyde Abbot, Nor man Breth, Dorothy Briceland, Florence Emerson, Marian Gradi-tor, Anna Margaret Grove, Douglas Hornberger, Levaun Lyons, Ronald Malone, Willard Shreve, Ruth Simpson and Hazel Wright were initiated. r' The first part of the ceremony was a short talk given by Mr. Win-nette to the initiates. His purpose, evidently, was to frighten the poor unfortunates into the proper decorum during the rest of the initi-'. ation. The new members then went with fear and trepidation from Room 7 to the laboratory where they were admitted by President Finkle. They were conducted to a table presided over by Gerald Gow-ern. He gave a talk concerning General Science, concluding with two interesting demonstrations. Then a talk about Biology was given by Dorothy Simpson in which she demonstrated the mechanism of the microscope. 'Orvel Potter conducted an experiment at the Physics table for the benefit of the newcomers. The last episode consisted of the presentation of an experiment in chemistry by Robert Malone. , .After the members were seated Dorothy Osier presented an excellent exposition on the responsibili ties of both the new and old members. ' The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. There was no old business. Mr. Winnette spoke about a geology trip to be taken through western Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio or some sections of New York. This expedition starts about the last of April. The expenses are nominal and possibly twenty students will take advantage of the opportunity. Trans-; portation is by automobile. Mr. O'Connell proposed that the club give a play concerning some scientific subject This production is to be presented in chapel at some future date. The secretary read the constitution of th,e cluh after which the club adjourned. ANNUAL SOPHOMORE HOP BEING PLANNED i anted-Lov The Story of an Unemployed Girl ETHclDA-BEDFORD Author of BROADWAY BRIDE'. Plans for the second Sophomore function of the present school term are now in full swing. This one is to be the annual Sophomore Hop and it is to be held, on the first day of April which is a Friday. No, this isn't going to be an April fool trick but instead it is going to be the best dance of the year. A month or so ago the Sophomores held a party in the gymnasium and it went over in a big way, in fact it was the best high school party held yet chis season. The same people who planned that party are at the head of this dance committee and they really know how , to put things across. They have secured; the Hawthorne school building, and the music will be furnished by Red Carter and his Dixie Boys from Washington. They have estab lished quite a reputation for themselves in this district .and they will be at their best April 1st. Dancing will be from S:30 to 12:30 and what a gayous four hours those will be. And the assessment only fif ty cents. ,, GYM CLASS WINNERS HOLDING TOURNEY READ THIS FIRST: Lillian Abbott, ZS-year-old sub-deb, raised in severe Neio England atmosphere, decides she wants a career and ansicers an ad in a New York paper calling for girls to be trained for the movies. She secures a personal intervieio with Thomas Diane, head of the movie school company, at her home in Salem, Mass., and ar-ranaes to no with him tn Nr. York without notifying her paienth anltfe- after drawing her -savings1 $2,000, from the hank. They arrive in New York and Blane takes her to an obscure hotel and enters her room with her. Lillian removes her coat, hat and gloves, and Blane, seeing a diamond on her finger, takes it for safekeeping. (now go on xvim the story) CHAPTER 8 "SAY what a girL You haven't opened up your present, yet," said Blane, reaching for the box of flowers he had thrown on the bed when they first came into the hotel room. "Oh," said Lillian. "I'm sorry. I I guess I forgot." "Forgot about nry first present to you! Goodness, what a girl you are!" She began untying the red cord about the pasteboard box. Then she dug down under the green . waxed paper and uncovered a cluster of yel low roses. There were only six roses, but there was ever so much fern. And the way the florist had arranged the bouquet made It seem quite large. Lillian 6aid: "And I love yellow roses, too!" "I thought you would. I always think a brunette girl ought to have yellow roses. That is a pretty girL" "Weren't you nice to remember them, though." She picked them up and looked about the room for a vase. There was none. But on the little night table there .was a large glass water pitcher. She never would have thought of putting flowers in a water pitcher, but Blane did. He caught up the pitcher and went Into the bathroom and filled it with water. "Here," bo said, returning," is just the thing. How 'bout it?" Lillian thought it was a good Idea and she plunged the flowers and fern into the pitcher. It was so filled with water that the stems of tho fern and blossoms mado it run over. Water spattered over the carpet and on one of Lillian's white gloves which still lay on the floor. "Aw, well," said Blane, bringing a bath towel from the other room and blotting up the water and then wiping off the bottom of the dripping pitcher. "Don't worry about a little thing like that." , Ho picked up her spattered glove. I "I'll buy you another pair, hear?" ho said, flinging tho glove on the placed the pitcher of flowers on the bureau. "They are beautiful, Blane. Thank you ever so much." "You're beautiful. When I first saw your picture I said: TJlane, there's a girl after your own heart " Lillian smiled. "And, when I saw you In person, why I said: 'Blane, if you don't be careful you're going to fall In lovo with that baby.' " Ho knew by tho way Lillian's eyes sparkled when he said that that it would not be at all unpleasant if he should It was the first time lie had oaid anything about falling in love What it would bo like to have a man of tho world In love with you? Lillian could not let her eyes meet Blane just then. Ho might read her thoughts. It roust bo very different, from having a college boy in love with you. That meant goto;; around to dances land foUU uncs and teaa. It meant yr s 'el u Tournaments, tournaments, tour naments. That's all yo;ii hear about anymore at school. Basketball tournies, volleyball tournies, and last Thursday the gym class tour nament started. At the beginning of basketball season the gym classes were divided into teams and now the winners in each gym class are fighting it out for the championship. This is the first time a tourney such as this has been held for three years and it is meeting with much success. The teams are divided into two brackets, one composed of the Senior and Junior classes and the other of the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. The two winners will meet and although in all probabilities the winner of the upper class" bracket will win there is a possibility of an upset. GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL TOURNEY NEXT WEEK "AH rightyou'll change.' getting corsages. It meant wear lag his fraternity' pin. And giving him first chance at your dance program. It meant getting letters about three times a week and having thrilling little things to tell about him to your girl chum. It also meant having your father and your aunts asking guarded little questions about him to determine whether there was anything serious in his mind ... was there any thought of marriage yet And if be were of a sufficiently historical family, and if bis family had somehow kept some of the old prop erty, eta , . . why, you could tell that your father listened more intently to what you said about bira . . -But, being in love with a man of the world ... a man like Blane. What would that bo like? Lillian wondered. She had never kissed a man with a mustache. He would expect to kiss Jier . . . were ho in love with her. Sho could not imagine what kissing Thomas Blane would be like . . . cer tainly nothing elso that ever had hap pened to her . . the thought of that fine light mustache pressed against her lips mado her tingle. "What are , you thinking about, lovely thing? Blane asked, catching her arm just above the elbow and standing near her. "Oh ... nothing," she said, flush ing. Sho backed away from him, and dropped down .on a chair. Why don't wo sit down?" "All right," he said, and he sat on tho Bide of the bed. "Thcro's another chair. Here," she said, "take this one." She pulled a chair to the side of tho bed. "No, this Is all right More com fortable. Why don't you sit over hero with me?" Lillian said: "I'd rather sit horo, I think." . Did lio really think she would sit on tho bed beside him? Or, was he just protending ho thought sho would. Well, perhaps It was all right but to Lillian it seemed a breach In etiquette, sitting on the bed with a man when there were chairs right there. "Let's talk about about my ca reer," Lillian 6ald, after a littio awK-ward pauso. "Why, yeabut, a7i thcie's lime enough for that sort of thing. Tho most important thing now Is you're hero In New York! Isn't that some-. thing!" "It's it's too wonderful to believe. Blane I'm terribly thrilled over it!" "Are you? How thrilled are you. baby? Tell Blanc." "Oh I can't tell you how delighted I am. To think I've really left home. At last!" "YOU ought to be glad. We ought to do a little celebrating. That's what we ought to do!" He got up from the bed and took two glasses from the table and filled them half full of water. "Listen now, don't you say you don't want a littio drink, you hear?" .He poured some liquor from his hip flask into both of the rlasses, Then he passed one to her. "Well, I won't tell you but I won't drink this, either," she said. But she smiled. "Gonna keep on being a Now England - prude, eh?" said Blane, displeasure In his eyes. "Don't call me that, Blane why at loast I've come away from therefrom New England," "Yeah but you might as well have stayed. If you are going to Veep on being a prude. Won't take a drink. . . not just a little one." Lillian laughed and smcllcd the drink ho had Axed. "I don't even like the way it smells. I know It would make mo absolutely ill If I tasted If "Not game to try it?" "I'm game, but please don't Insist, Blane." He didn't say anything, but lifted his glass and emptied half of it before he said? "All right But you'll change. See. if you don't" It was now late afternoon. The electric signs about the narrow street were beginning to flicker in many colors. Lillian went to the window and looked out across root tops and down into the canyon at the bottom of which was a caravan of automobiles. When sho turned Blane was close beside her. It was as If he started when sho turned. Then he held out hi 3 arms UO BE CONTIXUEDl . Last week it was announced that possibly the boys of the high school would hold a volleyball tourney but no sooner had it been spoken than UP pops the girls with the idea that it shall be they who will first have a tournament. These girls, always waiting around for the boys to: do the suggesting. However, they, have everything all planned out; the entry blanks of the teams are in the hands of Miss McNary and sometime next week the thing will start off with a boom. There is one good thing about! the girls holding theirs first, some of the boys might learn how to play or at least get a few pointers. But wait until some of the names are announced. Some of them are so funny the girls will laugh all the time the tourney is going on. The faculty will likely have a team and it'll be a crackerjack. Lets hope the tournament turns out to be a success. Add to Hollywood's go-getters a blond beauty named Phyllis Clare. Three weeks ago Miss Clare, newly arrived from the London and New York stages, sigued with RKO Radio Pictures, Her first part carae three days later in "The Roadhouse Murder." Now she ia cast for another important role in "Is My Face Red?," which will feature Ricardo Cortez and Robert Armstrong with Arline Judge and Jill Esmond in supporting roles. Harold Hecht has beeu engaged, by Paramount ta direct the dances in- "Horsefeathers," the Marx Brothers' comedy whiten went into production this week. In additioji to his film work, the dance director is planning to stage a musical show at the Pasadena Community Theatre. Excelleut reports have filtered in on the work of Gary Grant in Para- mount's "This Is the Night," with Lily Darnlta and Charlie lluggles. Grant, a recruitfrom the Broadway stage, is now working with Carole Lombard and Chester Morris iu "Sinners in the Sun." Some liiieun for the Canousburu theatres next week, including three varieties of comedy, two dramas and a bang-up western. Beedle's Alhambra offers on Monday and Tuesday Will Rogers in "Business and Pleasure" (film version of Booth Tarkingtou's "Plutocrat"), for the next two days superb George Arliss in "The Man Who Played God," and' ends tho week with Joe K. Brown's '"Fireman Save My Child." The strand program V 'If 4 includes Edna May Oliver in "Fanny Foley- Herself," "The House Divided" with Walter Huston in the leading role, and Tom Keen; In "The Saddle Buster." Irene Jones, filmland's oracle of milady's fashions, is attracting great comment by her creations for the feminine screen, stars. Miss Jones numbers among her clintelle such actresses as Betty Compson, Evelyn Brent, Dolores Del Rio and Con.sta.nce Bennett Most of the beautiful gowns worn by Miss Bennett in her: latest rolease, "Lady With a. Past," "were designed and made by Miss Jones. Look them over closely, when the picture comes. " Screen Flashes:!. Norma Tal-madge and Gilbert Roland are making the long distance telephone wires sizzle again. By the way, if Miss Taimadge gets a divorce, she Will get it to liollxwoog. . . . Those abnut Hrviivwood are riving odds that Ernst Lutytscli will Anally re- ' ' .2 1 A. Alt.. Sign wUp rayanwua. Joan Bennett-flenat Marfcey wedding was ouitfi tho imDresalve affair-, accord ing to all reports. ... Frances Dee was born in the motion picture canhni " -within a stone's throw of the studios, but it was not until afteri bfl had moved to Chicago, graduated from the University of Chicago and "crasneq a studio casting" office during a summer vacation in Hollywood, that she began her film career. BARBERS HAVE TWQ WEEKS TO REGISTER Nearly 15,000 barbers In ?ennsyl- vania must register with the State Department of Public Instruction in the next two weeks in order to continuei working. An act passed by the 1931 session of the General Assembly provided for the registration of all barbers. The act became effective January 1 and a ninety-day period, which ends April 1, was allowed for regis tration.' More than 25,000 applications for registration were sent out by the department but less than half of this number have been re turned, j The registration fee for barbers is $2 and certificates are issued when the application accompanied by the fee is returned to the. depart ment These certificates must be displayed near the barber's, chair. The applications must be swornbe fore a notary public and must also be accompanied by a certificate of health signed by a physician. In the event a barber does not obtain a certificate by April 1, he may not work at his trade and after that date must stand an examination, oral and practical, to get a certificate. The law also provides for examination of apprentice barbers who must pay a $ 5 fee for their registration. Notes Aas are sure trade getters. U SKIRTS! 9 4 Off XUiX M, CjXVO k ) $1.97 -$2.97 i K New shipments of -A YA 'U : iN wuutt ax living wjt Vi dailv. 51 K '4 ai xjtnuuXi 1 1 1. fl STB rUbrNF. SetttMow Ow Wt Mr OPENS MONDAY, MARCH 28 Nights: $1 to $4.40 Wed. and : Sat. Matinees: $1 to $2.50 I THE NEWEST s GREATEST - llEdrtion JJ Everett Ray BOtGSt Sfael BanyiBereCOlT- GJUJ Quadraplets AMD ORIGINAL WMKt CAST INTACT wiih TH MOST BEAUTIFUL TALENTED Jk ; SHOW GJRLS ON. THE STAGE- Oi Winter Clearance Sale Aow Going On! GIRLS' OXFORDS For School or Dress Wear. I Ail .earner, sizes to 2. KIRBY'S j U SAVE THE BALLOTS! Help Your Favorite Senior Win the Capital Tour Contest All High School Seniors are Eligible. All who secure 650,000 Votes will be Given a Free Trip to Washington City. RULES OF CONTEST Get Ballots in Community Builder Stores Joseph Auerbach, Clothing, 58 West Pike street Abraham's Market. Meats and Groceries, 44 West Pike street . , Beedle' Bros., Aihambra and Strand Theaters, H East Pike street Louis Bell. Cigar Store, Adams avenue Ray T. Butler Service Station, 7 South Central avenue . '': ':. . Belmont Service Station, 210 West Pike street The Book Shop, 34 West Pike street Sam Burg, Meats arid Groceries, .-173 East Pike ; street :"-."- Burg's Quality Market, 3u East Pike street W. C. Black, Real Estate and Insurance, 11 West Pike street "?! ;!!?: . Black and' White Servieje Station, 203 Adams avenue . , . i. . Brown & Wright Chevrolet Co!. 'S Murdoch street ,;. CaHonsbwg.luiiibe.v , Cor, Adams and I'JutHd-" avenues Central Market, Groceries, 3; East Pike street C'jrcoran's Dept. Store, 22 East Pike street Canonsburg- Dairy, Harrison street l. Colaizzo, Grocery, 15 North Jefferson avenue Chartiers Cleaners & Uyers, 137 West Pike Street Canonsburg Cleaning a,nd Tailoring Co., 51 West , Citizens Trust Co.. West Pike street Canonsburg Milling Co., North Central avenue Canonsburg Radio Co., 155 East Pike street Frank Dichak, Meats and Groceries, East Canonsburg Ernest Dietz (Bakery, Pike street, Houston August Dietz Bakery, 41 West Pike street Donaldson Supply & Equipment Co., South Jef- ferson avenue W. J. Fisher, J,eweler 28 West Pike street First National Bank, West Pike street Louis Galtz, Meat and Groceries, 607 South Central avenue ' Mrs. Graditor's Haberdashery, West Pike street Grady &, Wilson Co., West Pike street Grant's Dry Goods Store, 2 East Pike street H & S Cash Market, 41S Third street Hardy and Rankin Co., 40 Murdock street Home Furniture Co., 1S5 East Pike street . Palace of Sweets, 40 West Pike street C. L. Reed Lumber Co., West Pike tft., Houston N. Roach Cigar -Store 32-North Central avenue Tony Ross, Grocery Produce, 513 Adams avenue Standard Restaurant, 529 Adams avenue Skirble's Shoe Store, 57 West Pike street Skirble's Clothing Store, 31 West Piky street Schriver's Meat Market. 23 East Pike street George T. Skirble, Haberdashery, 21 West Pike street George Szalanski Groceries and Meats,.' 123 Adams avenuo G. E. Smith, Grocery, 328 Ridge avenue Taylor's Drug Store, 27 West Pike street W. M. Templeton & Sons, Ft-'eds, Pike street, Houston , . VanEnian Bros., Hardware, 53 West Pike street H. T. Welty, Department .Store, West Pike street and Jefferson avenue West End Market, 347 West Pike street Matt's Meat Market, 48 West Pike street Jack Wilson, Electrical Supplies, 30 North Jef - ferson avenue ' Sfatt H. Wilson. Meats, 22 West Pike street Wise Radio & Electric Shop, 117 West Pike street . West Penn Power Co., 9 West Pike street F. ;S.,RoH(lniar Groceries and Meats, J25 Bluff street AK Dairy Store, West Pike street Apollo Grocery, Blaine avenue . Canonsburg Floral Shop, East Pike street ; George Ellas, Groceries. 52S Euclid avenuo C. Faleoni, Groceries Highland and, Third avenue Gibson's Men's Shop, IS East Pike street H. Klahr, Furniture, 183 East Piko street R. G. Ljndsuy, Garu'ge, Water street A. Mais, Grocery, 350 Euclid avenue , Sam Margolin, Groceries, 416 Greensido aventte Morris Petchenik, Meats and Groceries, Park and South Central avenues Hiles Bros., Leather Goods, 25 East Pike street Harris VVorkinsman Store, 36 West Pike street Hodgson Meat Market, Pike and Main streets, Houston Homo Meat Market, 1 SI East Pike street Home Meat Market, Second street and Churtiers avenue . Hoxwortii Auto Co., cor. Grecnsidu avenue and East Pike street - -. William .Hall, . Groceries, 501 South Central avenue . Jolin Jiuok, bleats and Groceries, Duqucsne avenue and Third street ' W. L. 1 lays, tiaraKOt- Ma. In street, Houston W. E- Johnston. Jeweler, West Pike street John J. Kmet, Service Station, East Piko street ......... extension -;--:- ...... ....... Leish & Sons, GrocerJes and Meats, 110 North , Central avenue. John Leon, Meats, 17 North Jefferson avenue Jefferson Stores, 45 North Jefferson, aventte Alex Moscov, Groceries, 344 Ridgo avenuo Mountford Drug Store, West, Pike St., Houston Mountford Grocery, Grace avenue Rose Markowtta, Ladles' Apparel, West Pike St. Maffett Bros., Plumbers, Hiti East Pike street S. A. Meyers & -CV., , Jewelers, 23 West Pike ; ' street . -. , J. W. McCohnell, Meats,: 23 West Pike street H P. Mt-rtukois H,u,dtp Shop,' S East Pike street C. L, McOorklc, .Druggist, West Piko street The Daily Notes, 16 Nurlh' Jefferson avenue Win R. Norton Co., Ford Agency, 26 Nortli Jef- fursoti avenue Wuelavy Osleekl, Groceries, anil Moats, Frmikliu and Second streets Peun Sanitary Cleaning & Dyeing Works, 115 West Pike street , M. S, Picklioltz, Jeweler, 30 West'- Pike street Sain Pomn'er, Groceries and Meats. 17 South Centful avenue -Titos- Penner, Groceries and Meats, ISO East Pike street . . 7 1. S. 1'ullock tJhoo. Store, 4 East Pike street Peacock Bros., General Store, Pike St., 'Houston Pal's Restaurant, 16 West Pike street I. V. Putsch & Sons, Garusc, Houston South Side -Market, Meats , and Groceries 316 South Central avenue ' 1. Votes may be registered only by Ballots secured with cash payments in Community Builders Stores. 2. Holders of Ballots may vote them for ANY High School Senior. They may vote all the Ballots they can secure. 3. Ballots may be voted at ANY TIME before the close of the contest; that is, they may be voted at once or held and voted in quantity at one time. 4. Contest began Monday, March 14, and ends Saturday, May 28. : 5. A FREE TRIP will be awarded to EVERY High School Senior who secures 650,000 votes, or, if none secures that number, trips will be awarded to the 10 persons securing the highest number of votes. FREE TRIP TO STATE AND NATIONAL CAPITALS V, - A Tour to the State and National Capitals, with All Expenses paid. The Tour is scheduled to leave Canonsburg Monday morning, June 6 to return Thursday morning June 9. Fine trains with dining car and Pullman accommodations. First-class hotels in Washington City and sight-seeing tours by buses with expert and interesting conductors. It will be easy to win. Opportunity is open to all alike. No expenses in the contest and no expense on the tour. Every Senior eligible. SPECIAL VOTE OFFER . To all candidates who are registered in the Can-onsburg-Houston Community Builders Capital Tour "Contest during the FIRST WEEK, ending Saturday, March 19 at 10 p. m., the Community Builders will give 10,000 Votes. , To the TEN CANDIDATES who register the greatest number of votes' during the FIRST WEEK ending March 19 at 10 p. m., the Community Builders will give 10,000 votes each. - To the CANDIDATE who FIRST secures the required number of votes for a FREE TRIP the Community Builders will award $10 in CASH. CONTEST HEADQUARTERS CANONSBURG-HOUSTON COMMUNITY BUILDERS Phone 683 32 East Pike St., (Upstairs) o

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