The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 1, 1939 · Page 5
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February 1, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 1, 1939
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY I. 1930. THE DAILY COURIER. CORNELLSVILLE. PA. PAGJ3 F1VJS. DURBAR SCOUTS CHURCH SERVICE DUNBAR, Feb. 1.--The Boy Seoul.- and their commilteemen enjoyed u chili con, carne dinner Monday evening in the basement of the Methodist Prole'sta.nt Church. The supper was prepared by the camp cook, Joseph Sehee. There were 38 present. After the dinner the committeemen, who are W. E. Tietbohl, superintendent or" D u n b a r township schools. H. B. Ainsley, a school di- ector, and Thomas Clements, a well known merchant, all gave brief addresses. Plans for Scout week were made. It was decided to hold n father and son banquet Thursday, February 9, at the Presbyterian Church. The Scou'-s also planned to attend the Presbyterian Church :n ON THE AIR Radio Information At a Glance «Custody"M.D. Slain TONIGHT Rev. will piny the body Sunday. February 12. Jesse Lonsinger, the pastor, speak. Playlet at Church Hall. A large crowd attended n given at the church hal! by athletic unit of the Catholic'Action Club Monday evening. Henry E. Smith acted ns master of ceremonies and announced tile following program: Play. "Bill Jerkins Proposin' Day." w i t h a cast including Bill Pcrkm-s a rustic \vido\ver of 50, Frank Grass; Tom Tucker, rustic hcau of 25. Joseph DiAngelo: Mrs. Hav.'kins, rustic widow of 45; Junior Ros.--i; Betty Hawkins, rustic belle of '.10, \Villiam Topper. The scene took place in a farmhouse kitchen. This \vas followed by a pantominc by Junior Rossi, and a contest for girls u-;is conducted by Frank Grass The second act was a blackface farce "The Booster Club of Blackvillc." The characters were Hon. Bill Johnson, running for judge, James D'Marco: Abraham Lincoln Washington, running for chickens, John DeMarco: William Balkins Smith, running for anything, Pat Caruso; Charles Augustus, Hotfoot] loo slow to run for anything. Frank Grass: Jjmes Jackson Muchmouth, running for a crap game, Wilbur Lizza; Garfield Russfeathers, a chicken inspector. Vincent Bell; Alexander Brutus Thicklips, pork chops inspector, Henry Manzola; Rufus Kastus Goggenheimer. health spector, Marcus D'Marco; Horace WeUveathor Cutup, razor inspector, Junior Rossi: Michael Angelo Wishbone, an artist, Jolin Lumbruno. At intermission Robert Topper sang "Old Faithful" with Miss Madeline Hasper at the Piano. Personals. Mss. Charles Spangler was in Connellsville Tuesday afternoon. Edward Nacey, Henry H. Smith and Bobert Higgins attended the D. T.-West Newton basketball game at D. T. gym Tuesday evening. Merle Barkley of Mill Run is spending the week at the home of Ir. and Mrs. Lincoln Rugg. Mrs. Wayne Watson nnd Mrs. · Joseph Panone were calling in Con- nejlsvillc Tuesday. Edna Bryner of Connellsville vjsit- cd Mrs. Ivan Gangaware Friday evening. Attend lmen Sho\ver. Misses Mabel snd Mary Bruno and Angeline and Caroline DiNella attended a linen shower in Connellsville Monday evening in honor of Adeline Candiloro, a bride-elect. Miss Louise Isola, who will be maid of honor at the wedding, was hostess at the shower. Girt Scouts Meet. The Girl Scouts met at the NYA hall Monday evening with 17 .-nem- bers attending. Books and poetry ·were, the topic of discussion. The girls fixed Friday evening for the roller skating party. Any of the girls' friends who care to go with this group are cordially invited. Dies at Brownsville. Word has been received by friends of the death of Mrs. Minerva Keefer of Brownsville. Mrs. Keefer visited often in Dunbar and had many friends here. WCAE--1221 KC. 6:00--American Schools 6:35--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. 6:30--Laws for the Laymen. 6:45--Serenade. 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Edwin C. Hill. 7:30--Modern Melody. 7:45--Figures in Brass. 8:00--One Man's Family. 8:30--Tommy Dorsey's Orch. 9:00--Town Hall. 10:00--Kay liyser's [Class. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Joaquin Gill's Orch. 11:30--Lou Breeze's Orch. i 12:00--Sammy Kaye's Orch i 12:30--Lights Out. 1:00--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. KDKA---S80 KC. 6.00--News; Suurt!,. Wf-ai.hcr. 6:06--Movie Magazine of the Air. 6:15--To be announced. 6:30--MUMC--Sports. 6:45--LowelJ Thomas. 7:00--Easy Aces. 7:15--Mr Keen. 7:30--To be announced. 7:45--Vacal Vai ietics. 8:00--Roy Shield's Revue. 8:30--Hobby Lobby. ·9:00--Magnolia Blossonio. 9:30--Wings for the Martins. 10:00--People I H n \ o Known. 10:30--Public Interest in Democracy. 11:00--News: weather 11:15--The Music You Want. 12:00--Al Ravelin's Orch. 12:15--New °cnn Orch. 12:30--Barney Rapp's Orch. VVJAS--1290 SC. 6:05--Organ Melodies. 6:15--News or the World. 0:30--Bo!) Trout. 8:45--Talk ol, the- Town 7:00--County! Seat. 7:15--Lum and Abner 7:30--Ask-llj-Eoskel. 8:00--Gongbust;rs. 8:30--Paul Whiletnan's Orch. 9:00--Texaco Star Theatre. 10:00--It Can Be Done 10:30--Buddy C'ark. 11:00--News, w i t h Ken Ifiklebrand. 11:15--Groijje Hamilton's Orch. 11:30--Vincent Lopez' Orch. 12 00--Glen Gray's Oic-h. THURSDAY May Fix Minimum Coal Prices By Middle of April By united Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. a.--National Bituminous Coal Commission officials hoped today to reestablish minimum coal prices soon alter representatives of the soft coal industry find the United Mine Workers of America meet to negotiate a new collective bargaining contract. Negotiations between a joint committee of 16 coal operators and mine union officials will begin in New York March 14. Industry spokesmen were expected to demand modification ol the present Appalachian contract -- including a wage cut--on grounds that the industry lost " more than $60,000,000 in" 1938. The United Mine Workers of America will counter with a demand for contract improvement, including a six-hour day, 30-hour week instead of the present seven- hour day and 35-hour week. A coal commission member said some minimum prices for the western districts may be fixed by April 1, and that all prices would be lixed by May 1. and possibly by the middle of April. WCAE 7:00--Program Resume. 7:00--Morning Express. 7:43--Variety Show. 8:00--News. 8:15--Today's Almanac. 8:30--~Do You Remember. 8.-)5--Hits and Encores. 9:00--Musicnl Interlude. 8:05--Happy Jack. S:15--Gems of Melody. 9:30--Band Goes lo, Town. 9:45--Secret Diary. 10:00--Contra! Cily. 10:15--John's Other Wife. 10:30--Just Plain Bill. 10:45--Woman in White. 11:00--David Ilarum. 11:15--Lorenzo Jones. 11:30--Young Widdcr Brown. 11:45--Road of Life. 12:00--Studio Time Signal. 12:00--News. 12:10--Melodies. 12:15--The O'Neills. 12:30--Monticcllo Party Line. 12:45--Singin' Sam. 1:00--Musical Caravan. 1:15--Muted Music. 1:30--Little Jack Heller's Orch. 1:45--Melody Jewel Box. 2:00--Silhouettes in Blue. 2:15--Ed Fitzgerald's Review. 2:30--Kitty Keene. 2:45--Utility Hall. 3:00--Mary Marlin. 3:15--Ma Perkins. 3:30--Pepper Young's Family. 3:45--Guiding Light. 4:00--Backstage Wife. 4:15--Stella Dallas. 4:30--Vic and Sadc. 4:45--Girl Alone. 5:00--Dick Tracy. 5:15--Your Family ond Mine. 5:30--Jack Armstrong. 5:45--Orphan Annie. 6:00--MeUcpolsUm Opcraloguc. 6:35--Evening News. 6:25--Sports. 6:30--Song Sampler. G:4o--Sweet and Low 7:00--Amos and Andy. 7:15--Vocal Varieties. 7:30--Mario Cozzi. 7:45--Inside oi SporU. 8:00--Rudy Valtec. 9:00--Good News of 193S. 10:00--Music Hall. 11:00--News Parade. 11:10--Lawience Welk's Orch. 11:30--Little Jackie Heller's Orch. 12:00--Glen Cray's Orch. 12:30--Jan Garber's Orch. 1:00--Joaquin Gili's Orchestra. PRAYER MEETINGS AT MOUNT OLIVE The following schedule of prayer meetings will be observed by the Mount Olive United Brethren Church during the remainder of this week. Tonight, home ol George Hodge. Thursday, home of James Warnick; Friday, home of Harry Kuhns; Saturday, home of Harry Miner. The prayer meetings are being hcJd in preparation for the evangelistic services which begin Sunday eve- ing, February 5. All meetings are at 7:30 o'clock jn the evening. KDKA 6:30--Curly Miller. 6:45--Farm Markets. 7:00--Silhouettes of the West. 7:15---Musicdl' Clock. 7:30--Russell Pratt. 7:45--Musical Clock. 8:00--News. 8:05--Musical Clock. T:15--Dr. Sunshine. 8:30--Musical Cloth. 0:00--Shopping Circle. B:15--Lind.Ts First Love. 9:30--The Editor's Daughter. 0:45--Gospel Smscr. 10-00--Story of the Month 10:15--Jane Arisen. 10:30--Smilins Ed McConncll. 10:^5--Hou^ebotit Hannah. 11:00--Mary Mnrlin. 11:15--Vic nr.d Sade. 11:30--Pepper Young's Family. 11:45--Getting int. Most Oul of Life.' 12:00--NP\V.S. i 12:15--Bofi'y V.n- 12:30--National Km in Home Hour. 1:15--F.-.rm Kidio Sfrxiee. 1:30--Melody T.ini'. 1:45--Happy C v ' : n n n j 2:00--Betty iinn f:,ob. 2:15--Arnold Grimm's Daughter, 2:30--Valiant L-idy. 2:45--Hymns of All Churches. 3.00--Home Foruri 3:20--U-.Jc MfFc,,ltrr. 3:30--Tc.f Time Tuiic,- 4:00--Club MMinre. 5:00--Bihmore lio;, ' i: ohi'sti .1 .'i^O--Ii,in.s Andf-r-on S'.oric^. 5:30--Don V.'i.'islov. 1 of the Navy. 5:45--Tom -M.x Str.ilr.ht Shooters. 6:00--News: sp-orLs: wenthcr. G 06--Ytjur Mc« K M:.u .-im- ol the Air. G.I5--.S.'.ivdiiir Scrt'ii.'!!!* 1 6:30--Mi'rry M U M C 6:45--Lowell Thomns. 7:00--Ensy Aces. 7:15--Mr. Keen. 7:30--Rom.mtr ,-i»d !!;. ti'.'n 8:00--Under Western Sfci"; 8:30--The Curtain Ri--s. 8:45--Rochi-sti-r Orrh.-lr.i fl:30--AmcrJCfi'a Town Meeting of Air. 10:30-- Mm-sirck 11:00--A'ews. v.'eathcr. 11:15--The Muiic You Want. 12:00--A! K n M ' i m ' j Orcti 12:30--Kri-ddir Mai tin's O.-th. W.I A 3 7:30--Musicalc. 8:00--Sews ol the World. 8:15--MiirjOTip Slowurt. 8.-.10--Friendly Singfi. 8-45--Chccric A!clodies. 8:00--St. Patrick's Church. 9:30--Joyce Jordrm. 9:45--Bachelor's Children. 10:00--Voung Dr. M.ilonc. 10:15--Myrt and Marge. 10:30--Hilltop House. 10:45--The Stepmother. 11:00--Mary Lee Taylor. 11:15--Scatl'-i'goud D.iinc!.. 11:30--Big Sister. 11:45--Aunt Jenny's Real Life Stories. J2:00--Kate Smith. 12:15--Her Honor, N;mcy James. 12:30--News of the World. 12:-15--Our G:il Sunday. 1:00--Goldbergs. 1:15--Lift- Can Be Beautiful. 1-30--noad of Life. 1:45--This Day is Ours. 2.00--Due- B;irlU-y't DMIK'UUI: 2:15--Mil: .call-. 2:30--American School at the Air. 3:00-- Ki-.vlxjard Concert. 3:M--Army U:n*.rl. ·1.00---L,- man S : . t f ' - ·i.lS--n..y Blm-h's V;,rii-tn' S ·$:·."--Kotir C l u b m a n 5 00--Qui-llrms Before tn: House 5:15--HO-.VIC Wins S:30--Banm K!Iutt'.« Oul- (i.05 ~Cjr^..r. Mflodiiv. 6:15--Nev/'i of trio World G.3H--T»xli,.v wlt'i B-J'J Trou; U.-i5-- LXM.s fil.'.d.-,. 7:00--County Sc.it "7:15--AdviTi'.un' 1 ;n Seance 1:30--Jou r-mic-r. 8.00--Knto SnstU\. 0:00--.^!.^jor Bowes' Amateur Hour. 10-no--Tur.e Up Time 11:00--Xi-wj w i t h Ken Hlk!cbr;,r.d. ]!·!.--J:."imy FVirn'v'-. Or«-!-.. 11.30--Cab C.-.Jlowjy'j Orch. 12.W5--h.irr.my K:o c- ', O.i-',. AS SAFE DRIVERS WUh more trum a decade of sale i driving behind them, R;iy D. Cavanaugh tuid Charles £. Donaldson, Incjjl telephone men, were among the j Bel) drivers- honor cci nt the second | annual mcetinu, of the Bell Telephone } 100,000 Mile C l u b , hold last night a t ' Grcensbuig. j At the meeting they joined with 32: of their fellow itU,000-milers f r o m ) oltiCM* Communities in this part o- the. SlHtc to receive the pliiudits of civic safety lenders and Bell ofiidals for their outstanding achievement. The Bell Telephone 100,000 Mile! Club is, dedicated to safe driving and | is composed of telephone men who have operated Bell vehicles for at IcahL 10 yeaj s w i t h o u t being respoiibi-i b!e for an iiccidont, it was explained ' by £. J. ChostC'fman, of Pittsburgh,; vice-president and general m a n a g e r ; for the company. Mr, Chesterman presented special awards to Ciivanaugh and Donaldson for a d d i n g another year to their long record of s j f u driving which covered more t h n n a riccnde when they were admitted U» the club last year. Mayor Harry M. Yon I of Grccns- hui'g was the p r i n c i p a l .spnakor. He! commended the 100,000 filers for their contribution toward greater .sufely on tho highways. Mr, Chf.stcrrmm pointed out that wiili the nddiiion this year of more than 100 new nvmbers in Pennsyl\ u n i a and Delaware who qualified during 1038, the 100,000 Mile C!ub now has a membership of 600 Bell drivers in the two stales. Many of ihr older;; members, of the club have gone 15, 20 or 25 years without an accident, driving in ail kinds of weather. "You man have contributed in no sm.ill w;iy to the outstanding 1938 wifely record of this Commonwealth, I-n.st year, according to highway au- thonlK'i., then.- wore .1 thousand fewer lives lo.st f i o m tniftlc accidents than tn 1037. Thai's a record of which wo may oH b»_- proud," Mr. Chesterman dt*cJa ;·!.·!, Mr. Ch"S)cr."n:in filled attention to UK- scores of younger men in the company v.ho operated their cars without an accident during 1938 and lire wrll on their v.'ny toward qualify- U i K for membership in the club. Telrphfine ofllcials slreshocl that the 5*1/0 op^rriticm nf Boll vehicles has iunii b'j-f-n I'inc rjt Lhe m.ijor phases of lh',' tdfpimnf company's comprehensive accident prevention program Chicago police are vigorously pushing i investigation into slaying o £ Dr, Gordon E. Mordoff (above) who was ehot to death in his suburban "Wilmette office building. The physician was a principal in the sensational "Sonny Boy" custody suit in 1936. LOYALISTS STOP REBEL ADVANCES IN CATALONIA By Unltca P.-esa. PERPIGNAN, Feb. 1.--Military reports to the frontier Tuesday said t h n t loyalist troops had rallied north o£ the coastal toxvn of Mataro and repulsed new nationalist attacks in Catalonia. While the republican government was reported preparing to evacuate to central Spain, messages from Vich, 30 miles r.orth o£ Barcelona, said that nationalists had made several vain attacks with tanks and infantry in the coastal sector. The republicans were said to have broken up the advance with, machine gun fire, forcing the nationalists to retire alter leaving "numerous" dead and wounded on the HeM. Fiom Barcelona, nationalist military dispatches said that "intense operations" were in progress all along the Catalan front despite unfavorable weather. Miner Fatally Hurt. .LIBRARY, Pa., Feb. 1.--Crushed when caught between a cutting machine and a wall, George Corbin, f4, employed in Montour Mine No. 10 here, was injured fatally. which has been carried on continuously for more than a quarter of a century. Raymond W. Ellis, of Greensburg, district plant superintendent, was chairman of the meeting, and Edwin M. Clark, of Pittsburgh, general plant manager, welcomed the members. German Spys Jailed. CRISTOBAL, C. Z., Feb. 1.--Hans Heinrich Schackow, 26, and Ernst Robert Edward Kuhrig, 29, Germans convicted in the Canal Zone's first espionage trials o£ unlawfully obtaining information on the defenses of the United States, were sentenced to two years at hard labor. Stresses Need of Jobs. FRESNO, Cal., Feb. 1.--James G. Stahlman, president of the American Newspaper Publishers Association, declared "labor's salvation rests in more jobs and not with politicians and Communistic advisers who seek. to destroy the source of all work." To Relieve a C old Is Not Enough Father John's Medicine Not Only Helps Break Up Colds, But Builds Up The Body- Rich In Vitams. The underlying, basic cause o£ colds is low vitality--a weakened system which mu"': be nourished. This is exactly what Father John's Medicine does. It is not "just another cold remedy." It contains healthful ingredients which build up the body. That is why it is so good for colds. CARLOADINGS ON B. O . GAIN Priest Swallows Chicken Bone, Dies By United Press. WAYNESBORO, Feb. 1--A month to the day after he swallowed a chicken bone. Rev. Pius I. Poisl died in a Waynesboro hosptial. The priest, 3Q, underwent an opeiution January 19. Peritonitis developed and he died. Confluence 479 Drivers Lose Operating Rights HARBISBUEG, Feb. 1.--Driving privileges in Pennsylvania were withdrawn from 479 persons during the week ended. January 23, the bureau of safety reported. Of this number. 126 were revoked and 353 suspended. Privileges were restored to 124 drivers. Withdrawals totalled 207 more t h a n j n the previous week and brought the total for 1939 to 1,062. CONFLUENCE, Feb. 1.--Harry Lenharf, employed in ConnellsviHc, spent the last few days with his family here. Mrs. Edna Burnwoith, who hys been ill at her home on West Side, is much improved. Mrs. Helen Roderick of Confluence returned home, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. William Hall o£ Boswell, where she spent the last couple of weeks. W. A. Burnwoith, now residing in Cumberland, Md., has returned there after visiting friends here over the week-end. Mr. Burmvorth is secretary of the I. O. O. F. lodge here, which capacity he fills at their meetings every Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Butler announce thp birth of a baby son in Frantz Hospital on January 25. Both mother and son are g«Hing along nicely. Patients in Frantz Hospital lor minor operations were Mrs. Nancy Griffith of Harnedsville, Mrs. George Bluebaugh and Miss Kathleen Foreman, both of Addison. All have returned to their homes. IS EPILEPSY INHERITED? CAN IT BE CURED? A booklet containing the opinions of famous doctors m this micrcstins subject will be sent FREE, while they last, to H-oy reader Tiling to the Educofional Division. 551 Fifth Avenue, New York. W. Y., Dcpt. r-P(5 Customers Win When Gas Pumps incorrecl GREENSBURG, Fob. 1.--Gawlme pumps in Westmoreland county found giving incorrect mensure I;*it year favored tbt: eu.itorm'r. the 1938 report of the county seak-rs of weights and mcasuieb ic-veak-d. Of the purnp.^ tested, 5.7 per wnt were found to be giving inaccurate measures of which 3 11 per cent were giving plus measure and 2.5 per cent minus measure. Ohio H.'ujri(l tot iht- v/c-ck cndt d JalUMry ^«, l u t o l ' t j 39.GU4, i n c l u d i n g 2f».!3A L-;ii-. itfifr-ti nn l\n* and Infill received fmrn t f - n n t - i tion-, Thji v.-ns ,m inrri'.x-«- nf -u;yr» c.-.r.-. kji.dt.-d over the com*ijxn.tinii; v.H-k nf U.st yr.ir. 22,47-i c-.ir^ lo.idcd on line and 12,62S received f i o m connertinn.-. Lnil \\wi:'s !».idi:i«i v.-cic iil.so 1,218 m -x.^i, of the pro-,vou.s wot-k, tthc v.-cvk rjtd'jtl JniHi.iry 21.) \vhc-ti th» total \i.,» :iR,:ssa, cor.M.-:mc of 24,043 curs i'i;idL-d on line and 13,5J.I received from connections. ; Duriiii; tlu' -,i i'.jk comp.-it .iblc in u-.c j year, 103(1, total lur.ds WITO 05.721, I of whirl) i2.27^ cai-, wero lo..dcd on line ard 23.-H7 rtcnved from con- ncvtion:.. I T ' S A M E R I C A ' S N E W E S T C A R ! E it c u it v a Killtcin Resident Dead, GREENSBURG. Fub. 1.--Je^e Quattrocho, 92, of RiJHon, died suddenly Sundny night. Threati-m. Jumping Record. A PiU tr,ji.k and lick! rc-r/ord which has ^tood hincc a9li3, ii iiLeiy to go fay UK- boards if Frunk Oh] continue^ hi:; present form. A year ;igo he jumped 23 feet B inchc.s, ju^l five inchw .short of the present mnrk hold by Everett Uttorb«ick. STYLE L£AD£RSKI^P--Modern* flowing tines f»A-HP. V-TYPE E'GIIVE--8 Blinders give smoothness. Small cylinders give economy 1IYOKAU1.IC IIIIAKKS --Easy acting--quick, straight stops BIG, WSDE, H O O M V HOIIES_ On 116-inch whedbase--127-inch spring/base SCIENTIFIC SOUIVWPKOOJFIIVe--Noises hashed for quiet ride Yos/ Sireoll You May Win An AUTOMOBILE or j SI.SOO.OO IN CASH. Thai'* our offer to you. The winner may hare choico L of Lincoln Zephyr, Chonolot. Ford, Plymouth, Pontlac, Do Sato. Oldsmobile, I Dodge, Buick, Studebaker, Hudson. Nash, or Chryiler. What could bo a [ finer prize? Ellhei your iarortto nutomobll* enough extra In cash {or gasoline and s for two years, or $1,500.00 lump *um In CASH. Ilko Punlos? Hero's a Good ODD Can you count all the Ueira correctly In the Bfan Jar pictured here? Try Itl See 1! you can pet the correct answer. TTERY i»w pBoplo horo perfecl ·Yoslghf. Are ·you ono ol tHom? Horo'a o simplo, oacy tost, Count tha Boaus ia tho Bean Jar pictured hora. Looks easy, doesn't it? But say--try If yourfloU. It is cot as oasy afl it looks. Try it. You'll enjoy it. They ai« all viiibln--in plain sight. Gaunt thorn, and lend In your an.iwftr on tho Coupon below aod in co doing you will lecoive at once ABSOLUTELY FREE, a eoiot«d Map ol tho V/ojI6. showing U. S., Europo and other caurtrion, aod gat a wonderful opportunity to win an AUTOMOBILE or j'l,500.00 in Cash. 2nd Prize *500,00 I 3rd Prize 400,00 j c - z - SMrm - : Ath a,;,, inn an 5«9 WMI Sondoipn si»»i, CHICS Hln rrlZe OUUiUU i H.t.wilt mj answer to 7rai Bean Pi» 5fh Prize . 200,00 i M* j 549 Wei! Bcmdolph Stool, CHICAGO, IU. duplicate prizes incase of lie*. HURRY! DON'T DELAY! SEND NOW! Just Your An- wcr to the Puzzle Above. MAIL COUPON NOW/ ...... ~ ............. (Number ol Beans in Jar) _ Send Me the f'rrc Map "S. 11." Entirely new in name, design and performance, tlic Mercury 8 is the chief topic of motoring conversation. Enthusiastic owners tpreaJ the good news about this big. roomy car's V-lype engine . . . its remarkable quiet and deep-cushioned comfort . . . its hydraulic brakes and other top-valnefeatures. Local dealers invite you to see -- aud drive--the new Mercury! Four Mercury body typos: Sedan, Town-Sedan, Sedan- Coupe, Sport Convertible. Priees (delivered £nr% -in Detroit, taxes exlr.t) begin at *S9^r P R I C E S I N C L U D E T H I S E Q U I P M E N T Spare wheel, tire and lulje; eignr lighter; electric clocfc; lock for yluve compartment; le luxe two-spoke steering v,-licel; twin airetrrlric horns; two sun visors,; dual wind, tliielil wipers; lu-atUiglil beam indicator; foot headlight beam control; bmnpers with bumper guard?; asU trays in instrument panel nnd n-jr arm retts; two tail and stop lights; batlery-eomlition indicator; dimming control for instrument lights; grille for radio speaker; Rustles: Steel vheel bands. F O R D - B U I L T M E A N S T O P VALUE

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