The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 25, 1939 · Page 2
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 25, 1939
Page 2
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.f AGE TWO. THE DAILY COURIER. CONNELLSVILLE, PA. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1933. By LYNNE B. KINCELL Hazel Ruth Brown Wed at Davenport, Iowa, To Neil Edward McManus. Western Attorney Announcement is made o- the 'marriage of Miss Hazel Ruth Brown, of South Conncllsville and Neil Edward McManus "of Keokuk, Iowa. The ceremony took place at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, February 18, at Davenport, Iowa, with Rev. Francis Griffith, cousin of the bridegroom's father, performing the ceremony. | The health committee, of which · The bride was attractive in a cos- I Mrs. Thomas D. Newmyer is chair- tume suit of exposition blue, with i man, has arranged a fine program for Health Committee Plans Program For B. P. W. Meeting MT. PLEASANT LIBRARY WILL GET PWA AID Grant Will Cover Most Of Expenses of Needed Equipment. MOVEMENT IS NOW YEAR OLD BARCLAY ON BRIDGE B y S h e p a r d B a r c l a y "The Authority on Authorities" dark blue accessories, was of gardenias. Attendants were Mrs. James Huiskamp, Jr., sister, and Edward J. McManus, brother of the bridegroom. Mrs. McManus, a daxtghter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George H. Brown of- South Connellsville, is a graduate of the Connellsville High School, a member of the Class of 1932, and of the Memorial School of Nursing at Cumberland, Md. She was associated Jor a year with the eye clinic at Johns Hopkins 'Hospital and held a commission as an army nurse at Walter Reed Hospital. Recently she had-been connected with the Sibley Hospital, Washington, D. C. She attended Trinity Lutheran Sunday School of Connellsville for twelve years with a perfect attendance. Mr. McManus attended St. Ambrose College at Davenport and the Stale University of Iowa, where he was affiliated with the Beta Theta Pi Fraternity. He is a graduate of the National Law School at Washington, D. C. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund McManus of Keokuk. Mr. McManus and bride will reside at Keokuk, where the former is associated with his father in the practice of law. Present at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. E. W. McManus and Paul Kidding, who accompanied Edward McManus from Iowa City, where both are students at the University of Iowa. Her corsage , the regular meeting of the Business and Professional Womens Club to be held at 8 odock Tuesday night at the West Penn Model home. Mrs. Davis, connected with the Pittsburgh office of the Pennsylvania Airlines, will give a talk and show a moving picture. Charlottee Oaks will dance and Jane Errett will play a flute solo. The meeting will begin at 8 o'clock and the president, Mrs. John M. Young, will have charge of the business session. Class of 1934 Will Meet at Y. M. C. A. Harold Class of Sager, president of the 1934 of the Connellsville MRS. ROBERT ROBERTS OF CONFLUENCE FETED Honoring their daughter, Mrs. Robert Roberts of Confluence, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin McClintock gave a miscellaneous shower at the their home at Harnedsville. The affair was in celebration of the birthday of Mrs. Roberts and her marriage which was an event of September. The Special to Tho Courier. MOUNT PLEASANT, Feb. 25.-The Mount Pleasant Library Association Board, at a meeting Thursday evening in Ramsay High School, decided to accept the PWA grant toward equipping and furnishing a suitable room for a library. It is estimated about $800 will be necessary and it was stated that the WPA grant was approximately two- thirds of this amount, the balance to be rajsed locally. * The board has secured a room in the rear of the First Ward school building. It will pay its own heat, light and maintenance bills. The Board of Education went along with the Library Association in sponsoring the movement ,n order that the WPA grant might be received. The Library Association was permanently formed last April after several months preparation, and is composed o£ representatives of various local civic groups and townspeople. With the financial problem taken care of, the library becomes nearer a reality than it has at any time since the movement was begun. Accidentally Shot. Alta Snyder, 12 years old, of Mel- evening was spent at bingo and i croft, was admitted at 7 o'clock Fri' day evening to Frlck Memorial Hospital with a gunshot wound of the useful' noddle and index fingers of the right hand and the right hip. The girl was playing with a young- lunch was served. The honoree received many beautiful and gifts. Among those present in addition to Mrs. Roberts' parents and family were: Mr. and Mrs. Lcnhart, Nelle Briscoe and Cy Cronin, Confluence; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prince, Mrs. Merle Prince, Mrs. Ray Kountz and daughter, Ursina; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McClintock and daughter, Alice, Brownsville; Mr. and Mrs. James Gower and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Shaffer, Fort Hill; Mrs. Lewis Keslar, Mrs. Ralph Romesburg and daughter, Betty, Mrs. Stewart McClintock and daughter, Thelma, Mrs. Floyd Coughenour and daughter, Janet, Mrs. Judson Livengood and daughter, Mary, Elea"nor'" Snyder 'and Miss Louise -Collar, Harnedsville. High School, has called a meeting ol all members of the class for 3 o'clock I HELEN" FRIEND, MILL RUN Sunday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.' in South Pittsburg street. President Sager has appointed the following general committee to plan the initial' reunion: President Sager, general chairman. Miss Eugenia M. Dick, Miss Martha G. Driscoll, Miss Louise Heavner, Miss Virginia Scott, Miss Carmel Caller, Miss Nettie Lee Whipkey, Miss Jeanne VanNatta, Miss Dorothy Sherrick, Hubert Craig, Thomas Deneen, Melvin Wingrove, Francis DeMarco and George Bowman. Plans for the affair have been arranged by the committee appointed, but due to controversy a meeting" has been called to let classmates discuss the issue. This is the last general meeting to be called before the reunion, and a large representation is requested. er brother, who accidentally shot her with a .32 calibre revolver. While the bullet was not removed, the girl's condition is not considered serious. Fractures Arm. Frances Piazza, 12 years old, of Standard, a student at the Standard school of Mount Pleasant township, suffered a fracture of the arm Friday morning when she fell while on her way to school. Many Attend Day of Prayer. There was a good attendance at the World's Day of Prayer sen-ice held Friday afternoon in the Metho- CROWDESG BIAS BE WISE CROWDING THE BIDDING is usually unsound, as it may result In getting your side beyond its depth before the best declaration Is discovered. But sometimes it is a wise thing to do, when you want to Indicate that you have a lot of strength, and arc definitely prepared to commit the side to spme kind of a game, no matter what the later developments of the bidding may disclose. It Is especially Bound when you are thinking 1 in terms of a possible slam. * K10 7 V A K J 6 2 4 A 6 -t * 7 6 * A V 10 3 K Q 10 9 5 A K Q 4 3 (Dealer: North. North-South ·vul- nerable.) The four players from one table of a team-of-four duplicate match bad finished all of the deals and came over to watch this deal at the other table. North began the bidding with 1-Heart and South bid 3- Duunonds. "Crowding the bidding, crowding: the bidding," whispered one of the expert kibitzers. When North next bid 3-Hearts, the kibitzer mumbled, "Now South feeU the crowding. Where I bid only 2-Dlaraonds In the South and you rebid at 2-Hearts, I could afford to show my clubs at three, without forcing us past the no trump game level. But this poor chap is afraid to show hla club.'i now, because It will have to be at four. Let's see what he does." South, apparently unworried, bid ·4-Dlamonds and North jumped to 6-Diamonds. And the contract wan made, for a big: winning- score, whereas the pair that had criticized the bidding had managed to make only 5-No trump. At diamonds, the third heart round can be ruffed, sot- ting up two hearts for club discards, whereas at no trump a trick Is lost in clubs and another In hearts unless the declarer builds up a squeeze play on South's last diamond between a club in that hand and two spades In the North, but that can't be done uT East leads spades both at the start and after he wins with the club A, as this East did. Monday's Problem A A S 2 V Q 10 9 7 5 3 » 3 * K 7 K A K J 6 A K J 4 J 10 6 5 $ s » 10 S 7 6 5 * « 9 I \ f c Q J 1 0 8 7 6 4 3 ¥ 4 * Q 9 2 + A , (Dealer: East. East-West vulnerable.) If South opens this deal with 4-Spades, how should the course of bidding proceed? Coprniht, 19J3. Kins Feimm Syodicite, IDC. Care of Health Being Fostered In City Schools GIRL. WED AT UNIONTOWN Miss Helen M. Friend, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hay Friend" of Mill Run, and Eugene IT. Woodall, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Woodall of Ashboro, Mo., were married at a quiet i ceremony Sunday afternoon, February 19, at the Second Presbyterian Church at Uniontown. Rev. J. C. Clark, pastor, officiated. After March 1, the couple will reside in Kerr street, Uniontown. WUham G. Davis, superintendent of the city public schools, said: "In all the public schools of America today, health education !s bas.c to oil programs. A few years ago the National Education Association, in reestablishing the philosophy of the work ot the public schocls, set up a program of seven cardinal principles the first of which is health. Today, therefore, we have extended the work of this program to include the work dist Episcopal Church with Mrs. D. C of the children not only in the class- White presiding. room, but also in the home and com- The projects presented were as' munity. Within each school, we are follows "Christian Colleges In the emphasizing the building of health Orient," Mrs. Q. A. Holsopple; "Work i habits, proper care of the body In Indian Government Schools," Miss Doris Barclay; "Christian Literature," I'ERRYOPOLIS COUPLE WED AT MORNING CEREMONY Miss Mary Lucas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lucas of Perryopolis, became the bride of John Yorkison, son of Mrs. Anna Yorkison, also of Perryopolis, at B o'clock Monday morning. The wedding took place at St. John's Roman Catholic Church ol Perryopolis with the 'pastor, Rev. A. J. Suran, officiating. The bride wore a white satin dress with.a train, and trimmed with lace. She. also .wore a veil and carried a bouquet of calla lilies. The matron of honor was Mrs. Joseph,White and the maid of honor was Miss Helen Lucas, who wore blue chiffon and carried pink roses. Bridesmaids, who were attired, in gowns of rainbow .hues, were Mary Kranifc, Mary Bednak, Lorrain Eddie, Penelope Lorretti, Elizabeth Bednak and Emma Kranik. George Yorkison, a _ cousin of the bridegroom, was best man. Ushers were Paul Hlavatch, Albert Snringer, John Clay, John Mrazik, John Rath- way and Joseph Whitko. A wedding breakfast and reception at the Sokol home followed the ceremony. Places were laid for one hundred guests. Mr. Yorkison and bride Will reside with the latter's parents. ' MUS. JESSE BARNES ELECTED PRESIDENT OF'COTERIE CEUB Officers for the ensuing year were elected at the February meeting of the Coterie Club at which Mrs. C..H. Kemp was hostess Friday afternoon at her home in First street, West Side. They are: President, Mrs. Jesse Barnes; vice-president/ Mrs. S. M- Grimm; secretary, Mrs. · B. Frank Smith; treasurer, Mrs. W. E. DeBolt.. Mrs. Kemp, president, was in. charge of the meeting. The- program, commemorating the birthdays of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln, was presided over by Mrs. W. B. Downs. Papers were -end by Mrs. Grimm, Mrs. B. F, Wagaman and Mrs. Kemp. A quiz .'ollowed. The hostess served a delicious and appropriate lunch. Favors were small -·herry. trees., The next meeting will be held at -he home of Mrs. W. E. Kelly in South Ninth street. Mrs. DeBolt will nave.charge oS the program. W. B. A. Will Meet. The Woman's Benefit Association will meet at 7 o'clock Tuesday night at Odd Fellows Hall. A party will follow at 8:30 o'clock. Licensed to Marry. A marriage license was issued at Uniontown to John Russell Kalp of Jones Mill and Hilda-Virginia Newlll of Melcroft. With Mrs. S. U.' Morris. Mrs. Stanley U. Morris will entertain the Silver Thimble Club Wednesday afternoon at her home in South Eighth street, Greenwood. Court Order Favors Insurance Company UNIONTOWN, Feb. 25.--Judge W. Russell Carr Friday morning handed down an order in the case of the Prudential Insurance Company against John C. Crow and Ocie V. Crow of Smithflcld in which a reinstatement of a policy was rescinded and cancelled and the ' costs placed upon the defendants. The 'policy had lapsed for nonpayment of premiums and the insurance company claimed in the reinstatement Crow had given false answers, claiming he was in good health when he really was suffering from internal troubles dating back to 1914. He died July 29, 1938. Child Struck by Aulo. SOMERSET, Feb. 25.--Hoy Henry, six, of Sto.vestown, B. D. 1, is in critical condition in Somerset Community Hospital, suffering from crushed chest and possible fracture of the skull received when he is said to have darted into the oath of a car driven by Elmer Friedline of Jennerstown. The boy was reported playing marbles near his home at the time. ' Mrs. T. S. Hyde, and "Work Among the Immigrants," Miss Viola Stevenson. IMrs. Frank Cooper sang a solo, accompanied by ' Mrs. George L. Bayha, who also played for the singing of the hymns and the offertory. The prayers and responsive reading were presented by members of :he missionary societies of the various churches. The offering goes to the Universal Council for project uses. Greensbur£ Man Speaker. Dr. George C. Melody of Greensburg was one of the speakers at the Townsend meeting held in the Slavish Hall Friday evening. Music was furnished by the Firemen's Band. Concert Postponed. The concert of the Ramsay High School Band had been postponed from March 10 to March 16. It will be held in the Ramsay High auditorium. Lutheran Service. Lenten services will be held at 6:30 o'clock next Wednesday evening at Trinity Lutheran Church. Rev. George D. Wolfe will be in charge. Beta Tri HI Y Meets. "Self Discipline" was the subject discussed by Madge Slaughter, Kathryn O'Toolc, Margaret Boretsky, Thelma West and Miss Connihan, at the Beta Tri Hi Y, in the Y. M. C. A. Thursday evening. Open House at V. F. W. Open house will be held for the friends ol the Hamilton Maloy Post, No. 595, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at its home in Everson from 1 o'clock Tuesday, February 28. A committee will be present to escort visitors through the home. Future Farmers Play. The East Huntingdon Township Future Farmers of America played the New Stanton Future Farmers in a basketball game at the East Huntingdon Township High gym at 3:30 o'clock Friday afternoon, with New Stanton the winner by a 21 to 17 Sues for Divorce. UNIONTOWN, Feb. '25.--Charles Gatts of Fairchance filed a divorce libel against his wife, Katerina Gatts of Uniontown, charging cruelties and indignities. They were married November 17, 1927, in Uniontown, he said. O. D. D. CLUB WILL HOLD BANQUET TONIGHT The D. D. D. will hold its. fourteenth annual banquet at 6 o'clock tonight at Snader's farm. About sixty guests, including hus- [ bunds and friends of the club, will at- i -a. :hrough physical and medical examinations, the training and coordinating of these bodies by means of interscholastic and intramural sports and games, and the cultivation of a fine spirit of sportsmanship through contacts of pupils of our own r:hool system and those of other districts. All of these activities have come to be included in the health program. "We should like to acknowledge, however, the splendid cooperation of our public in the promotion of our hejilth projects. Nothing will help to further the physical welfare of the boys and girls of our community to a greater degree than an understanding of the plans and a cooperation on the part of those who can and are willing to assist. Those who are responsible for the health activities of our public school system report regularly on the progress o£ their work. We nrc certain that the public will be interested to know some of these facts taken from a recent report. Up to the present time, 2-1 pairs of glasses have been purchased. Children suffering from malnutrition arc receiving their milk supply dutly. Mothers who are in need of similar care are likewise being provided for. A program of emergency dental work has been established--13 cases cared for at the present being time. Finally, children who are in need o] bodily comforts such as clothing anc shoes have likewise been provided foe through the generosity and cooperation of our public agencies. "Naturally, this work, which is the finest gesture of humanitarianism, is done quietly and without hope of reward. The faculty and directors however, wish to express to these public agencies their gratitude foi this unselfish devotion to the promotion of our community welfare." Propaganda Called Worst Peril in U, S Fatter Family Purse i May Bolster Hog Prices] By United Press. CHICAGO, Feb. 25.--The housewife's kitchen budget may check the drop in hog prices predicted for fall by Government officials, livestock experts said here^ Statisticians in the packing and provision trade uncovered figures showing the family purse was fatter now than during the swine market slump of 1931-34. Ey United Press BUFFALO, Feb. 25.--Dr. Edmund E. Day, president of Cornell University, said that American democracy was threatened more by propa- Learn About Marriage. UBBANA, 111., Feb. 25.--University of Illinois students voted "yes" when asked by questionnaires if they wanted a course on how to cope with problems on married life. Only four opposed the suggestion. EDDIE RAY'S ORCHESTRA Every Friday and Saturday Night SUMMIT HOTEL Unontown, JPa. No Cover. No Mnimuro Phones Tell Time. Mechanical telephone service is used in Stqekholm, ^Sweden, to i'ive subscribers information about the lime and weather. | gar.da and the internal development; which might result from European war than by armed attack from tbj dictatorships. "Nevertheless," Dr. Day asserted dictatorships "are a menace tc American democracy in two impor tant ways." First, he listed the die tatorships' imperial expansions which might precipitate a genera European war into which the Unitei States would eventually be drawn and the second, he said, was propa ganda. Dance-Crystal Ballroom FAIRBANKS Saturday, Feb. 25th By Popular Request WASH-JEFF ORCHESTRA From W. J. Colleffc, M'ashington, Pa. 35 c--Admission--3."c MILK PRODUCERS MEETING Pennsylvania Agricultural Co-Operative Union Will Hold a Meeting Wednesday, March 1 7:45 P. M. GRANGE HALL, WOODDALE AH Milk Producers Are Urged to Attend. Mrs. J. P. Slrickler r Wei! Known Scottdale Woman, Dies at Home SCOTTDALE, Feb. 25.--Mrs. Abi- ail Hull Strickler, wife of Dr. James Sfrickler, died at 6 o'clock Friday vening at her home after a pro- onged illness. Mrs. Strickler was a daughter homas and Jane Hull and was born ear New Florence, Pa. Early in fe she was taken by her parents to Cansas. She received her education the public schools there and in 3aker University, Baldwin, Kan 'hen she entered the teaching pro- ession, teaching a number of terms n Kansas. Coming east, she joined elau'ves in this section and taugh n Conemaugh and Morgantown, W r a. From there she came to th cottdale schools in 1901 and in 190! larried Dr. Slnckler. She had lived ere since. Mrs. Strickler was an active mem- er of the Scottdale Methodist Church nd its various departments, espe- ially the mission work, both in th ocal church and the Pittsburgh Con- erence. At the time of her death he was president of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society. She was also a member of the 'hilip Freeman Chapter, Daughters f the American Revolution, of Con- icllsville, and of the Scottdale Book Club. Besides her husband she is survived by four sisters and one broth- Mrs. Florence White of Michigan City, Ind., xvho has been with her or the past several months; Mrs. C. A.. Walker of Long Beach, Cal.; Mrs. I. A. Hayward and Mrs. Harry Roller, both of Ponca City, Okla., and ff. A. Hull of Oklahoma City, Uicla. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the lome, Mulberry and North Chestnut treets, in charge of Rev. J. E. Lutz, astor of the Methodist Episcopal Church and Rev. George R. Haden of Fohnstown, a former pastor of the Scottdale M. E. Church. Interment will be in the Scottdale Cemetery. NEWS OF DAY AT SCOTTDALE BRIEFLY TOLD Special to nie Courier. SCOTTDALE, Feb. 25.--Funeral icrvlco for Andrew Stachowiuk will e held at 0 o'clock Monday morning n St. .fdseph's Church, Everson. In- lurmi-iit w i l l IJL- in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Mr. jSliichowInk, who died Thurs- Badl Injured When Brother Throws Stone Special to The Courier. SOMERSET, Fel. 25.--Struck on the head by a stone thrown by his younger brother, James McDonald, 10, son of Mrs. Lottie McDonald ol Boswell, suffered a depressed fracture of the skull. Hospital attaches at Johnstown were informed that James and a brother, Robert, five were playing near their home when Robert hurled a scone into the air. It accidentally struck the older boy on the head. of the House of Representatives, from the Third Legislative district, here. d,-iy morning nt the hom« of his son- n - l n w niirl d n u i f h l o r , Dr. and Mrs. V. P, riiuiln, IB survived by three Nurse Weds Legislator. Khlr-rn nnrl four rnnii. Mr«. M. J. WILKES-BAHRE, Feb. 25.--Mary', MrKi.'1-Bpfjrl; Mrs, V. P. Magdcllon Charneski, a graduate Plsulo rind W i l l i a m of Evrrnon; Mrs. I nurse, Kingston, Pa., became the T. Hclonnkl tint! Thorn** of Scottdale; | bride of Robert J. Cordier, member John ot Unionlown; Peter of New Castle; ulso 50 grandchildren and eight grent-jirnnrlchildrcn. Prayer Service Held. The World's Day of Prayer service was held Friday afternoon at the Trinity and Reformed Church. Mrs. J. W. Wlthcrspoon was chairman of the committee in charge. The leaders were Mrs. Roy E. Whltte- more, Mrs. C. J. Loucks, Mrs. H. C. Fox, Mrs. Jennings Forsythe and Mrs. E. I. McGee. The projects were discussed as follows: Mrs. D. S. Rogers, "Christian Colleges"; Mrs. W. H. Clingerman, ''Literature in Mission Fields"; and Mrs. C. A. Colborn, "Migrant Work." Mrs. Georges Hodges had charge ot the choir and Mrs. Krank Kenney sang a solo. Otterbcin Guild Service. At 6:45 o'clock Friday evening the Otterbein Guild of the United Brethren Church observed the World's Day of Prayer with a special service. Miss Bertha Cowling was the leader. A. P. EMPLOYES SHARE BIG BONUS NEW YORK, Feb. 25.--The Great Atlantic Pacific Tea Company, Nation-wide chain store organization, distributed about $1,000,000 in bonuses to store clerks, it was learned. Approximately one-third of the company's 85,000 employes shared in the distribution, it was said, with payments graduated according to salary bracket and length o£ service. DIVORCED PAFR SET PRECEDENT LOS ANGELES, Feb. 25.--When divorces end many Hollywood marriages, the principals announce they are still the best of friends. But Ann Sheridan, actress, and Edward Norris, her actor ex-husbandi haven't been speaking since she won her decree last fall. Lot Sold for $3,000. GREENSBURG, Feb. 25.--William E. Howard of East Huntingdon township sold on August 15, last, a lot in East Huntingdon township to W. E. Pritts, all of East Huntingdon township, for $3,000, according to a real estate transfer recorded here. Couniy Beekeepers Will Meet March 1 At Mill Run Hall A county-wide keepers be meeting of bee- held Wednesday night, March 1, In the courthouse at Uniontown, Farm Agent R. E. Carter announced today. E. J. Anderson, apiarist specialist of State College, will speak and show movies on bee management. Plans will also be made for county-wide 4-H bee club work, sponsored by tile Fayette County Beekeepers Association. The same evening there will be a meeting on dairy feeding and management in the Junior Hall at Mill Run. There will be a general discussion of dairy problems, relating to feeding, pasture improvement and homegrown feeds. ACOLDS- COUGHS DUE TO COLDS Wine - Dine - Dance To the Music of GIBBY LOCKARD- And His Club Royale Orchestra TONIGHT 8:30 to 12 Mayflower Night Club ROUTE 119 EVERSON one it any mer» anxious to aev* .than I am. That's (urf why I don't fool wfth low cost insurance. Real insur*ne» protection costs hsl so much--and wh»n you kiji it down, you're taking a chanc* of trimming yourself, instead. "1 Wv« all my Insurance probtam ap !· |K« *gan? of the National Hr« Imur* anca Company o{ Hartford. Ha i«lls sound, dapandabU insurance-anct SMI to * thai I'M protected against any chanca a ivror er Rasundarslanding.'* J.DONALD PORTER IflSUIlAHCJG first National Bank Bid?., * Connellsville, Pa. Phone 768. " FRESH 'That's the way you want to look at all parties and dances. And that's the way you will look if you have your clothes cleaned by Goodwin's regularly! We guarantee satisfaction. PHONE 813 GOODWIN Cleaners Dyers CONNELLSVILLE, PA. H EALTH is God's greatest gift. Without it there is no happiness in. love, wealth or wisdom. Remorse, we can avoid, controllable. H9H23M»ITTSBURSH3T. CONNCUSVIUJE, PA. "I Employ No Agents or Satdtors"

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